So Says Muir of the
CUTTING THE BRUSH.
Clearing Off and Trimming
RANKEST OF MANAGEMENT.
The Fringe and Bloom Taken off
GIVE IT TO THE GOVERNMENT.
That Is What the Scientist Recom
mends, as Do Other Lovers of
coming to the fore.
They are crying out
asr.lnst'the deeds of the
vandals who Have been
doing so much to mar
the beauty of the most
picturesque valley in
"Spoliation ! Yes,
that is what it amounts
'tn." said John Muir, the
.peaking of tha work that has been going
on in the Yosemite.
"Why, 1 tell you that all that is destructi
ble in the valley has iv great part been
destroyed," and Mr. Muir brought his hand
down heavily on a desk in bis library at
John Muir, botanist, geologist, traveler
and litterateur, is perhaps batter acquainted
with the Yosemite -Valley than any other
man in California. There is not a spot in
the valley with which he is not familiar.
His acquaintance with the Ycstmite dates
back almost thirty years.
He lived in the valley a long time and
made it the ha*.* ol his operations while
exploring the summits of tbo Sierras, and,
as one of his anmirers said, "he lingered in
the Yosemite until he discovered a divinity
iv every smile ou nature's face in the
Mr. Muir's article in the Century on Ihe
Yosemite made him an authority on ques
tions affecting tbe valley.
ln "Picturesque California" his pen also
eloquently portrayed the beauties of Cali
f emir's choicest garden spot.
"l_eti. r than man living have I loved this
delightful spot," said Mr. Muir yesterday.
"Its grandeur and its beauty have ever
been to me a source of inspiration and d.
"Many a night have I slept on the ground
in the valley without any coveri.g. but the
sky, ami many a day has my food been
nothing but dry crumbs of bread while I
pursued my botanic and geohgic studies.
"I became part of the nature arou' me,
and loved it as a brother and a Mend.
"Mo liapDier hours have I had in my life than
when I held this communion. For I tell yuu
there was no mere exquisite piece of natural
landscape gardening iii the world than the
lioor of the great Y. Semite Valley.
"But al! is now changed. Tho floor of
the valley ._ now a cow pasturage and cor
"The idealistic features and dclica'e orna
mentation of the valley «re thing, of the
past. The Sne blot m has been nipped off,
the >aiit;ful wild gardens have been
trampled upon and destroyed,
"Sheep and hogs and cows have eaten uu
the liiies and azaltas and briar roses, whose
bloom; fragrance and blossoms made the
valley such a beautiful garden,
"When one looked from the frowning
cliffs at the grand falls some years ago his
fcot trod upon some flower thut emitted a
fragrance. New he is likely to step into a
sheep or cow trail that takes all the eeuti
niei.t out of the view.
• "Never was beauty so marred as in this
"To what do you attribute this spolia
'•The fringe and polish and ornamental
finish of the valley have been destroyed in
great part," was the answer, "not ma
liciously, but through ignorance and incom
petence. All that is destructible has in
great part been destroyed. The indestruct
ible p*rt of the valley is still there because
tlie cl ; fTs and fails and mountains of the
Yosemite can never be destroyed. But the
delicate tracing of nature's hand, which
cave tone and beauty to the whole, like the
setting to the gem or the frame to the
picture, is no more.
"The marring of this beautiful spot can
be laid to no other cause than the mis
management of the Commissioners who
have n:.d charge of the affairs of the valley.
There can be no question about this mis
management It is too palpable and the
condition of the valley speak, for itself.
Ax and plow and horses have long been and
are still busy in the Ytsemite's gardens and
"All that is accessible and destructible Is
being rapidly destroyed — more rapidly than
in any other valley in the Sierra?, though
this is the only one that is under the special
protection of the Government.
"The greater patt of this destruction of
the fineness of trio wilderness in the valley
is of a kind that can claim no right relation
ship with what necessarily follows use.
"In the first place there has been no con
sistency of plan in tha treatment of the
*'The Commissioners have beeu as vacillat
ing and changeable as the moon. One year
it is one thing in the way of alleged im
provement, and another year it is some
thing else before the first undertaking has
been oompletepl. The result is the destruc
tion of the fine picturesqueness of the valley.
"I do not say that the Commissioners have
done these things with the intention to mar
the vsiliey nd destroy its beauties. The
result is due to their incompetence and lack
cf arti «t;c .'acuities.
"Just look bow the 'improvements' are
mad The Commissioners take a junket
ing trip up to Ike Y.psemite. After a fine
dinner, wiih wine, they sit OB the veranda
of t'i- hotel. ■ _£p_
" 'That bin over there should be cleared
away,' _ays one.
'"Let's chop down those trees' says an
"Forthwith both jobs are done. 'People
should be able to view the falls from the
hotel. 1 will save them trouble.' rays an
other, and the work of clearing away and
destroying the fringe oa tba floor of the val
ley goes on.
"Besides the cows and horses and sheep,
the fires ol campers have also done wanton
destruction, ln tho Yellowstone Park,
which is under the National Government, a
camper who does not put out bis fire is
henvily fined. _
"Mounted patrolmen see that this law is
enforced. The Yosemite Commissioners
have been indifferent on this subject and
considerable ruin from these campers' fires
have been the result.
"What the Commissioners should have
done years ego would have been to have
employed a systematic method of dealing
with improvements in the valley instead ot
changing their plan and policy with each
"They should have obtained the services
of a .killed and expert landscape gardener,
and let all improvements be under his su
"Then all this destruction could have
been averted. There can be no intelligent
and DSeful administration of affairs in the
valley unless improvements are directed by
an expert landscape gardener who will see
that a systematic and artistic plan is pur
sued in the work.
"Another instance of the mismanagement
nf the Commissioners," continued Mr. Muir,
"is seen in the way a monopoly controls all
rights and privileges in the valley.
"Horses are allowed to pasture, and trees
ana bushes are cut down at libeity,
"Visitors are fleeced and charged hich
prices for everything. This should not be
"Again, the commission is generally the
creation of political influences. While this
continues the members will always be in
some way dominated by outside interests.
