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title: 'The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, December 07, 1890, Page 8, Image 8',
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THE VOOEHIES ANNIVEKSAKY.
" Patience" This Week at the Bijou.
Sul!iv£n-Kii!en Wedding- Holly
Park Church Bszaar— Juvenile
Benevolcr.ee— Walters- Willicms
Wedding— A Danish Ccmedy.
Invi'ations are cut for n reception to Gov
rrnor-elfct Marksam and Mr?. Markham on
Thursday evening. December 11th, at the
residei.ee of Guiera! K. P. Jchnton on Hope
sreet, Lrs Angeles.
The S;in Francisco Operatic Society,
which pave such an excellent perform :ncci
of "lolan ho" last spring, will produce "Pa
tieuce" next Friday evening at the Bijou
Theater. T;.e pertormance will be for the
bent tit of the Children's Hospital, and no
doubt the liou-e will be crowded. A large
and well-trained chorus of forty voices and
a full and efficient orchestra under the di
rection of bic. F. Dellepiane will be a de-
Isgl.tful feature. The soloists include some
of cur mot-t prominent singers, among
whom may be mentioned : Mrs. Madden,
Mrs. Parent, Miss Howard, Messrs. Schlel
clier, Thornton, Luttiuger ar.d Lombard,
and Miss Alvina Heuer as Patience, tlie
milkmaid. Tickets for sale at the music
Mr. an<l Mrs. Timothy Hopkins celebrated
their wedding anniversary last Friday by
giving a delightful [arty at Sherwood Hall.
The York Club will give its regular
ir.outhly party next Wednesday evening.
At the University of California on Satur
day morn inn next, commencing at 10 o'clock,
the c.ass of ''■- will nold their junior-Jay ex
ercises. Mr. F. M. Greene, a member of the
class, has written a musical burlesque deal
ing with the modern methods of founding
and n.iming colleges. The scene is laid in
S«n!OM. The class will present the same as
part of the morning exercises. The junior
promenad-' will take plare iv the afternoon.
A Christmas cantata U promised by the
pupils of the Italian Musical Institute at
Irving HaU on t!:e evening of December
12tb. Every end' avor is being made to
reu.ler tnis a very interesting Christmas fes
A new social club of yoni'? pentlemen,
calling themselves "the Nydias, will give
their initial hop on Tuesday, January "JOLh,
at Oud r'eiiows 1 Hall. Their parties are to
be select, an! seme novel features are
A four-days' fair in nid of the Hebrew
Home for tbe Aged and Disabled will com
mence to-day at Irving Hall.
Mr«. Chanes P. Kills pave one of her
tto>:e; t- as at her residence, -'."^-1 Wa^hutgtun
street, on Friday, and it was a particul rly
pleasant ailair. There were several lun.dred
callers. Mrs. 1.e. 1s being as-isted iv receiv
ing them by her sister, Miss Evelyn bhepard ;
Mis Eclls, one of the season's debutantes ;
ilr-^. t'. O. Bicbards, and the Misses Shep
ar<l. Tlie house was beautifully decorated
with the choicest roae?, palms, ferns and
The Cnralnc C liarity Ball.
Alnaciy ll'.e sale of tickets to the grnnd
annual chaiity hall of the Woman's Ex
change is very large, and from present in
dications it will be a ve:y successful affair.
The arrangements are nuw all complete,
and everybody wHo is ''in the sv.iiu" will be
presenr. i riday evening next is the date
set f'jr the bill, and Pioneer Hall has been
very wisely chosen as tlie location. The
Hectpiion CouimUtee will comprise Mrs.
Henry Schuiiedell, Mrs. Georse Hearst,
Mrs. David Bixler, Mrs. C.i>tle, Alr». Curry.
Mrs. liloek, ilr=. Henry Wetherbce, Mr?.
Samuel D. Mayer, Mr*. Louis Sloss and
Mis. bands W. Furman.
Ti.ntl^cT «ULbe mauaged by prominent
young "neiety g-nUeuien, two aimy and two
navy ifliors. These will comprise Messrs.
I£. M. Qteenway, George A. New hall, Louis
Sloss Jr.. Liriuenunt W. li. Coffin, Fifth
United States Artillery; Lieutenant 11. C.
Calx-ll Jr., ad to General Giobon; Lieu
tenant J. D. Mil.y, United States Army,
and Lieu'enaul H. C. Pnuudsloue, United
Miss Mamie Burling, Miss Laura McKin
stry and Miss Wetherad have charge of the
decorations, and Mr-. Kersey will superin
tend the plncina of the stage decorations,
which the park will kindly supply. The
tickets will be only S3 each, including an
excellent supper lurnislicd by Ludwig.
Ticktts may Le procured at the. Exchange,
from any ol the lady managers and at tue
Tha Vi.oililes SIITCr Weiirtlne Reception.
Dr. and Mrs. Alfred H. Voorhies were the
recipients of a lurge number of congratula
tory visits yesterdey at their residence, 2111
California street, on the occasion of their
A romantic fact, intertwined with history,
lent au additional interest to thecelebia
liou by Dr. and Mrs. Voorhies, who hold a
proii. incut po->iiioa among our most valued
soeie;y people. 'Ihe doctor was siirgeou and
thvsichm serving on General Albert Sidney
Joh'iston's staff whan he was iim tiled on
through Geoigia by tho inemorablt; aud now
1..v. bheiinan's march. It was while
passing ihrotiKu Middle Georgia, hotly pur
sued by the United States forces, that the
doctor met aud won his bride. Dr. and
Mrs. Vo rhies received yesterday, with thu
expressions of the loving devotions of the
members of their family, a handsome solid
silver table service as a souvenir of the da}'.
The scene was rendered very picturesque
vfith lovely clusters of flowers set iibout the.
artistic furnishings ol the wide hall and
parlor mitts. Autumn leaves, with their
fervent coloring, vied with the lighter tones
of the ■•Moiiarchs" and "Laugtrys" that
filled porcelain vase ai d delicate jaidiniere.
Miss Voorhies is an ac ouiplisbed artist, and
••veial of her paintings, elegantly garlanded
willi leavi s, edded to ihe attractions vi the
pretty reception salouß.
Tlfv niu-ic-rooui and dining-room, where
substai.tlal ai.d t|icurcan dainties wore on
hani, had beeu in.ifly decked with large
woodward ia ferns gemmed with fioweis.
Vt. ai.d 41 rs. Voorhies vtvre assisted In re
ceiving and entertaining their guests by
their daughters, Miss Wane aud MUs Katie
The Presiciio Orchestra furnished delieht
fnl music during the afternoon, and so
pleasantly did the hours slip away that
alniont unconsciously the reception dis
solved llseif into i; scliee dansunte, thus
duly completing a notable celebration.
The SuMiv n-Killen Wu. ding.
Thanksgiving eve was the ocension set for
the solemnization of the marriage of Miss
Delia Kii:<n and Mr. William J. Sullivan, a
prospertus joung merchant of this city.
Ktv. Father lynch of St. Jumes Church
perfwuxd the ceremony. Miss May Don
nelly cflieiated as bridesmaid, and Mr.
James Graham filled the office of beet man!
The bride was becomingly attired, and
many were the envious stances cast at the
After leaving the church the contracting
parties wilh their friends repaired to the
Borne of the gnom's mother, 121 Dore street,
and all paitook of a sumptuous repast
lilnin s Band had beeu secured for the occa
sion, and the devotees of Terpsichore experi
enced a treat.
It was a 1; ■ :e hour when the happy couple
fci'-l the pltjasant assemblage adieu, and took
taeir de arture 'midst tbe proverbial shower
6f old siiiits, etc., to their abode at 1222 Bry
Aweag those present were: Mrs. William
J. Sullivan Sr., Mr. and Mrs. James T,
Kelly, Mr. and Mis. William J. Hopkins, I
Mr. and Mrs. T. Francis O'pay, tho Misses
Alice and Annette Kgan, Miss Norine Sulli
van, Mis.s Agr.es Tierney, Miss CYuurin, the
Wis-si s Agnes and Sara McClellan, Mr. and
Mrs. Giegg SUelly, Jlr. and Mrs. August
i'laiiz, Mr. und Mis. McTiertian, Mr. aud
Mrs. Charles Knowmberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Lane, Miss Kittle Phillips, Miss May Mls
keil, Miss Jli'.inie Msdson, the Misses Cath
erine and May McCarthy, Miss Kuse Gill,
Miss Catherine liuike; Messrs. Thomas F.
Grsthani, David Allman, James Graham,
Matthew Meagher, William MeCtellan,
Jeremiah F. Kootiey, Benjamin F. Jones,
Stephen Connors, W. B. Monaghan, John
Haye», C. W". Keis. J. Donning, Edward
Duunine, J -mrs Collins, Daniel E. Sulli
van, Patrick O'Brien, Michael Collins,
Chauncey ii. Johnson Jr., W. E. Colton, 11.
iiutler, Henry Funk, Frank Fogarty, Su
pervisor David Barry, Hon. J. F. Lowney,
Judge-elect Fr.mk J. Gray, James W". Cof
frotn, Assemblyman Dennis, Court-room
Clerk Kerlrand McNolty, County Clerk
elect William J. Ulattner, Assessor-elect
John 1). Sk-be, General William U. Allman.
The little pupils of Miss Lake's school
gave an Interesting entertainment and ba
zaar yesterday afternoon and eveuiug for
tlie benefit of the Maria Kip Orphanage.
The hall was divided up into pretty
booths Which the. children took it in turns to
tend, liiight eschscholtzia yellow scarfs im
parted a peculiar b; ijilitness to the mural
decorations. They were tastefully draped
in striking apposition to dark woidwardia
ferns, while suiilax tendrils wero entwined
about the chandeliers.
The little oDes were as busy as bees and
Immensely Impressed with tho good wnrk
intrusted to them. Their lishl figures Bitted
iv ai.d about ih<s booths aud recesses with
eager a.-siduily, and it was expected that a
considerable sum would be counted up alter
tlie evening closed, "i'uucu and Judy" was
a great success.
in the evening a pleasant entertainment
was given for the benefit more especially of
a lame number of older folks. Tue feature
of ;ho evening was a repetition of "Mrs.
(irecn and ;jir diaries Truelove," by Mrs.
Frances Edgertnn and Mr. Walter Lenian.
A .si'ene Iroui Sheridan's "School for .Scan
dal" in Swedish by Mr. Kinilc yon der Os
termaii was also much applauded. Dancing
:■.-;'_: the charming atfair to a close.
An Oakland llebur.
Last Friday evening was tlie occasion of
the entering into'society of Miss Una Handy,
daughter of Dr. aid Mrs. George W. Ilnucly
of Madi.-on street, Oakland. Invitations
have been out for the past two weeks and
the event of the evening had been a leading
subject of conversation in society circle?.
The occasion was cii-iijjhuully celebrated at
bitumen's Hall, which was pioperly decor
ated wi.h fli ml tieatures tun evergreens
from the; Bandy ranch at Los Qatoi.
Brandt's Orchestra burnished excellent dance
music for the upward of -£M £UCsts present.
'Il>f> Louc-Xitndop W.-o.iii -.
An auspicious wedding took place iv Oak
land last Thursday. The contracting par
ties were Mr. J. U. Long, the efiicient
Prosecuting Attorney of Police Court :i and
Secretary of the Democratic County Com
mittee, and Miss Susie J. Liudop, daughter
of ihe late Dr. Liudop.
The wedding took place In the afternoon
and was attended by a large number of
friends of the bride and groom. The happy
couple received the cangiatulations ol all
present aud departed foi their honeymoon
auiij a shower ot rice.
Mr. Lou h is a rising attorney, and many
friends will combine in congratulating him
on h:s marriage.
1 he weduiag presents were numerous and
A Piesbilerisa t'liurrli Entrrtnf nment.
The ladies of the Holly-park Presbyterian
Church gave a musical and liteiary enter
tainment at Patterson's Hall, corner Church
and Thirtieth streets, on Thursday last,
which was a decided success. After the en
tertainment tjin comnauy enjoyed a splen
did repast. Fancy aiticles were for sale in
the uittVrent booths all of which had beeu
ccntril mcd by tne ladies of the community,
'I he worthy object was to raise fuuds with
which to DuilU a church. 9
Thf Wnlt«m-vt Miiamg Wedding.
On b ,turd;.y evening, t'.ie 15tu ult., at tha
residence of the briio's parents, Pennsyl
vania avenue, Potrero, Mr. W. J. Walters
of Auckland, New Z-aland, was united in
marriage to Hiss Maggie G. Williams, by
the Rev. W. S. Bovard.
The bridesmaids were Miss Eessie Wil
liams, sister of the bride, and Miss Jennie
11. Smith. Tiie croomsnifn were Mr. T. 11.
McDonnell and Mr. W. Polmere. Miss K.
M. Battnn presided at the piano. After
congratulations had been offered the happy
pair, tlie laiests retired to the dining-room,
where a sumptuous repast was served.
Those present were: Mrs. Lynch, Mrs.
Daniels Mr. aud Mrs. W. Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. T. Bees, .Mr. ai.d Mrs. T. Ilaiton, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Garner,
Mr. and Mrs. Hair, Mr. nnd Mrt. Bovard,
Mr. aud Mrs. Barnard, Mr. and Mr?. 11.
Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Brown, Mr. and Mrs.
Crummey, Jlr. and Mrs. Tenill, Mr. and
Mis. E. William*, Mrs. O. Williams, Mrs.
C. 11. B. gurt, Mrs. Bates, Mrs. Grant, Miss
E. M. llatton, Aliss M. Noble, Miss A.
Cunningham, Miss L. Hamilton. Miss M. J.
Williams, Sii^s H. Huberts, Miss it. Williams,
Miss B. Uiil:am?, Mis> E. Smith, Miss U.
Garner, Messrs. 1:. Walter.-, Jenkins, S.
Symous, G. Buck, J. Canncn, P. Heimesv,
J. Daniels, W. Smith, K. Smith, P. Smith,
E. Williams, T. Rets, W.Bees. A. Williams,
E. Barnard, U. Brown. Tha bride was the
recipient of many Handsome i resents.
The Y. M. I. fnrty.
Last evening the members of the Y. M.
I. No. 78 held their second anniversary re
ception at Mission Music Hall. Johnson &
Gutinan furnished the music for a fair at
t< ndance of dancers, all of whom seemed to
enjoy the evening. Mr. Neil Henry led the
grand march witu Jliss M. Donahue.
Tne officers of the Institute are: Neil
Henry. President; J. F. Broad, First Vicc
i'lesident; J. W. lionan, Second Vice-Pres
ident; W. Hatabough. Recording Secretary ;
J. J. Sheelian, Corresponding Secretary. T.
Ahem, Financial Srcretary; I. li. Hunt,
Tieasurer; James Elliott. Marshal.
The committees of the evening were com
posed as follows: Committee of Arrange
ments—l. L. Fraher [Chairman). J. \Y. lio
nan, J. F. Broad, Dr. W. B. CJ ffey, M. J.
Sullivan, J. W. Shea; Reception Commit
tee—J. E. Cummins, M. Kerr, D. BlordoD,
J. Bellani, J. J. Sheehan; Hi.or manager, J.
W. Sheu; Fioor Cuuunittee— J. B. Wnn, L.
Dolan, Nell Henry, J. Doreu, J. Fagan, J.
Tnmalty, P. J. Amrcck, J. Bran. L. Mis
kell, X. J. Areenti.
Usniun-Ludlon Wedillne In Hiyiunli.
Thursday afternoon, at the home of the
bride at Uaywards, Mrs. Parmelia F. Lud
low was united in marriage to Mr. Warrtn
D. llenton of Oakland. The wedding was
private, only a few relatives and very inti
mate lueiids being present. The house was
handsomely decorated fur the happy event,
and after the ceremony a dainty wedding
breakiast was served. Mi Heatou is well
knowu, and has extensive projierty interests
in Oakland and elsewhere in tn« State. He
is halt owner of the Benitz Block, at the
northeast corner of Tenth street anil Broad
way, and owns half of the block between
Eighth and Ninth, Wrbster and Harrison
streets, Oakland, besides considerable other
real estate. Mr. Ilratou cms a widower, and
the lady to w horn he is wedded was a widow,
with one. daughter. Her former home was
in tlie interior of the Slate, but she has re
cently resided in Hay wards.
The Danish Society Kutxrtilnment.
An entertainment and ball by the Danish
Society Dania took place last evening at
The comedy, "The Christening" was
much appreciated, considerable credit being
due to Mrs. L. Printzlow of the Casino, Co
penhagen, for instruction and stage-mount
ing on this occasion. Dancing afterward
was indulged in until about 4o'cKck. Lie
beit's orchestra officiated.