Poli'.ics have had more to do with the spoli
ation and ruination of the valley than any
"Are you lo favor of the National Govern
ment resuming control of the Yosemite?"
"Most emphatically I am." was the an
swer of Mr. Muir. "I am, as president of the
Sierra Society, at present working for the
recession of the Yosemite to the Federal
"This would stop the mismanagement,
take tho valley out of politics. Insure Intel
ligent and artistic improvements, and give
nature a chance to recoup herself In restor
ing the delicate tracery of bloom and blos
som to tbe valley.
"You ask how this restoration to the
national Government can be accomplished.
Wei!, there ere two plans which are being
considered. The first one is the iotroduc
lion of a bill in the State Legislature abol
ishing the Yosemite Commission a.d re
storing tbe rights of the State. v.. icb are
oniy held in trust to the Federal Govern
ment. It is hardly thought that this plan
can work this season.
"Another plan is to hold an Investigation
,and produce testimony as to the misman
agement by the Commissioners of the affairs
of the valley. After mismanagement is
proved the idea is to have a bill Introduced
in Congress, declaring that owing to this
iipism>* . .ge:..t.,i the State of California lias
violated the trust under 'which she holds
the valley, and to have the grant declared
forfeited, the reversion going to the Fed
"While 1 am on this subj.cl. let me say
a word about tie Caminetti bill, widen
ha. in view the restriction and contraction
of our great national pleasure grounds in
the Vi semitp.
"This bill provides forthe restriction of
the Yo-emitP national park's present
boundaries in the interest of sneer-men and
lumbermen, although it does not say so.
Caminetti wants to reduce it nearly one
half, hut will have to make a hard fight to
accomplish his end.
"Should his boundaries be adopted, sheep
j would get on the headwaters of the
Tuolumne River, and the Yosen^e V.i ley
I would be at their mercy." Cammetti also
1 desires to exclude soufo of the finest forests
lon the western boundary. The bill should
j. c defeated.
"He says that there are seventy-five far
mers in the valley who desire the bound.
res curtailed. I Know the sentiment of tho
liners in the valley as well a- any one.
] ri the Bret place, there are cot . evemy-flye
oi them, but only about six, and I bay wish
ll _ boundaries to be r.s ot present, because
tbey keep out the sheep from eating their
Kress and keep ax. ay the destructive tires
and smoko of the lumbermen, who, besides
destroying the forests, also ruin the very
skyjof the valley with their dust and smoke.
fill that 1 have spoken to say they want
to [bo ii the park so as to be protected from
lb* sheepmen whose large flocks sweep off
every blade of grass from the small farms.
"Secretary Noble is in favor of reserving
all 0'- the western shed of the Sierras, with
its e.ts. to he managed by the Federal
Govpinmcnt. I am in accord with his
vie---*. In this great western shed there
at tether places almost as grand as the
Yosi.mite Itself, along the Little Fork and
Kings 'Stiver for instance.
"A^present we have the State managing
the Yosemite Valley, which is entirely
surrounded by the boundaries of the Na
tional Yosemite Park, under the control of
the Frtleral Government. This appears to
be 1 .. ulous. It i«, however, another ar
gunienl for the State to givo up the Yo
semite Valley, which has in recent years
been so badly mismanaged owing to a lack
of ex .rt and skilled artistic administration.
'"So bad has been this mismanagement
that the door of the valley has been turned
into a common wayside pasture, while
there Ijju* been no appreciation whatever by
the Commissioners of the flue dress and
delicatpj flora of the park.
"1 be|ie -e that nine-tenths of the people
of the Ktate of California are in favor of tho
reservation of the Yos. init.s of the Sierras.
Those only are opposed who have pecuniary
inter-- . fnvolved. TJcfortunately the lat
ter hav c united and are willing to spend
capital t 0 olbtaia tbeir land..
"If the lovers of the beautiful in nature
want to, tight this combination they will
have to <>r&aniz_ themselves and present a
• formidab W . .ut to the enemy."
Midweek Notes of Business
at» the Theaters.
The Stocky, ell to Have a Judicial The
ater Part , Faust" at the Tivoli.
The Stoekw. is drawing well will "The
Magistrate,' and] the piece is runuing with
a more than usuab smoothness, due to the
number of redactors in the cast,
Mr. -tcckwell Ini I'osket, tbe magistrate,
has iucreased li.- Reputation as a comedian,
and the desire to. see him in this part is
extraordinary. To-night a judicial theater
party, composed of Judges Levy, McFar
laud. Hunt and 3.lurphy, will be present to
note the staid English functionary in a
mimic way. wheii lie unlaces himself before
the temptations of he pleasures of the
town. They can Wompare notes and perhaps
they can do it wife* advantage. This capital
comedy, vrith il?-'-..cel'eut performance,
promises a full week's business. Matinee
Saturday. Next Monday Mr. George Os
bourne will appear in "Mr. Barnes of New
Gounod's "Faust* ione in tbe Enclish
text still crowds tL\a Troll. Lizzie Annan
dale, the contralto,', a . Siebel, decidedly car
ries off the honor. .'.fee has not much to
do, it is true, but vVhat she does breathes
the true operatic ii_.tinct, and allhcr.gh
never considered vtj.y great, she good by
comparison. "In the kingdom of the
blind," says the proverb, "the one-eyed
man is king." lier "F.ower Song" never
was given with such effect before (we have
heard her sing it ofte..) and justifies the ap
plause and encores the lady .receives. Mr.
Ferdinand Schuetz sings the title role care
fully and improves in its execution each
evening. The genthiman has evidently
made a study of the ia \> and in voicing the
exquisite music does ucl.fet his zeal outrun
the quality of his voice,** at the same
time he is quiet and ef!tWtive in his acting.
He. as well as the rest m tbe distribution,
have reason to be thai If ii that they are
singing with Bauer and ■* orchestra in the
The brilliant spectac! ■ • "Cinderella,"
now running so success. 1 y at the Grove
street Theater, wiil be wl • iwn in favor
of a new attraction at the 1 -. J of the week.
"The Grove" may now tntt.wstdcred one of
the established theaters cd this city, for the
reason that the enterprise was started just
at the time it was called for, and it appears
to be in the hands of the r^gtit managers.