The committees of the evening were comp
osed as follows: Arrangements— Dr. Block,
C. Ericson, W. Sonderup, J. P. Kofod, C.
M. Beck; Reception Committee— A. Thomp
son, P. lverson, T. Miller, P. Lund; floor
manager, J. P. Kofod; Floor Committee —
C. M. Beck, C. Bertelsen, E. Ilansen, Theo
Iverson. F. Bansen.
Mr. and Mrs. David Hewes are enjoying
a tour of Southern California.
Miss Jennie Marshall was visiting Mrs.
Fred Wickersham ol Petoluma recently.
Dr. Hamilton Bowie is entertaining his
sister, Miss Jessie BowK
Be sure and visit the Dew restaurant, tbe
"Klrkhoteo," 426 Geary street. Klnt-class
French dinner, BO cents. Music every Batuiday
oisui. Bptclal otenn on BuuU»y. D * lul< V 3r
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7. 1890-SIXTEEN PAGES.
Inception and Growth of a Noble
Eumvin j Earthqualcs and Fire It Row Stands
Foremost Among E'e unoEycary
The celebration on Sunday last of Profes
sor Warring Wilkinsoi/s twenty-fifth anni
versary as principal ot the California Insti
tution fur tin Instruction of the Deaf and
Dumb iii.rt the Blind calls to mir.d the not
uniuleiestiug history of that establishment.
It was organized more than thiity years
aso by Mrs. P. 15. Clark, Mrs. Dr. Whitney
and Mrs. Jacob Underbill, as Presi
dent, Vice-President end Secretary' re
spectively, and twenty-five other ladies,
who met for the purpose in the old Oriental
Hotel in Sun Francisco. Inquiry had shown
a lurge number in the State to require the
ben Hi is of such an institution, and not wait
ing for the tardy assistance of the Legisla
ture, a house on Teliama street was pro
cured and opened as a school May 1, IStJO.
The services of 11. B. C'randall, a cultured
deaf- unite instructor, were engaged, under
whose care the first inmates of the institu
tion, a boy and two girls, were placed.
During the first monta the school increased
to eiulit mm) in six liunths to sixteen, re
ceiving its Rapport from public charity. An
entertainment Riven by the ladies above
mentioned at the old Mechanics' Pavilion
realized between S:wo and JGuuo, and with
this sum and nn appropriation by the legis
lature of $10,000 a lot was purchased and a
school building erected in the Mission, Mis.
Clark contiauing to act as principal.
Thus the Institution was set fairly upon
its feet. Its progress and prosperity were
far beyond tlie most sanguine expectations
of tl:« managers, although many dillicul
ties bad to be encountered. After five years
of untiring eltort on Uehalt of the "children
of silence and darkness " Mis. I*. B. Chirk
resigned, the loss of her influence and sup
port as principal and President being se
verely felt, as one of tliejrreatest difficulties
experienced was in obtaining capable in
structors, especially in the male depart
ment. Teaching of this kind is In itself a
ACQTJir.KI) ONLY BY STUDY
And long practice, »nd California could
furnish nobody capable of the task. Jonu
M. Frsui'ds of Ohio, whose services were
procured after much trouble, succeeded Mrs.
Clark, hut the arduous duties soou told upon
his delieale constitution, obliging him to
resign to Professor Warring Wilkinson,
lorinerly of the New York Institution.
In the study of methods of Instruction of
the deaf the latter was an enthusiast, and
vigorously tooic hold of the difficult task.
Before him he saw a vast field, for improve
ment. He looked upon the institution, not
as a philter establishment, or an asylum, as
was popularly believed, bnt a ph.ee to enr.
ble the pupils to care fur themselves in the
battle of lite, where thedc.if mid dumb es
pecially need a helping hand. lie con
demned the mistaken kindness of those who
responded to the solicitation of deaf -ni a tea
for alms, as a practice fostering idleness
and vice. lie considered the deaf and
diiinb perfectly capable of honorably tup
porUug themselves and intended thatunder
liis instructions they should learn to do so.
The school in the Mission was soon seen
to be unsuitable for various reasons, and a
commission appointed for tho puipose bejjan
to cast about lor a satisfactory permanent lo
cation. The many advantages of what was
then known as "Kearney Farm," situated
about four miles north of Oakland, and ad
joining the grounds of. the University of
California, were apparent, and it was de
cided upon as the site for tie new school.
No more, beautiful spot could have been
chosen, possessing as it doe? a high eleva
tion, fresh and salubrious climate, iree from
the severe trade winds and the heat of the
interior, sind ;i beautiful \ie\v of the Golden
(late, the buy and city of .San Francisco and
the surrounding country.
Here a building of massive walls and lib
eial dimensions whs erecttd. While in the
course of construction
THE SIKMOUABI.K EAETIIQUAKK
Of 1868 caused an unsecured stone gable to
fall, crashing ihriugli wo< d and gi;iss, and
the massive stone chimneys were thrown
down, some falling inward and carrying
eveilliins with them to the cellar.
In 1869 the school was transferred to its
new home, litit the past ten yeats had
seen many Improvements, the facilities for
education being constantly Improved aud
the membership increased. Although far
from realizing the ultimate desiuns of the
principal, tha best possible results were
achieved. Especially could its managers
congratulate themselves on the lieaitiiful
condition of the puplU, the exemption from
disease being truly remarkable. The facili
ties for mechanical education were con
stantly brought nearer to perfection, and
the. teachers' faithful and earnest lai>or for
the welfare of the charges was attested by
rapid picvress intellectually and morally.
In the new building every modem device
for comfort ai.d education was provided,
the donations of the charitably Inclined
making various Improvements possible tlut
must olherwise have been long delayed.
On the 17lh of January, Ifc7">, occurred the
most serious setback to the progress of tne
institution in its history, a conflagration that
uot only destroyed the buildings but threat
ened to shatter its able corps uf assistants.
The time was Sunday afternoon, on which
day the pupils dined at 4 o'clock, as did the
servants and laboreis. As eveiybody con
nected with the premises was Inside the tire
had a full half-hour to s; read Without possi
bility of discovery. Professor Wilkinson
thus describes thu catastrophe:
"The kitchen, of one story, wns situated
back of the main building and separated
from it by a narrow passage way. The
chimney was perhaps forty feet removed
from the rear wall, aud its top was about on
a level with the eaves of the main buildiup,
so tost the ridge of the gothic roof must
have been ten feet higher than tlie mouth of
the chimney. The roof was shingled and
a fierce wind from the north blew across
the* institution, cairying away
That might lie wrenched from the chimney
upon the shiuglis, where a crack offering
lodgment the spark would soon be fanned
to a blaze by the Kale.
"Having gained access to the ventilation
apparatus tfce flames spread with frightful
rapidity from one end of the building to the
other, so that the whole roof was involved
at the moment when (from half a dozen
standpoints) the fire or smoke wa3 seen.
The matron, from the rear corridor, saw
smoke issuing from the eaves of the limit
building. At the same time from tho front
hall 1 saw twenty feet of hViine on the ridge
of the rear roof. Two employes with fire
extinguishers went up into the tower, but
were driven back by the volume of fire that,
following the line of ventilation, was pour
ing across the chapel. Tho laborers, whose
quarters were in the third-story rear, heard
the duckling, which they thought to bo
raindrops, and came out to see what was
the matter. Tho boys also had, from tho
grcuuds where they went after dinner, dis
covered the fin; and came running after the
fire-b::eke;s lh.it were stored on the second
floor. All lliis was in the space of one min
ute, Mid in ten minutes uli above the first
floor was unsafe." The firo continued to
rage far into the night, casting n lurid light
upon the surrounding hills aud being plainly
discernible from San Francisco."
In tiiis great emergency the constant
solicitude of tho public for tho success of
the institution was again attested, offers of
hospitality and assistance being sent from
all directions. Many threw their houses
open to the unfortunate pupils until able to
seek their friends and relalious. A week
of flood und storm immediately followed.
Mall and telegraphic communication was
cut off, and the sudden rise of streams and
destruction of bridges throughout the Slate
made it unsafe to send children to their
homes without escort. Many contributions
of money were received, and the free use of
the difTeicnt railroads vouchsafed.