Mr. George Valter E^ati read selec'.ior.s
from Shakespeare before i. limited audience
at the Metropolitan Tew pi* on Tuesday
evening last. lie bas a g^c- stage presence
and a vivacious manner, but we csunct 6ay
he was a success as a reader. He has a
great deal yet to learn. I.epose in manner
chiefly. We' d. uot know wiho his instructor
l«, but really, up to date, tbe young gentle
man Is deficient in all their entials neces
sary to impress an auliei.y who desire a
correct interpretation of Ilia -rliakespearean
text. His utterance is hi ed, and at
times not clear; he seems lv:. aware of the
salient points in the lines te Ivors, and
has too much gesticulation— V habit which
enfeebles rather thau strengthens the sub
ject-matter sought to be c Weyed to an
audience. But he is young kud has many
years in which to improve.
Mr. Alfred Wilkie's fourqh and last of
the first series cf Maple Hall npncerts at the
Palace Hotel to-morrow aft.-, it , prom
ises to be the best of the lop. There IS a
good deal of curiosity to heair 11. .) Stew
art' _. new part song. "The Bnook," words
by Eugene Field of Chicago. I
Samuel Ade.s'ein's mandolin I locale at
Metropolitan Hall to-n_otrow\ evening is
likely to prove a musical evi>r, t, both en
account of the admirably selected pro
gramme and the uumber of talented mu
sicians who are engaged to interpret it.
Gastraldon's Instrumental sexto!, M;.*.ica
Froibita"— employing two mandolins, flute
violin. 'cello and harp— will be t.vrn for
the first time in this city. y\ -'•*. \
The Hopkins Mansion.
II G. Piatt stated yestelday that tbe ar
rangements for the transfer of tha Hopkins
mansion to tie University of California
in connection with the Art Association will
probably be completed about- February l
and that there is no probability of an hitch
in the negotiations. Tbe papers are now
May Armour and Gerti . Roberts, tnassage
artists, were arrested yesterday on a, charge
of vagrancy. These aie the two Wo ien
who brought the 1.>.. oar-old sis.hr (il May
Armour from San Joso and placed |ier in
IM massage parlors of Hay Perr. 22
Geary street. Both the women ware re
leased on ball. . \
• No One Knows Him.
The body of an old man was found In the
bay near the Pacific Mail wharf last might
and was taken lo the Morgue. Ufa do
ceased was about 93 years old, and hud a
short while beard. There was not!..; in
the pockets by which he mold be identified
For Superintendent. I
At the regular meeting of the Build inz
Trades Council, held last night, I), AhWn
was recommended lor the position of i;u
perintendent of. construction for the m
City Hall. " • f
Brandy was first used medicinally atad
miraculous cures were ascribed to its em
ploy menr. . " _ »
Sick hes.(l»_ii. s promptly cur. by I
Brumo Seitzer-lUc a bottl!
THE MOJENHSTQ CALL, I.AN FKANCISCp, THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 18.13— EIGHT PAGES.
NEW STREET LAW
An Act Regulating Street
SOME OF ITS PROVISIONS.
* yy- *
Radical Changes From the Existing
Statute— Mass-Meeting of Mis
sion Property-Owners. "*v y
A large number of Mission properly
owners assessed for the extension of Nine
teenth street met nt the corner of Twen
tieth and Guerrero streets last night and
signed a petition to the Legislature request
ing the repeal of the present street laws
under which extension schemes are pro
A. P. Van Duzer presented the draft of a
bill which is to be presented to the Legis
lature as a substitute for the law now in
force., It provides for the laying out. open
ing, extending, widening, straightening or
closing up, in whole or in patt, of any street,
square, lane, alley, court or place within
municipalities, and to condemn and acquire
any and all land and property necessary or
convenient lor that purpose.
"The principe! feature of this proposed
act." said Mr. Van Dozer, in explaining its
provisions, "is that it will repeal the pres
ent law for opening, widening and extend
ing streets, and thus invalidate all proceed
ings had under it and which have not yet
been finished. This act will knock out tho
scheme, of the Supervisors to extend Nine
teenth, Twentieth. Twenty-first, Twenty
second, and Twenty-third streets, for which
you have been assessed.
"In cases, however, where more than one
ball of the lands la any report and plat
proposed to be taken for said streets shall
have been deeded to the city, at the date of
the passage of this ret, then said improve
ments shall not be affected by this act; but
in all other cases the assessment., plats,
and reports filed by the extension commis
sioners are declared to be null and void, and
a.! laws authorizing their collection are
hereby repealed, anil all the moneys col
lected under the previsions of said act shall
be refunded to the persons from whom the
same wero collected, in the same manner as
taxes wblcb have been twice collected, and
the said commissioners are hereby removed
"The bill also." said Mr. Van Duzer,
"provides for tbe appointment of the
Mayor, 'lax Collector and City Attorney as
an auditing hoard to audit the claims of
extension commissioners appointed under
the existing law In order that they might
not lose remuneration for services rendered
Ex-Judge Wheeler addressed the meeting
upon the subject of the law, which, in his
opinion, would have beneficial results. The
preseut law, be declared, is an outrage upon
property-holders and it should have been
repealed long ago.
"Experience has shown to us," said he,
"thai we cannot entrust too much power to
a Board of Supervisors, especially when
certain weighty Influences arc brought to
bear in the interests of corporations as
against the property-owners. The pro
posed law will regulate street extensions so
that the rights of property-owners affected
by improvements will be respected."
The act was unanimously indorsed.
Alfred Clarke then spoke at lengtb upon
the proceedings in the Board of Supervisors
relative to the adoption of the report of t tie
commissioners fir tbe extension of Nine
"This band of robbers," said he, referring
to the Street Committee of the board which
has just retired from offlce, "i 1 t'.-d in se
cret to rob us of our property. Whenever
we came to protest against the wrongs
inflicted upon us deaf ears were turned to
our pleadings. Such men as Taber and
"Wilkinson were the wolves while we were
the lambs. They have all but eaten us up."
Mr. Clarke then spoke- of Mayor Elierl's
honesty while serving as a men. of the
Board of Supervisors.
"lie tried to stop this imposition upon us,
but Taber aud Burling' machinery was too
ell lubricated aud he could not do it. Had
all the members of the Street Committee
en men like Mayor Ellert the .outrageous
report of the Nineteenth-street extension
commissioners would not have been "carried
A resolution was then introduced by Mr.
Clarke calling upon the Mayor, ho was re
cently surd in connection with the City, in
in junction proceeding, relative to the Nine
teentb-street extension, to file an answer
admitting the allegations of the complaint
to be true.
Tt;e resolution was not apparently
relished by the majority, who considered
that Mr. Clarke was attempting to use the
property-owners present for his own ad
vancement, he having privately sued the
city for an injunction restraining the Street
Superintendent from collecting the assess
ment* for extending Nineteenth street
Mr. Alt-chul moved that the resolution
be referred to the executive committee,
Mr. Van Duzer staled that the if, solution
should not be adopted, as it would be
ridiculous to request the Mayor to admit
the truth of the allegations made In Mr.
Clarke's complaint, of which he bad no
official knowledge, and with which he had
no more to do than the man In the 1110011.
"Let us do nothing ridiculous," said he,
"let Mr. Clarke fight his own battles and
we will ti_;ht ours. Our most important
business is to secure the passage of this
When the question of referring Mr.
Clark*'-* resolution to the executive com
mittee was put it was carried with a rousing
John H. Grady introduced another reso
lution protesting against the proposed re
moval of the P.stipuiisa from its present
location to the Almshouse tract, which was
Trie petition to the Legislature was then
submitted for signatures, and all present
look advantage of ths opportunity to sign
Too Heavily Assessed.
At tho instance of J. V. Clarke, through
herattorney, Alfred Clarke Jr., Judge Troutt
has issued a temporary Injunction -restrain
ing W. W. Ackerson. Street Superintendent,
from proceeding further In the matter of
opening and extending Nineteenth street.
The petitioner is the owner of lour acres
on Douglass street and Casselli avenue, and
:_ heavily assessed.
New Officers Are Appointed on the
Changes have been made in the personnel
of the aid of Fish and Gum . Commis
sioners, which tho sportsmen of the State
hope will materially improve the commis
Commissioner Wilson, who recently re
signed, did much to improve the condition
of affairs, but he retired in disgust because
he did Dot meet with the support he Mas en
titled 1 1 in the discharge of his duties.
The Governor, whose attention was called
to many complaints made against the com
mission, filled tbe vacancy created by the
resignation of Mr. Wilson by appointing
William <', Murdock of this city, and H. L.
Neil of Let Angeles, to succeed Morez:o,
who also resigned. -
Mr. Murdoch is well and favorably known
to the better class of sportsmen and anglers
of this State*. He is a prominent member
of the Country Club, and it is tale to con
jecture that from the extensive knowledge
he possesses relative to game and fish
he will prove a valuable acquisition to the
Board of Fish Commissioners. The sports
men of the southern country are delighted
with the appointment of Mr. McNeil, who
they say is an ardent sportsman and a man
who will give the office particular attention.
Mr. Redding, .president of the board, is
sojourning in the East. He is expected to
return in the early part of February, whan
the first meeting of the new board will be
In conversation Mr. Murdock stated yes
'erday that one of the first moves of the
board will be to make a vigorous attempt
to "!rar the bay of Illegal fishermen.
"lam wall aware,", the Commissioner,
"that it is a hard matter with the small
appropriation that is allowed the commis
sion for us to accomplish much; yet, if we
had the support of the Judges and con
stables of the interior cities in which many
cases have been tried, 1 havo no doubt that
illegal fishing in our bay would soon cease.
It is very dlsparaginz to the Commissioners
to have men caught in the act of law
breaking acquitted by a country Judge or
jury on some trivial pretense.
. ".Next year we intend to stock Lake Mer
ced with 100,000 young muscalonz, which la
a large species of the pike, family. The
Spring Valley Company has offered to de
fray the expenses Incidental to the shipping
and i .anting of these itamy tishe?, and tha
commission will in return ship to toe East
ern batefeerica from which the mi-scloiig
will be taken an equal number of young
Mr. iMurdock stated that an endeavor will
be niacin during the present session of the
Legislature to have the appropriation of the
Fi«di Commission increased -from $5000 lo
So.'S.OCO. ■ With the latter amount 'the' ( m
uiisa.oiierscai. eeetMßblfash valuable work.
Robbed in a Dive.
James Lauaerkiu, un Alaska seal fisher,
went Into the Peine* Varieties Theater on
Grant avenue Wednesday tiiffht at.'l met
j wo women known as Louisa Hay ward and
Clara Howard., They'took- him into a box,
ami when he emerged he was $80 poorer.
He told his story tn the Chief ol Police last
night, and the two women were arrested for
LOST HIS BIG TOE.
Sad Plight of a Man With a Sick
"Does your wife know anything about
.A; big teßr rolled down the engineer's
cheek aud made a wet spot on his overalls.
' "No, sir, and I don't want anybody to tell
her. I will tell her first myself; but it's
rough on her and me. 1 don't care so much
about myself, I can stand.it. But thy poor
•'What is the matter with her?"
. "Oh, sir, she has been sick a long time.
She is hardly able to stir. Only a little
while ago they took a tumor from her
breast and now another is grow I have
been out of work lor the last two months
and 1 only struck this job last week. Wo
bad just begun to feel that we were all right
again. This is terrible. She Is expecting
me home to-night and this will bieak her
all up to see me in this condition. My poor
little wife! What shall I do?" -
The engineer's foot was bandaged and
resting on the seat of a chair opposite him.
The Police Surgeon had a few moments be
fore cut off the upper Joint of tie big toe of
his right foot, and the Receiving Hospital
steward had told the young man he would
be laid up for thro*) weeks.
"I was earning only £- 50 a day." rei tied
the engineer, in answer to questions re
garding his condition. "It takes every cent
to pay . xpenses. My wife is sick and help
less. She had no one but me to care for
her. Now, what am Ito do? And to think
that 1 had jnst got this job
Upon the Receiving Hospital register the
following entry appeared :
January 11, 4 _• m.. William B. Jo. eph, 718
l'eralta street, Oakland; right big toe ctu.tied.