Ou the. Loth of January a public meeting
was held to investigate the cause of the fire,
Governor Booth being present After an
all day's session, in which numerous
WITNESSES WEKK EXAMINED,
A resolution was passed exonerating the
principal, teachers and employes, aud de
claring the causo of the fire to have been ex
posure of tho roof to sparks from the
Before new buildings were erected, it was
thought advisable to send the principal
East to Bather suggestions from observa
tion mid the experience of others, and from
the reasons laid down by him on his return
the plan of segregated buildiugs was
adopted. Months were spent In producing
an acceptable design, providing for indefin
ite expansion of the premises, and embrac
ing a central refectory, a school- houso and
as ninny homes as its increase of pupils
might from time to time require. Two
homes were immediately erected, plain in
exterior, but constructed in tho most sub
stantial manner and upon well considered
sanitary principles. Tho school building
■followed, amply sufficient for all pupils then
on tho rolls, although lack of funds
necessitated a deviation from the original
plan. The arrangement was such that the
capacity of the bcuqo! could, be doubled by
simply raising the roof one story. It pro
viticd for an executive and a principal's of
fice, library, clerk-roonip, ten cl.iss-rooms
nnd dressiug-rooms for both sexes. A sys
tem of electric bells and speaking tubes con
nected all the rooms with the. executive
oflice, and telephones consmunieat»a with
the h. mes, refectory and principal's resi
dence, tiy wiiicli many of the advantages of
a congregate building were combined with
the cottage plan.
No earthquake or conflagration has since
hnppened to interrupt this plan, which has
ever since been adhered to. Constant im
provements add to the use and beauty of the
buildings, notably the
Of facilities for the instruction of handi
crafts, l'rofessor Wilkinson constantly
urjjed tbe necessity of iner.-asios the effi
ciency of tho articulation and lip-reading de
partment, and at last succeeded iv obtaining
a suitable appropriation for that putprso.
No less worthy of mention is the gymnasium
presided over by a competent instructor; tlio
printing office, complete in its every detail ;
a large library, a spacious and handsomely
appointed chapel, the introduction of vari
ous new studies, and a v;ist improvement in
the grounds and premises generally.
From l)wight-wny Station, East Berkeley,
a vtalk of less thnn a mile up a slight incline
brings into view the haudsiiue brick dwell
ings, surrout.tled by carefully kept gardens
and lelievt'tl by a dense forest of eucalyptus
trees in the rear. Tho principal's residence,
a picturesque, vine-clad structure, is on the
premises, ami at any time after school hours
one may see children nboulat play, or older
pupils in groups engaged in animated con
veisiition, in which the eyes serve as ears
and the hands as tongue, or in the midst of
au enthusiastic yet silent game of base or
f»ot ball. Tbe atmosphere of the ulace is
one of peace and contentment, and the vis
i:or gc;es away feeling that hearing and
speech and even sight are not iudispensable
to hayuiuesa auo. c. tilden.
A LE'ITER OF THAJiKS.
Captnin » »nl Addressed Id French by ■
■'> ■ ii . in .-ft.
On the recent voynga of tbe City of Rio
de Janeiro from Iluug-Koug to this port
there was among the passengers a Japanese
of considerable European repute, Mr. Tada
mmsa llayaslii. ile is an expert in Japanese
art and is recognized as one of the leading
liefoie leaving the ship Mr. Ilavashi
drafted a letter of thanks to Cnptaiu Ward
and liii officers. It was writteu iv excellent
French, wiiicli language Mr. llayaslii speaks
Buently, and was remarkable as a specimen
ot the poetic instinct which pervades the
Japanese mind on all occasions. .Herewith
is a literal translation of tile letter:
Lailies and Uoillimen: To cioss the Pacltic
Pctaii is moie easily said thaudoue. In biaviug
4. r ><M) miles of waves v.c incur many d:ui"ers of
wlucli «c aio unaware. But like Ihe cluldieu of
Suiidiiy, iieic wo are, quite liai.i.y, anivlun in
It teems lo us that It Is our duty to return
thanks to ibecaptaui und to the officers for hav
ing tiuueht us across >o well. Weowetlieui
more than our passage licket.
Take noie, ladies and itemlemeo, that we are
not i:i a season ot tloweis— we have had rouyh
weninei, witii a perslaient bead wind, but lor
ward Uiesblp always went. She glided on, angrily
i -■.-,:..;. n.o w .i.i-i Leiitaih I ■ i, aud heieweme
what do you ccmi'lain ol? You fell bored
peril. ips because you ware not able to amuse
yourselves as in a r.^n. The amiable otliceis,
liowevei, en erialneJ you kindly withoiil lettnig
you poiceive the worry of their ie>poii»ibililie<<.
\ou nave lailiik ii of good tare, lhanks to Hie
excellent laste uud recommeudaUouot tlie pur
ser. His dillicullieN aie veiy tieat to please the
vailous fancies of evtiybody.
riiln comrort and tbn peiiect rest; to whom do
you owe Hjriu II uoi to tlie captala ami Hie otU
cersf \M.i n we sleep i.,.:. , ..». v ia not so
ttllli Ibe btUcers, and wlieu we coinpiaiu of not
being iibic to sleep well chiinol Hit; eyes of the
uai taiu be In the same condition as our own.
His eytfl, however, aie always opeu aud >weep
the hurlzon with llxid atieuilun.
Wind, wave, lot ai.u lemiest vainly try to
Jfis piauce, thoufih very i.lereine, has nothing
wick* d lull. His 6ou) is altoyt'iher devoted to
the lervlce— only Hie ocean limy knows his
licait. How niHiiy teudrr theie aie who
would like io be lv the ocean's place!
Happy foe l» that the |;odur;s of tlie ocean has
Leci Miltlcienilv hliy, olhuiwi>.e lirr neico
emotion imvi.i have unide us sutlei eisewheio
lliau In Ihe heai t.
Ha|>|ij are we toairlve at this immense and
I■i. ■ ..i i :.:. of winch evi-u tht: euliance Is
called v. i' Ciolden i, i:».
Happy are we, ladies and cenUtineu, to cou
i: -1/ ii.i v:\r~ oo our ifood ciossiiiu aud to
part with a nood souvrun of etleeiu.
And now let u~ dilnk to the liealih of Captniu
Waid, aud to tliat of Mr. Fieeman aud all the
officers ol lac tbfn; and iiiat done let us bay,
ladles, to youi healili and to ours as well.
Lout; live Ainti ic.iii shipping!
Wilueu on boaid the- City of Hio de Janeiro,
NoveniUei 22, lb'JU. lADAKABA Havabiu.
NB Campbell, I i;:.j ,c H Krltholf. Eureka
A T Foftcr, IHlon |J I. UJller, Si.cntliiititO
C A Warner, Los Angeles! J Weitnelmer, Mt view
F Knchis, Callti rnla, js ITeltbelmer, Mi view
.1 I! lilt.-cb. Ivialmna J L Mllrhell, Llvermore
\v MlUter, Indianapolis <; X I urlon, California
.1 M Koe, Jackson, Hid) Jll K< Knlt-ht. New York
A <j I-astAw.tDdlaßapolla W II Sebastian, California
Mis HeKeasle, >fin Jose iN It Miller, Mare Ih.'anJ
Ulaa >tewau, San Jose |HW£riugton,saerajn4flt9
X H Blmpeon, Prattle ;l'r c 11 BIUs, Sanin Cnu
J It smith AWtFoiUaad IW II Kelly, WUlowf
-MiW WI>TEI;X lIOIEL.
Kd Williams, Snn Jose iT W J.onij, Needles
A Weil, Jackson 'L I. Kleroan, Maw York
J Gardiner, Vaiiejo 'A.I Grant, New Vurk
a hewell, California J X White, ArkantM
W Sootterbain, co,n ,p g Lincoln, Cuiiiornla
T A Hammer, WatsonrUlelM a Casey, renver
Jos Launlnz. (Seattle ul Ii" • .t. i. Modesto
Andrew K.-icren. Idaho Charles ci-.lcaeo
J T Abie, Williams II I w ebber, Chlemge
.1 NiriKiis Mil, Atlantic Janiei Htgipns, Colo go
Mrs ,1 Nirbois. Atlantic T Powen, California
A.l Me'-reer, 1 :■ .j J M Sim*. Los Angeles
W A Stanley, lit i.e.: .i.1.. :: Stuart, Sa< raineuto
J P McKlnnuii, Xl Doradoi A V ulUsun, Najia
C W J^ckdun, Sa:i 1> e^oi
V r l.ell. Btoektsn |X W timber, St Helena
J V Kelly, .S.M i i 1..|-i 111 v :-.:•..:,,..;,,, i
CrrlchtuiiCliurclilM, ISN.I l' Hane, Caltforotß
Tlios AHhworth, 1... i. m [OBJ .M 1 rown, US S'
Miss II slnelev, lieriseleyiw s Bijr^e I B N
I II Mnm.Tularo L\ U DaTli, I ivrrmore
B X GoodwedAwr, s Mat!'! a lieu, i s n
t; w Barlow, Sacramento' W v Blgoornor, oakiaud
w ii Divlin. Sai'rauieuto Bo Wetmore, ItoitOß
Itlolianl Lai:sen. Stochtn, W II l'li/jiralil. <"lil"auo
it ii Hum, Btoekton X j ('wen * wr, i) t troii
J H «nilil;m, U S It M LG Dins Mlcliluan
l>r I Jiailay, I'etaliin.a I s bloater, Bobana
II ii Hoßcrs, V s N ii siiiMirnutr, Now York
(.; T Baud, La fiossa Mrs ,) V Kelly, Bao Jo^e
i> Mrrriil, Stockton IMlsa Kcily, S»n .luis "
W v iiailey, Stockton jii ii Qalnan, it sr m
W It stcrnj*. Los Ancoles W W Ituss, Arizona
F A Stevens, Sacramento!