Mr. Joseph said ire was employed as an
engineer at the Gibraltar Warehouse, owned
by Hulford & Kobinson, on Sansome street.
He was expected to assist in handling
freight In the warehouse besides attending
the steam engine and oiling the guards of
the freight elevator. About A o'clock he
bad load'-d two barrels of cement to carry
from the basement to an upper floor. He
was sitting on one barrel, and just as he
was starting somebody shouted that the
other barrel was rolling off. As he put his
hand back to pull the rope hi** right foot was
thrown forward and got caught in some
way, ho could not tell how without seeing
the elevator again, and his toe wa9 torn off.
The afflicted man said he had met with
an accident once befere while employed in
the Judson Manufacturing Works. He had
paid his duos for twelve years in the Forest
or«, hut, as they refused at that time to rec
ognize his claim to a sick benefit, he hail
ceased to be a member of the order. He
was a member of the Stationary Engineers'
Society, but thut organization maintained
no iciief fund.
The case of this unfortunate man Is one
that deserves the attention of all who are
able to aid those in distress.
OVER IN OAKLAND.
There Is Trouble in the
,*. ..>, i. -i. _.._.__■
Funeral of the Late E. W. Playter.
Sudden Disappearance of a Con
The Non-Partisans wiil assemble In con
vention this evening at Fraternal Hall,
V. a_i.inet.il and Thirteenth streets. There
will be fifty-six delegates, comprising some
of the best-known Citizens of Oakland. The
convention will adjourn from night to night
until the nominations are completed. There
are not likely to be any nominations to
night, aa the time will be occupied in organ
ization and preliminary business.
The fourth session of the Peoples parly
convention w ill also be held to-night
The trouble among trie colored brethren
has extended from the Ebenezer buptist
Church to the Beth Eden baptist strong
hold. The primitive little hall in which
services are held is located on Harrison
street and baa never been brought promt
nontlv into public notice until recently. A
short time ago ten young dusky damsels
and beans were expelled by the elder mem
bers because of a fondness fur dancing mid
going Into ladies' entrances in company
with Pullman-car porters after night for a
glass of beer.
The Key. M. il-Q'.iinn's pathway has
been full of thorns ever since, as the ten
expelled members h.ive taken advantage of
every means possible to make things un
pleasant for him.
As a result a special committee of baptist
pastors lias been Called for next Saturday
to decide what shall be done to smooth the
Key. Dr. Dillo of the Central M. I_.
Church, San Francisco, will conduct the
funeral services over the late E. W. Playter
at the family reside HOT Castro street,
at 2 o'clock this afternoon. ll* will bens
sisted by Rev. Dr. Kummer of Oakland.
Tbe board of Education will meet at 1:50
o'clock and afterward adjourn to tbe resi
dence. The pall-beaters will be selected
from the city officials.
Maggie Jerome of 1371 Seventh street
reached her thirteenth birthday last Sun
day and the next day she disappeared.
Her mother does not know where she Is
and has asked the Chief of Police to find
The board of Supervisors yesterday ap
propriated 85000 additional to the use of
the Alameda County World's Fair Com
Fred Brown ha* bought a one-third in
terest in the People's Theater from L. E.
Fred Pastel was robbed in front of the
[Talon bank building last October of a gold
watch and chain. La-t evening Detective
Downey arrested W. 11. Morris, a carpen
ter living on Tenth stieet. for the crime.
_ W. J. Moore of Temesce. has reported to
the police the disappearance of his wile.
She left last Saturday, taking along her
clothing and her money. They have hern
married fifteen years, and the husband be
lieves that her mind has become deranged.
Be is a conductor on the Oakland and
Berkeley electric road.
A police officer y.sierday found two pneu
matic-tire safety bhycles among some
hushes in a vacant lot at the foot of bay
street. They were brought to the police
station, but none of the Alameda cycleries
recognized the wheels. Inquiry in Oakland
developed the fact that the wheels were
rented from Elliot's cyclery on Telegraph
avenue by two boys who paid in advance
for an hour's ride last Monday. It is thought
that the boys rode over time, and. not hav
ing the money to pay for the continued use
of the wheels, or else not being desirous of
doing so, left the bicycles in the brush and
look the train for Sau Francisco, where they
ilalryon Parlnr of Native Sons had an
Installation of officers Tuesday night, and
at the conclusion of tho ceremony a pro
gramme of literary and musical numbers
was rendered. A large number of invited
guests were present and a banquet was
served In the course of the evening. •
A. F. St. .sure Qualified yesterday for the
office of City Recorder and entered. upon
the discharge of bis duties. No bonds are
required for this office. It is the intention
of Sir. St. Sure jo try city ordinance cases
The rumor Is again current that E. C.
Slastlck will resign from the Board ol City
Trustee*. lie has announced that he will
not bo a candidate for re-election.
The Golden Gate Young People's Society
of Christian Endeavor of tho Presbyterian
Church hay. elected officers for the coming
half year as follows: President, George
Malcolm; vice-president, George S. Barry;
secretary and treasurer, Miss Minnie M.
Pedlar; corresponding secretary, Leonard
L. Leech. y^^p^p^--i-y.N ''yiaaaßßr
& F. Goodyear, '92. has been appointed
. instructor in B-one's Preparatory Academy.
James- U. Smith, '94, and Charles Week.
'94, went to Palo Alto yesterday on a visit
to Stanford University.
At Castle Hall, Tuesday evening, Uni
versity Lodge V So. 162, K. of P., held its
public installation. under the direction of
District Deputy Grand Chancellor 11. W.
Basset, assisted by G. W. Hunt, George
Samuels and C. M. Mosgrove. A pleasant
programme, having as features a recitation
by Miss Dora Johnson and a ban] ■> trio by
Professor and Mrs. Baldwin and Professor.
Gale, followed the ceremonies.