J M rrlrr. New York |A (I Courtney, New York
T 1) Btekey, caraon, Nev C F Huhue, Wiscousln
RA ' .i ..: Sati Diego I. 1! James, New Yorlc
Mm Vi il IJ.i1 J . i i ■ . i ■ : . i. i boh, B Klitte. lllrlilrau
Lesvciiworth .1 <• McLennan, Wush
Miss Bmenon, Knclnrd J s Morpby, i'lnlailelulila
C II lluffiuauA wr, Merced Mr. L l.i, eHh.l-luia i D l!i*
N Kellin & wf, San Jose|.| B Wheoler, S:m liarael
B i .ludcl, hauta Xc i.l D Stephens, Wooillaud
C A Watson, New York Ik T Cushlnan, lonland
C V Kllenot, I'ortla.iU 111 M. Jordan Tac.'ina
X X Hli.ckley, Oakland Wll < lark. Sacramento
B 1. Malier, (laliland C F Donsptt, London
II t naylor, Sail Lorenzo . I Murman, New Yorlc
UMarlor, San I.oienzo J Ll.-lt, Montana
.1 M ■-.■... t i.e., ii. Mtn Vlew,C S Cross sar. Jose
W C Hart, Santa Kosa IRRolih San . lose'
X X Norton!, Santa Unsa It B Turner * tiii CblraKo
J ISallard. Narronlands .1 I) U.p»s, Umlra NY
A Somenler^nett, Geruiy X X llossry, St I'aul
H KHlgiiliH, Los Angeles! LJ Julmsoii, Minnesota
W A I.oi'kivuod, Chicatfbjj U Jonea, lorllaud
J Francis, California j L I! Hoodie, lowa
.1 Alnsley, Campbell D W Minor, Caspar
W Wall, « estport II E Slum. 6im£
w J Trajer, Adloua C V Coßtello, California
li Crfl>b», Louisville J Costetlo, Calif rnla
Cl)»l|.;ii. Wants Canyon WJ McCarthy, Alaineda
\v llebliron, 'lexas JBRobinson rortland
1) Ueaaeitff, Waslilnnton 0 raxtvn, Coicrldxe
J f-niiib, Baerameuto n k Derby * w.Vacavlile
Miss GOOdlßg, Maine J W Shersr. I'hlladelptila
W (.rojuer, California "II Eaten. Lamand*
II H lliaiuirlan.Saelo A DocMnan, Huulder Crk
CII Beeo, Sinta Crnz Ij v Conway, I>anviilo
Ii galloway, Walnut Crek 8 O Wells a- w . 1;e,,0
C X i i..nisi:ir.(ir ii is fass C It llrooklnr Molf*nr
O Cooper, Willows L Wolf, Molesby
AMcbols. C.illfornla J H Ilowo Nevada
II Ncustadter, Concord II Conard, California
Mrs P Ilerf, California J A Larger, Cblt-aio
C Arnold, California J IV Kngbl Kurkila
11 Staeiller, Pctaluma I) II (iates l.'ocklln
J S Smith, Napa .1 Slnltll, SacrmilfUtO
J Kalm, <'a)lfornla A Boae, Newark
J S Aquas. California Miss Rote, Niwark
O W Tuttie, California | V Coscbiua, California
11 Cerr. California X Franks, I'aicrnio
J lilnsUerK California X 0 1-ish. Little atoney
JII liacliclder, Truekco H Persy lowa """' c/
R s Burgctt, Llttlu Hock
■W H Kirk, retalu.na g w Barnard, Minnesota
V\ 'i? vls ; s l" J ", se c Vairh ' MtawSS
W B Martin, San Jose Miss *| Hall. Ireland
C A Marsten, San Jose v Green Tulare
B It lloj,g, Seattio X Dav.s,' Tularo
A bchmleu. Se:.tlle n Davis, Tularo
1' l.odder, Ontario L 0 .'ackson, Boston
i.^,. A ;'J," ni S ?." J " se N "»">• st Helena
JV r Alken. Huoneme J J Crnrford. Vt lirasn
J Morony. Huenenio W s Kury. wnia.lel|.hia
J Hrowu, 1-resuo A nines, Minnesota
J Holmes, Fresno J Tlllesen, Missouri
v Colman, California C strong I: lira lt
9 I'anl. S.mi Ji.se N Haimoi'i, X Hrs» s
11 Wlilte. Santa Rosa E Hamilton, Santa Cruz
J IJuliucr. Truckee , w Rodders. Sauta Crur
J Krltz, Hong-Kong II Moore, Arizona
A W l'arker, Houjf-Kong .1 Smith. Arizona
Mrs J Morgan, Kansas I' Turner, Halfmoon Bay
Mrs R Nan ust. Kansas AI) Williams, Petalmna
V II Castle, Madera I Wilson <v, wf, San Jose
Pt'ornollus. Portland WMeUnnouzh * wf, Mo
J S nenrlcka. Colu*a J U Clark & Fm v. ash
W Bamtt, Colnsa F Burns, Santa Koja
X A llall&nhyne, Minn IT 8 Adams &wf Cal
A Curtis, Truckee |D B Ilolllday.Sac'ramcnto
F Fisher, Calliornla ,U Amos, California
J J Abel, Colusn if c Couklin, CallloruU
J V Hargrove, Arbuckle I Tireny, Tacoma
F X Canch, Sallua p Ulbsoh, Portland
W It lloincrt, Cblcaco I) J McKeuzie, Portland
W 6 Young, Oakland J II Ilanly. Potstowa
W II iMiikbam. Huinboldt I W Pratti Fresno
E Smith, Humboldt D B hrcnuan & w Sclby
H Wilkinson, Humbuldt (1 Hrenuan Selbv
M (iannon, Portland IT lireunan, Selby
J Dunn, California D It Brennan. Selby
J Patterson, Bear Creek Miss X Brennan Melby
G Anderion, San Mateo Miss Monery, w'amlieid
E H.iajt. lowa M bcnly, Martinez
J b Purcell, lowa J Ranktn, Port Cosa
0 Brown, lowa J O'Connor. Kresuo
M Peckiuey, I'ort Bragg T Parry, Ureenwood
J Howe, Fort Bragg A B Gallagher, UutcbFlat
C B Hill. Fort lirasK V Laivrence, st Paul
J J Patterson, Call'ornla P Dickinson, Stockton
D V Mabone, Kansatcity J Ureen, Sausalito
W Llgh, Kansas City M Harris* w, Tacoina
J MccU A xv, (ieorgla II McLeod, Huinboldt
P Sberldan, Sacramento J Rliley, San Juso
J U WbUbcn, Petaiuma H Mll'er. Philadelphia ■
J Kerr, Madeia J Scott. Philadelphia
R D Scott Aw, Cnlcago T Humley, Toronto
O I. Hunnlck t», Chicago w B Westlake Menlo
ilibs U fclitu, Liverpool A 1 Koberti, wuiovf
Liberal Donations for Charitable
Seventh Acnnal Basquet in Aid of the Gen
eral Fund of the Eureka Benevc-
It is a well-understood fact that man is
inclined to be charitable when he has dined
generously and in good compiny, and when
additional enjoyment U lent to the repast
by the flavor of a fragrant Havana and the
dulcet strains of a string baud, tho limit to
man's benevolence is not readily ascertained.