Berkeley Lodge No. 10, A. 0. V- W., in
stalled its officers > for "the year on Tuesday
evening a; Liu. ton Hall.. :
Two other organizations mnde of Tues
day, evening -a night essentially and char
ncteri«tically lodge-ical. " Both the G. A. It.
and .Woman's Belief Corps of Lookout
Mountain ; Post, publicly installed their
officers in Joint meeting, Mrs. Kliiue, de-
i phi'tment president, was the installing offi
cer of the Belief Corps.
Last nljihi's; 5-o'ciock local was delayed
twenty minutes by a derailed engine at the
Oakland mole. y
MUSIC AND FRUIT.
Houses of Oranges Built at
THE FAIR IS A SUCCESS.
Bright Scenes and Astonished Crowds
in the Dig Larkin-Street Build
ing Last Night.
From early in the evening yesterday till
late into the night an immense throng
pressed into the Pavilion.
Such a display as that on exhibition there
now is not to be seen any day, aud people
appear to realiz i it.
Young men were there with their lady
friends, fathers and mothers hud brought
their families, and stray Individuals were
not prevented from coming by fears of being
lquely. The gallery was comfortably filled
by 8 o'clock, and those who had been fortu
nate In securing good places were not hasty
In giving them up.
The crowd was the largest yet seen at the
fair, and was as good-natured and manage
able as such a concourse could well be. It
surged in at the main entrance, 'passed in
astonishment beneath tlie great Placer
County gateway, loitered a moment full of
wonder at Maiyvillo's windmill and Sacra
mento's locomotive, swept to either side of
the bandstand, and met again beside Pa
lermo's Mission, and then stopped breath
less at the foot of Oroville's "Hock of Ages."
It was a magnificent climax to the great
show, but there was no time to delay and
on it piured.
Three hundred and twenty-five private
exhibits remained to be inspected ranged
about the central show and out in the wings
aud back in the machinery display. The
twenty-seventh Industrial Exposition and
World's Fair exhibit, it is safe to say,
could not be properly seen under three full
As the visitor enters ho is Immediately
struck and half-bewildered with the great
glare of yellow and gold before him. Down
a vista of arches and embankment- of the
beautiful fruit he looks for hundreds of feet
and his eye does not stop abort of the Oro
vlile cross at the far end.
Above and below and to either hand
oranges and lemons are heaped and ar
ranged in scores of striking designs without
regard to expense or trouble. A glance at
a few of the most prominent features of the
display will satisfy even the most uncon
cerned that California not only can raise
oranges but can arrange them wondoi fully
well at a fair.
For example there is the gateway at the
very beginning It is a structure twenty
three feet high and sixty feet long. It has
three arches, the center one, under which
you can pass, being fully fifteen feet high.
The toj> is covered with palms and greens
and relieved by various colored electric
It is almost impossible to see any part of
the framework so completely is it covered,
with big golden oranges, There are 50,000
of them. It was built by Placer County.
When once you have pissed ttie gateway
tip your right stands James O'Brien's exhibit
of seedling trances, constructed into the
court and dome of the California State
building at the World's Fair, It Stands 26
feet high. Every detail of the original
building is brought out so far as it is possi
ble. There are the curved roofs and arched
windows and tiny doors, and 20,000 oranges
lied over it all.
Just before the State building are three
odd displays. A bell of seedling oranges
from Wheatland and a modern Eiffel 'Tow
er, and between them is OnStott*S flue ex
hibit of Thompson's seedless raisins.
The windmill from Marysville is built up
of seedling orac_.es. and is provided with
door* of lemons and high revolving wings
of dried figs, apricots and gilded peanut..
The mill is run by an electric motor within
aid pumps up water which ruus down over
a little rocky passage in the garden below
and secures the effect of a waterfall.
In this garden are plants and rocks and
moss, and arranged about them the exhibits
of a number of -Marysville people.
Directly opposite the windmill are banks
of fiult from l'orterviile and before them
stands Sacramento's engine. It is a loco,
motive and tender ef lite size, all made of
oranges and lemons. All the points of the
real engine are there, even to the roadbed
Di rocks strewn with fruit. Lines of lemons
and bright incandescent lights bring out the
molding in better relief. The caboose is
lined with blue, It would make a delight
ful engine for a few weeks' trip.
The Palermo exhibit represents a part of
an old mis-ion. The tower of navel oranges
-in tin's a projecting structure of canned
fruit and lemons. Each arcade is built up
of tiers of fruit.
Just across from Palermo's display Is an
other from Butte County. It is of oranges,
of course. The whole affair l* yellow with
them. It Is a light roof resting ou six
columns. The columns are made up of
large Jars of canned fruit. The top is
decorated with banners.
The beholder might begin to fancy be
had seen It all, but at sight of Oroville's
exhibition his eyes must positively jump.
An immense arch of the leaves of fau
palms surmounted by a star of incandescent
lamps towers forty feet above him. Within
the arch is a superb cross of oranges and
lemons fully fifteen feet in height resting on
a pile of rock*. From the rocks sloping
gently to the floor is a bank of oranges,
tastefully arranged with borders of lemons.
At either side is an orange tree boating
fruit. It Is all arranged at the extreme end
of the room, and the motto, "Ii: of Ages,"
done in oranges above the cross, can be
easily seen from all par's of the house.
The general effect of this display is to im
press the Ix-lvilder with the idea that all the
oranges the wolrd raay[iiecd for years yet to
come can be gotten right here In this Mate.
The remainderof the exposition is equally
elaborate. The fish display is a novelty,
and an interesting one, too. Each tank is
about three feet square, and lighted by vail
ous colored electric lamps.
Cereals of every kind can be seen on ex
hibition, as indeed 60 cnu about every de
velopment of Industrial arts.
From the map. of Caltfrrn.a on the Lar
kin-street side to the furthest piece of
mechanism In the machinery hall, every
thing is complete and wonderful.
The board of directors Is jubilant over the
success "i the b:g undertaking, ami its mem*
bers beam joyfully about, it fleeting as
much brightness as the oranges them
Casasa's First Infantry band performed
throughout tho evening, and added greatly
to the pleasant impression the exposition
left on each oi its thousands of visitors last
The following programme will be ren
dered to-morrow afternoon under the
leadership ot Charles 11. Casassa:
March, "The Exhibition" . Kuhoer
<.r»!ip| overture, -ii Krggeuti" Marcadaata
(.rand operatic -selection. "Uu Hallo In M..
chera" .....; .-...Verdi
Solo* lor cornet, H. rr fcchmidt: euphonium,
J- slots: trombone, K. K. Tobias clarlo*
nets, J. /.n-i- ii ai;t_ ,i i.p-..L,:,, i. flat darn*,
•net, . l. Vaierga.
•'Horroaa de Salon" , ; Carrol
•l.pi.-c de* Pay la us Buua" '..,." *Ascher
Grand p ...;>!... "I'-Usal's Cave"... On
first time in San Francisco.
"Homage a Donizetti" , , Kappry
holes by J. Vaierga, a flat clarionet*. J. /.In- •
; nia a. a .1. Keogh, I) flat clarionet; 11.
-w-iiinolt am! G.orfra Dennett, cornet*: I*
Klota. euphonium; K. Klotz, horn: _•'. K.
Solo for ci.rnrt. ••>«» Mower Polka". ....nollln-on
r*_- _. .i^ Miss May Cook.
(Jav.ptte. "Charming". ...... . y [|
Hornpipe.. ?. . - . ......... .. VAV. .V.'.V.V.'. Sio fill.
In the evejiiis: the programme will be as
March, ' Mate Militia _;_vi. '.. . RoMltS
*"•■ - ■ liy request.
I. rand overture. "1! narlMcn de Sc.vljilla"...K_s_lnl
Grand operatic selection. "Faust".. .? Gounod
bo.ot for . iarloii.t, cornet, euphonium, horn
.'"' tn . principals of the hand.
"Jtra_.ll.a_i Dance" . '"c-nrhin
-American" - ...JiiaSSS
t.r.iinl overture, "Srwtraulde" ..... ...... Itosmni
Operatic selection, "iiohemlan Girl" ;. ' i; a ii©
•'The Heart Mowed Down," -l Dreamt I
Dwelt." •' I lieu You'll Knieembor Me "
by the soloists 01 the bind.
Quartet or trombones, "fthtea of the bolrti.r"..
- ••••••".". ';.■■:••. , i o .id leu
M-p.sr-. robin, Dalauey, nntnian and Wright
Gavotte, "I it tie Nestlings" i obanl
uaiop. • -oguiar', ... __..,. ...ZicKoff
A Petition Presented to Raise Their
The sons and daughters of sunny. Italy
who grind so-called music whence the
harmony has departed from wheezy hand
organs or pump It from decrepld accordions,
whose every sound Is a protest, are about
to meet with what is intended to be a
severe blow at their calling.
The opposition is to come from rather an
unexpected quarter, namely the Italian K>
lief Society, the president of which, T.
Bacisalupl, is at present framing a poiition
to bo presented to the Board of Supervisors
nt their meeting, asking ; that licenses
issued to organ-grinders and .'other street
performers be raised to $300.
The petitioners hope by this means to
make It so expensive to engage In the baud
organ or trained-Lear •business that their
.countrymen,' at least, will be forced to earn
a living by other means.
1 Many. prominent Italians not members of
.the so. lety indorse the . movement, as they
are as tired:' of. having their ears split and'
their ideasof music wrecked by the strains
of "Annie VRooney'" and pother gems of
music as execu'ed by the hand-organ fiend
as any one else. . -
Mr. Baclgalupi, when sought by a Call
reporter last evening, was out, ns was Mr.
C-tlegavte. is also a prominent member
of the association, but: the treasurer, Mr.
Buon Gusto, was found at his place of busi
ness at 824 Broadway, and wben asked for
information regarding the petition said :
"Yes sir, such a petition is being framed
by Mr. Bacigalnpl.".
"What is the object of the potition?" was
asked. ; . y' . ■ . V " yy-yyVV
"The object is to drive our countrymen
from an" occupation that Is both degrading
to themselves and a disgrace to the rest" of
their countiymeii in San Francisco, besides
being a nuisance to every one. ."" -.*
"A few days ago a nx rning paper, in an
article on organ-grinders, stated that there
were a lot of women now on the way from
the East to engage in the business of street
musicians here and that, being women, they
would be better patron than the men,
who now have almost a monopoly of ' the
hand-organ business here, as most of these
people are Italians, bur we want it thor
oughly understood that we are not at all in
sympathy with them.
"Those are some of the reasons why tho
Board of- Supervisors will he petitioned to
raise the license to 8300, and i think that If
the petition is granted there will he com
paratively few who will be able or willing
to pay so much for the privilege of gaining
the little they got, even if they don't have
to work very hard for it.
"We are more opposed to seeing women
engage in such a business than men, and
hope that tho measure will at least keep
women out of the business."
FIELD OF SPORT.
Huntington Teaching How
Childs, the Pugilist, Would Not Be
Tempted by a Fixer of Prize-
Fights to Go Out.
The athletic committee of the Olympic
Club arranged a few more boxing contests
last evening. Among the heavy-weights
signed are M. Sullivan and B. F. Jackson,
W. S. Alman and J. Miller, C. Feldman and
J. Daly, Fred Britten and William Hogan.
The swimming tank was well patronized,
and Professor Huutlngtou attracted much
attention. His new system of teaching the
young idea bow to paddle was considered
first-class. The swimmer's head and
shoulders are beld above water by means of
rubber rings, through which "the kickers
for space" run their arms. Attached to tho
rings is a band which reaches across the
shoulders of the swimmers, and to this is
fastened tho top of a long rod. Tho pro
fessor handles the butt end of the rod from
the "bank," and plays the human fish up
and down the shallows of the tank until
such time as "next" is called.
"Have you ever watched a frog swim?"
asked Sir. Huntington* of a pupil. "Well,
then, you imitate Mr. Frog as closely as
possible and you will go right, as it is a per
fect swimmer." yy. : ... .r.y-..y
Graham the Joker gave some. 'clever ex
hibitions of fancy diving. He is very anx
ious to meet Professor Green of fisticuff
fame in a deep-diving contest.
The new springboards were introduced
for the first lime last evening. 7-.