There were over 250 men in such a condi
tion for charitable action last night at the
seventh annual banquet given by friends in
Bid of the General Fund of the Eureka Be
nevolent Association, hclfl at thfi Concordia
Club, 102 O'Fanell street. The subscrip
tions from the guests to aid in the work of
tho association amounted to about $5000, a
sum which will undoubtedly be doubled by
additional donations from men who were in
vited but could not be present. ■ The usual
donations at these banquets are never ks3
than between £8000 and §11,000.
The guests were seated at five long tables
which were covered with innumerable deli
cacies, fruits, flowers, wines, candied orna
ments in fanoy desiutSj palms, candelabra,
and a liberal supply of cut-glass vessels.
The menu was as folluws:
Eastern Oysters in the Shell.
Slnslc, "Anspacber Sonata."
Cream of l'igeon a la Eureka.
Music, "lietljt Cadenza."
Stuffed Olives. Salted Almcmdj. Anchovies In Oil.
llaut Sautcrne. Music, •• Lcvcuiritt Keverle."
Salmon Trout a la Cnsniborrt.
UarracmU, Tartar prince.
Chamberttn. Music, •• sacks Synipnonle,"
fatties ala Financier*. Terrapin ala Maryland.
Tame l>uek Saute with Olives.
!:•'!. ...1; I'UIICtI.
Chateau Margaux. Jluaic. '• Well J-olonalse.'>
Green Feai ala Franchise. Strlns Bcar.s Paute.
Music, " Mrauss Berceuse."
Turkey with Truffles a la Ferlgonl.
btutred I'lseuns a la Dauphin,
l'omery Sec. M mic, •• Heller Caprice."
SA LA l>b.
Hearts of Lettuce. Chlckory.
Music, "Moore Serenade."
Ncoeat Pyramids. Marons Ulaees, Glareil Fruits
iruus lv Seaaou. Tarts. 1 rouiatre Ue lirie.
*-'»*<-s. Swiss Cuucoe.
Havana Clours. Coffee
Liqueurs. Music, •• Cerr Fautasie."
Serenely full, the epicure would *ay,
Fate ciinnot harm me. 1 Have dined to-day.
The diners wire enterlained with a pro
gram nifl of classical melodies from Noah
Brandt's orchestra, which was placed in the
gallery over tlie entrance to the banquet
hall. Tlie numbers were as follows:
(irana March, "Kiireka," brand! ; HuDzarlao
overture, Keler Hela; "Troviiioie," Veiill;
•'Uii'»y li.iion," Stimiss; cawice. "Uuldeu
Blonde," Eilenbei;.'; wsltz, "Dolores, " Waldteu
tel; "Carineu," ISizet; college medley. Tuboul.
TOASTS AND SOXOS.
August Helbinc presided at. tlie banquet
J. 11. lioscwald acied as toastmasler, aud
announced tlw fullowinc prograame:
lutiodiicKiry, J. it. Kosewald; "Kuirka So
ciety." JiaUbl Voors;nij;ei ; "Our I.lciils " A.
liurf; "Uur Cluu*." K. 1). Peixotto; -Will aud
l)i.ed," Kilwaid I.ande; '■Wilteis and Type
willerß," Michael Seellj;soliu; "l.nll.iby,"
Dr. A. liegeuaburgei ; souk, "FilouKeller," Uus
Hi en ner.
liabbi Voorsanger reviewed the hMory of
the Kureka Benevolent Association wlu-n re
sponding to the first toast. He said the
meeting was to celebrate the fortieth anni
versary of tho association as well as enjoy
tlif seveuth annual banquet. The associa
tion now numbers BfW members, aud from
Si".,iiuo to 138,000 is disbursed yearly for
charity, irrespective of creed or nationality.
He stated that the association was organized
by thirteen young Jewish uieu who wero
thoroughly imbued with charitable disposi
tions. They met on October 2, 1860, at the
board in^-house of Mrs. Mann, on Jnckson
street, and than instituted a society which
now ranks tlie highest amons tie Jewish
charitable organizations of the city. Their
names were: August lleßiing, Philip
Schloss, Julius Jacob, Lonis ßelnstein, M ir
tiu Dlttman, Edwnrd Dlttman.Hichael Hei
man, Simon Lazard, David llr.u.'rnfreund,
Morris Fi-hel, Julius Lehman, Alexander
lilumentlial aud Joseph Zider.
THK I'UKSIDIi.NT'S KKOKKTS.
Tie following letter frotn A. Anspachrr,
President of ihu association, was r. ad :
LIVKBXOBB, L)ec. 4. ]8l)O.
ifr. Chairman, A/fmlitts and t'ri'iiilx t Kit
rrka lltnerolr]it Assvciutioti: My IDabllUV 10
be wild you to-ulght is onlug to my lei-enl bf
ieavciiii-ii!, mmi 1$ a souice of keen mni to inc.
Ho woidi ol mine men leiuhid you ol ih« object
this banqaci i» uiiend' d to aceonpllsb; and may
your hem I* this evening be so inclined thai Hie
liiikls of our society limy receive Uot substan
tial .'in wind: your ueuciousfeeiiugs will prompt
you to bestow.
1 predict the larppst urni!f>intii>n of RqssUb
exiles wlilcli we ever liari, and In puisuance of
this idea 1 doubled my usual douatiou, lor wliicD
lilease Hccept the inclosed check.
I.el me indulge H:e bope tliat you will all enjoy
youiselves to your lieails' cont«ut, iind I wi-ii
you nil iieaitu uud prosperity, 1 icmuiu yuuis
resi-ecilully, A. A.
The following reply was telegraphed to
Banquet iiiiqualifie'l Biie<"e«. Your honored
uanie cheered to echo and your health diunk in
IKIRU I ■ ;. I : . j ■*; -.
Among those present besides the General
Committee, the names of which are given
below, were the following:
William Sanlbum, Kabbl M. S. levy Jlldce
Waller H. Levy. L. I. VNeil, Js;iac HeclM, Sdl
wainienhtini, Wllliiun Culieu, Uiivld M,iik>, J.
Meyeivtein, A. A. 800. Martin Sachs, Maicus
Koseutlml. L. Emaiiuel, KabUl ,1. Voartanger, s.
(iump, J. Bklrs, l). mcloer, M. FecliliHmer, J.
Leewe, H. L. Levy. Jacob I.cvi. Atlolpli A. Won.
I. ltosenlhal, M. J. Platslielc, Simon Colieu, Pull
I. Fisher, A. lturf, Kdwaid I.ande, 11. \V. New
baui, S. SSlieellue, John l'laishek. B. K. Van
Siiauteu, \V. b. Bocb»Udler, Hcuiy Lyons, M.
11. Herlu, Simon Cohen. I.rou Blum, Fred To
ples. M. B. Roihscliild, M. lisbeig, Htmy E.
■lieliner, H. Icisenbsum, John S. Boh man,
Louis Blank, H. Kukle, K. B. Stonehlll, L. Din
keNplel, L Kline, 1". Kerwiu, Loon Noicluiaii.
11. Armd , N. <Jer.«on, T. (). llrydrnfiildt. Max
i*oi>|ier, Hermann Culieu, Simon Kohn, Jacob
(ioldmaD, Isidoie Jacobs, Judte JoacLlinseii, &
l:as«, B, KeiS9.
The fcllowine arc the names of tho Gen
Dr. Albeit Abrama, J. A. Abramo, Charles L.
Ackeiii au, Kduam Ackeniian, S. J. Ackenuaii,
A. Aimruclier, Ur. A. B. Arnold. Dr. J. D.
Arnold, 1. Aiosieiu, Ail!, in I'hi'l inaii, Mliion
I'.iu l.n ;n . Siguor M. Ueiinian, D. Block, Joseph
li null i.mciii, Maufied l!raudeu«teln, Abe
Brown, lslttoie I. Bkhvu, Lewis Brown, yanmol
Bls^lIl(;er, Jiilen Ceif, Jwerb Dauiieiibhiim,
' Leoo Hennery, Samuil Diukelspell, Albert Ebr
inaii, M. 1 liiirnii, Solomon Khinian, Milloa
h. Klsner, I. H. Fooimaii. A. S. Frank, David
Filedeiiiich, S. Fiiiin, Lewis Uerslle, William
L. Gerslle, 1. \V. Uoldmaß,-J. J. (ioliloli,
Kmil Grceiiebnnni, M.i-cs tirefloebamu. M.
Urrtiibhill, M. S. UilubHUin, Louis S. Unas,
wnnani Baas, Cuailes lUit, a. B. llecht. i.«u r
Hectit, BerlK. llecht, 1). A. Helblug, E. L. Hel
ler, E. S. Heller. Man in Heller, Moms Ueller, S.
W. HellOi, I. W. Hellman, 1. W. Hi-llinnn Jr.,
Albert Hirscliteltl, Edgar S. Jloehs!adter, Heniy
W. llj man, Moses Jtyuian. Fred Jacobi, Isidor
Jacobs, Julius Jacob", Leopold Klau, Simon
Koshland, 11. Kullniau. Mailou Leveutrttt, Jacob
Lovl, Hciman Levy, 8. \V. Levy, 1\ N. Lillen
ihal, 11. s. Mauhelin, Albert Meyer, C. Meyer,
Daniel Meyer, Eugene Meyer, Alfred L.
Meyeisteln, L. Meyersteln, I. C. Mooie,
Joseph Napthal)', .1 im.i Mcnnmn, 8. Nick
(■lsl:iiii;. Frank I'jii-hi. M. J. l'lut«lifU,
Edward Follliz, Emauuel Raus, J. B. K-iusiein,
BeniHid Kelss, Albert M. HuseDbaiim, B. W.
Kosenstock. M. ltosenthal, J. 11. l;.. oivald.
Achille KiKi«. Adolphe Ifoos, Daniel lio ii, Jos.
KoihKchlld, Jo.<. M. ltoiiicluid, Llnmimnn Sachs,
Mai tin Shclis, banford Sachs. Bernhard Schweit
zer, Alt L. Sellgmau, Frederick Seller, li. Shalu
wald, Jos. S. Sllverberg, Louis Sliiiod, Joseph
Sloss, Louis Slosn, Louis Sloss Jr., Lucius L.
Soloinom, Abr. Spilz, N. Stilnbeiger, ißiiatz
Steluhait, William Stelnliart, Jacob Slorn, Si*.
Sleru, I. StrjiHsburiter. Levl Strauss, Adolph
Sulro, liiiMav Sinio. Solomon Sweet, Jesae E.
Ti ioii, Hugo Waldeck, David N. Waller, Mayer
Well, Isaac Wonnser, Samuel Worinse r.Aug.
ilelbin. Cliuiiniau, llany J. Lask, Secretary.
The chairmen of committees were as fol
Kxe cutlve, A. E. Herht; Invitation, Marlon
Leveniint; banquet. Jules Cert; reception, E. L.
Heller: rutr liiuiunein, j. Jl. liosewald; ceueial.
V. A. Uelbing.
The following are the officers of the asso
A. Anscacber, President; I. C. Moore, Vlce-
Preildent; Leo Eloesser, Secretary; Isidore
Jacobs, Tieasurer. Directors— Aaron Calm, S.
W. Kofcustoci;, Hermann Levy, A. li. lleciit,
JudaNcvvnmu aud Max Aimer.
! Heating tlm .Minilumir.
A committee of ladies from the charitable
and moral reform associations called yester
day afternoon on Dr. Pescia, Chairman of
the Hospital Committee of the Board of Su
pervisors, to request the immediate action of
the board in regard to the heating of the
Almshouse. The ladies urged that if the
boaid futiud that the city could not Incur the
expense to give at least consent to do so to
the committee of gentlemen who were ap
pointed at the meeting lield at the Occidental
Hotel on November 10th, when it wns de
cided to raise the moimy by subscription if
it could not otherwise be done. Dr. Pescia
received the ladies very courteously and
promised to act in Ihe matter to-morrow
evening, and give ttie desired permission if
he found the city could uot do what Is asked
13 KEARNY STREET,
Hare received a large shipment of
Imported Woolen Goods
For the Winter Season.
They will malic Suits to Order at «•
duced prices to dispose of same before
johl "f. myers¥co7,
863 MARKET ST.
(Awarded Highest Premium Mechautcl' Fair).
Placet Llua or Coal and Wood Kaages lv thia citjt
Popnlap Rncauso It Is a FI'KL-SATKBi
Sought After licrauselt Is Till: BI^ST.
NEW MONARCH *am
3KTo. 3 X"7.
TTltli Ilroiler, Fin l-savlnirancl '•
Safeti Attach nu'ius. are the
Leaders. Sjnd fur Catalogue,
JOHN F. MYKKS & CO.. '
86:1 Market Street, '
Bau Francisco. t
igen»B Buck's Woor! Slotpi for hr-atlr.e and took-
Inj. Oil br:a nsr at pverj" rtesenpticn.
JOHN F. MYERS & CO.,
863 '•:■. I-: ..i Sirnrt.
We have Fifteen Lois for sa'e in the
choicest part of tl;e manufacturing dis
trict or Ihe ciiy. This propertj will he
sold ns a whole or in lots to'sttit. It is
all fairly improved and pays good in
terest on ihe investment. Price for the
whole $G«,420. For further particu
lars apply to
g. h. mum & co,,
14 Montgomery Street.
do 7 3t SuTulh
PILSENER LAGER BEER!
CHEVALIER MALT STEAM BEER!
ENGLISH ALE AND PORTER!
n-TELEI'HONR 2012. _g«r
__^___ OCitt M|i tf
J fc MRS. HARRISON
m ThE"BuunrOo3Toa i>
*«* . —IMPROVED—
1 WkJZZaL Cream
ItnotaCosmethbutaShinTonic. toe per Bottle
- labilh ziiz t±:-::v.:.2 or rz::;.
ton hj ay all Dnuaoiara ano at ••*&'
26 Geary St., near Seamy
Sisi for t::i "Ss::et :.' Z'.-.i-.j." - SAH Frikcisco
oclO Sn Son 8p
mHE NEW WXSTXSB HOTEL OCCI'VIKS ONE
1 of the llnest locations In San Kranclsco. tbe cor
ner of Kearny aud Washington streets, opposite the
plaza anil City Hall. Is toe muriel Hotel of the
Coast, absolutely fire-proaf, and only Uotel In San
Francisco provided with nre-cscapes. Lvcry room
Is Inrge anil airy, with MtfMt ventilation and mac
nlficontly fnrulthecL Table excellent. Price $1 25
to »•_' per day. Free coach to aud from all trains.
Special rates by the month. U A1.1.Ai.1l i;;: &
81'ANLKV. ITojirletars. (1 C 3 tt
TEIEGRAI'UV TAI'GHT(D»y or Eveninfp
CAUFORNIA TELEGRAPH WSZES?
Over 200 of our operators cow la offices.
noitj WeSu lin 8p
n023 SuWelrr tit 63* Market gtreot.
LOW ITAVinR'Q 1133 and 1135
FKICKS. I IHILUnO, MAIIKIST STKEKT.
n0125 15teo<l Sp
nHllil f| AIU I M»\V IS THE TIME
KIIIN' Bill ISw' tobuyyonrUmbrel
linill ■ llnlll t las» dRCt yourold
ones covered and repaired, >t C 7 A DD'O
Pioneer Factory, 383 Bush »t. E^>Mki\l% O
*'uus repaired. Cauo* uiounted aud rcbaired.
eel WeSu 3m Sp
The Holidays I
We take pleasure in informing our customers and th«
public that our stock of HOLIDAY GOODS is now com
plete. Our importations for this season have by far ex
ceeded those of past years, and we are now prepared to
exhibit the choicest collection of novel and useful DRY
GOODS ever shown in San Francisco.
Our Prices Are Always the Lowest!
COLORED DRESS GOODS.
CHOICE EMBROIDERED ROBES $13 50 to 820
LMI'ORTED PATTERN SUITS, exclusive designs $20 to $50
COMBINATION SUITS $10 and $12 50
CHOICE HOAiESFUN PLAIDS, 38 inches wide, all wool, In a great variety at
styles. .' per yard 600
ALL-WOOL AUTUMN SUITINGS, 38 inches wide, checks, stripes, etc
per yard SOa
ALL-W OOL TARTAN PLAIDS, 38 inches wide per yard 600
FANCY PLAIDS, 5G inches wide, in a great variety of colors, choice desizns
per yard 91 00
BLACK DRESS GOODS.
DOUBLE-WIDTH BLACK FRENCn SERGE, all wool, per yard 60c
LUPIN'S ALL-WOOL 40-INCH BLACK CASHMERE, per yard GOc.
ALL-WOOL BLACK FRENCH CAMELS-HAIR, 42 Inches wide, per yard 60a
BLACK FRENCH SURAH, all wool, 40 inches wide, per yard 60c
LADIES' ALL-LINEN HEMSTITCHED nAND-EMBROIDERED INITIAL
HANDKERCHIEFS, t>er box 81, SI 50, 82, $3.
GENTS' ALL-LINEN HEMSTITCHED HAND-EMBROIDERED INITIAL
HANDKERCHIEFS, per box SI 50. SB SO, Sa and S3 50.
CHILDREN'S FANCY HANDKERCHIEFS, hi novelty Christmas boxes, pee
box 25c, 30c, 50c and 75e.
LADIES' FANCY EMBROIDERED HANDKERCHIEFS, in white and colors;
each 15c to SS.
LADiES' HEMSTITCHED COLORED BORDER HANDKERCHIEFS, all
linen, each 10c, 12% c lac, 20c, 25c, 30c, etc.
GENTS' ALL-LINEN" HEMSTITCHED WHITE AND COLORED BORDER
HANDKERCHIEF'S, each 25c, 3h>, 35c, 40c, 50c, etc.
GENTS' ALL-LINEN HEMMED HANDKERCHIEFS, each 12^c, 15c, 90c,
CHILDREN'S ALL-LINEN HEMMED HANDKERCHIEFS, each 5c
SILKS. SILKS. —
COLORED SURAH SILKS, 21 inches wide, per yard 50c.
BLACK SURAH SILKS. 20 inches wide, per yard 75c.
COLORED SURAH SILKS, 24 inches wide, per yard SI.
COLORED FAILLE FRANCAISE, 20 inches wide, per yard 81.
COLORED FAILLE FRANCAISE, 21 inches wide, | er yard SI 50.
ECRU SHANTUNG PONGEE, 26 indies wide, extra quality, per piece SS.
CHINESE INDIA SILKS, 24 inches wide, per yard 50c.
JAPANESE INDIA SILKS, 27 inches wide, per yard 85c.
A large line of t he Celebrated " BONNET" BLACK SILKS, per yard $2 to $4.
COLORED PLUSH, 24 inches wide, staple aud high colors, extra value, per
CHENILLE PORTIERES, with tasseled end- and plain, per pair, SCOO to $25 00
APPLIQUE, REAL LACE and ANTIQUE BED SETS, per set, S8 50 to $80 00
YEI.OUR, TAPESIKY cud PLUSH TABLE-COVERS, large stock of new
goods, all sizes.
EIDER-DOWN PILLOWS, in Sateen, Satin and India Silk coverings, accord
ing to material, 9uc to j7.
EIDER-DOWN QUlL'is, ia Sateen, Silk and Satin coverings, according to m*.
tcrial, SG 50 to So 7 f-0.
MUSLLV, LAWN and LACE PI LLOW-SIIAMS, per pair, SI to $12 50.
HEMSTITCHED LINEN SHEETS, per pair, S7 50 to Sl4.
HEMSTITCHED LINEN PILLOW-CASES, per pair, S2 to 53 50.
HEMSTITCHED LINEN LUNCH SETS, per set, SlO 50 to S:«.
H^H^ ( C I L^H^SSTITC^> £^i 0^ TITCUED "^
A Great Variety of LINEN LUNCH SETS, DOYLIES and NAPKINS.
MISSES' 4-PUTTON KID GLOVES, embroidered, in brown?, tana and slat*
per pair 75<\
MISSES' 4-BUTTON KID GLOVES, embroidered, per pair $1.
MISSES' 4-BUTTON SUEDE GLOVER, embroidered backs, per pair. $1231
BOYS' FVR-TOP GLOVES, spriug wrist, per pair 81.
MEN'S FUR-TOP GLOVES, spring wrist, per pair $1 35.
LADIES' DERBY GLOVES, Pique embroidered, in browns, tans and slate*
LADIES' FUR-TOP GLOVES, spring wrist, per pair Si
SADIES' 5-BU'ITON FRENCH KID GLOVES, embroidered backs, per pair
SI -j and SI 50. '
LADIES' 8-UUTTON LENGTn MOUSQUETAIRE SUEDE GLOVES embroid
ered backs, uerpnir SI 50. ' •""»«-
KEYNIER'S CELEBRATED GLOVES, 8 button length. Alousqnetaire Suede*,
iv tan aud black, plain, per pair S2.
LAOILS' ISDERWEAR Ufi CORSETS.
NURSE AND WAITRESS CAPS, each, 2oc. 30c, 40c. 50c. etc.
LADIES' SQUARE-NECK CHEMISES, each, 35c.
LADIES' EMBROIDERED APRONS, each, 25c and 3Sc.
"*fia^?B%ffiSfi?a^ W^i^° Vb «">™«TINO COB
LADIES' CLOTH WINTER SKIRTS, each, Ssc, Si, Si 25 SI 50 etc
LADIES' BLACK FARMER SATIN QUILTED SKiKTS,' each. $1, $123.
FINE QUALITY BLACK SPANISH HANDRUN SCARFS, at 83.83 50. H
BLACK SPANISH GUIPURE SCARFS, all silk, at Ssc, SI, SI 25, $1 50, etc
CREAM LACE FICH IS, at Si 25. SI 50, sl\ $■> 25, elc.
CREAM LACE JAP.OTS AND I'LASTRONS, at 65c, 75c, S3, SI 25, $150 etc.
BENRY II NOVELTY RUFFS, at 75c, SI, SI 25, etc. *
THE LATEST NOVELTY IN LACE DRESS GOODS-Satin Stripe Silk Lara
Grenadine Flouncing, 44 iuches wide, in black ai:d cream, per yard $2 60
aud S3 50.
FANCY GAUZE GRENADINE DRAPING, 41 inches wide, In gray, snlmon, blue.
pink, Nile, yellow, lavender, cream and blade, per yard Si 25 and S2 15.
BLACK SILK CHANTILLY DRAPING NET, 46 inches, per yard Si. $1 25,
v 1 ' '' 'i v— i T"*'j CtC*
UNION SEE6E SILK UMBRELLAS, Paragon frames, oxidized silver handles.
each S2 50.
TWILLED SILK UMBRELLAS. Pnrapon frames, sterling silver handles each $4.
MERVEILLEUX SILK UMBRELLAS, Paragon frames, embossed silver
FINE ENGLISH TWILLED SILK UMBRELLAS, Paragon frames, rustic silver
handles each S7 50.
PURE SILK UMBRELLAS, Paragon frames, flut-Pd silver handles, each $10.
PURE SILK UMBRELLAS, Parity. in frames, hammered sliver handle*, each $15.
Also a choice assortment of FINE UMBRELLAS In the fillowiuc style of.
LADIES' COLORED JAPANESE HEMSTITCHED SILK HANDKER
CHIEFS, eiieh 20c,' 3 for 50e.
LADIES' WHITE JAPANESE HEMSTITCHED SILK HANDKERCHIEFS,
each 20c, 35c mid 30e.
LADIES' WHITE DOUBLE HEMSTITCHED AND JAPANESE SILK
HANDKERCHIEFS, each 35c, 3 for SI.
LADIES' WHITE JAPANESE SILK HANDKERCHIEFS, fancy stitching,
openwork, etc., each 50c. 60c. 75c and SI.
LADIES' WHITE JAPANESE SILK HANDKERCHIEFS, fancy borders,
scalloped and embroidered, entirely new anil exclusive designs, warranted
liiind-embrciidered and fa<t colors, canh 35e, 50c, 60c, 75c, $1 and Si 25. —
GENTLEMEN'S FULI.-SIZE WHITE JAPANESE bILK HEMSTITCHED
HANDKERCHIEFS, each 50c and 75c.
GENTS' EXTRA-SIZE WHITE JAPANESE SILK HANDKERCHIEFS, hem
stitched. SI each, extra heavy Si 25.
GENTS' FULL-SIZE WHITE HEMSTITCHED INITIAL HANDKER
< lIIEFS, li:<nd-<*iiii>rofder>-d, ea.'li 75c.
GENTS' FULL-SIZE WHITE HEMSTITCHED INITIAL HANDKER
CHIEFS, hand-embroidered, a-sort«>d desiens tiucU SI.
GENTS' EXTRA LAI'.GE AND EXTRA HEAVY WniTE JAPANESE
SILK HANDKERCHIEFS, hemstitched, haud-emDroidered initials, very
elaborate letters, cadi Si 25.
ALSO, A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S FAST
BLACK JAPANESE SILK HANDKERCHIEFS.
\ ' ■
Country orders rfneWe prompt attention.
Fackngee UeliT«red Treu In Oakland, Alame^a nod BerkeU/*
111, 113, 115, 117. 119. 121 POST STREET.
uo JO Su 8f iluWe ■:;> U