Among the many other places of amuse
ment provided by the club for the pleasure
of its members the bowling-alley was
largely patronized. A bowling tournament
w iii be one of the features of sport the atn
letic committee will arrange in thu near
<»! the seventy-six applications for mem
bership last month all passed muster with
the exception of three.
The General Sheridan Football Club met
last evening and made arrangements for
a practice match, which will be held ou
Sunday at the liaight-street grounds, pre
paratory to tho game between fcheri-
MM and the O'Briens of Oakland on the
22d iust. The club has now eighty mem
bers, which is the largest, numerically, of
the clubs comprising the Gaelic Association.
The following members were elected last
evening: E. Hill, B. T. Duncan, K.
Sheedy, J. McGratb,. M. Morianty, P. M.
Gaffney. D. Murphy, L. Gallagher, .1. Mil
ler, 11. Murphy, Charles Jones and Arthur
.ft.. Handsome uniforms have been or
dered, which will be worn by the team rep.
resenting the General Sheridans on the 22d
inst. . :y.. ......
The professional boxing clubs are puzzled
to devise some scheme by which pool-sell
ing on lights can be knocked in the bead.
Childs, the colored pugilist from Los An
geles, who will meet "boldier" Walker in a
contest to a finish at the Palo Alto Club
this evening, was spptoached by a member
of the "sure-thing" frat.mity of pug-job
bers a few days ago, and offered tempting
inducements to allow Walker to whip him.
The colored heavy-weight, anticipating
what would result should he be a party to a
hippodrome, grew very indignant at the
proposal made him, and informed his visitor
that if he put in an appearance again at the
training station there would be a funeral in
the jobbers' camp.
Tlie latest scheme of "fixers of fights" is
to engage some clever talker who is sup
plied with an abundance of what sporting
men terra "cheek," to visit the puss who
are booked to fight and arrange matters to
suit "the fixers of things." The man who
consummates thedealiu pugs, asitistetmed,
n. 'fives a very hi^h premium in case the
"job" is worked successfully.
A bin was introduced on Tuesday in the
Assembly prohibiting prize- fighting and
boxing matches of ali kinds, if it should
pass and ber-01141 a law the boxing clubs of
this city will have to close up shop.
It is said that the recent scandals con
nected with Jobbing prize-fights was the
cause of the introduction of the bill, which
stand- a very excellent chance of going
through all rich..
The South End Rowing Club has elected
the following iflicers, viz.: J. J. Conlan,
president; l_."Heisuer, vice-president; 11.
J. Wiltetts. treasurer; E. P. Tobin, secre
tary; T.F.Kelly, financial secretary; K.
McDowell, captaiu: D, Doherty, vice-cap
tain; J. SpiUaoe, sergeanUat-arms; hoard
of trustees— J. j. McCarthy, George F.
Lynch, A. Hangs, J. Tray and F. K. I
QUIET IN HAWAII.
The Queen Ha-. Signed the Appropria
t'orr_.H'<P!,«lrn. of the As.oci-ited Tress.
Honolulu, .Jan. 4.— Contrary to general
expectation, Queen has signed the ap
propriation bill and returned it to the
The attention of the House is now taken
up with the discussion of a bill to authorize
a national loan, ami in which the Minis
ters propose to borrow $7_0,G00, to be used
on certain public improvements. * -
The weather has been very boisterous,
wind and rain prevailing ana catisine the
postponement of the- tournament of the
Hawaiian Iti tie Association.
Marshal Wilson recently made a clean
string of ten bullseyes at 500 yards with a
Springfield rifle, and there me many others
better shots than he at MO and 1000 yards.
By the steamer to-day Hon. J. N. S. Wil
liams, a member of the Bouse of Nobles of
the Hawaiian Legislature, goes to Scotland.
Hon. H. It Hind, also a member of the
Legislature, sails for San Francisco, accom
panied by his wife. Mr. Hind has large in
vestments near San Fraucisco, besides being
interested in SOgnr-plaattßg here.
Everything is quiet, nnd it is now believed
the opposition to the present Ministry is
ended. "' ;■/-■
The United States steamship Boston left
for target practice this morning. she goes
to Hil. : and the time for her return i. not
definitely set. y^Blk_mW^^_^axfWL\ ...
Her Majesty's steamship Daphne sailed
for Same a December 29.
Wit! Not Move.
The regular weekly meeting and slide ex
hibition of the Camera Club was held last
evening in Its rooms i.i the Academy of
Sciences building. V About 200 slides re
ceived from the interchange wore exhibited,
the merits of which' the members discussed.
The talk of moving tho clubrooms to the
rooms recently vacated by the Olympic
Club in the Alcazur boil ling has been aban
doned, -as the members found that they
could not better. themselves by so doing.
Imitations have been put upon the market so
closely resembling, ali-cock's POBOUS fr.AS
tkiis hi tiene-al appearance as to be well calcu
lated to deceive. It Is, however, ln general ap-
I car ance only that they cum, with Am
cock's, for they are woi se : lhan worthless.
Inn. much as they contain deleterious limn
dlents which aie apt io cause seitous injury, lie*
member that oik's are the only genuine
porous plasters— the -"best external remedy ever
pi educed; and when purchasing plaster- 4a Bet
only ask 101 but »cc thai you . get Alliw k's
ionot-8 i i-ASTKt;.-. -'.■:•■' *
Palace Hotel,.— The American dining-room
icuipoiarlly closed during the summer im-nths,
has been i opened, and garMS can now enjoy I he
home aetata! IS assoclat- d iheiewlih and tue U.
lights of Us unsurpassed table. *
■. » ' .____ . _. .
In $880, there were; 81.210.0C0 spindles in
t-l ci.-.i: in Km ope, America and Asia. . .
' ■- v DRY GOODS.
' ' yy ■'.■■■ '■ :• ■--■ yy-- ■"■■-" ' ■ • ■ „ • *
_r PL* l\ 1 1%. " ;; T^ E m% -r *__L .- y
_&______ wv - g s Tgi | K___r__ V- m «_ <v Tmt-a
a gp* ■ i Bra a m^
x_k__e___. A JL 1 fry i Til JEass^ M.
■_■_____ ee_^i Ir^iaa^P s^^-3 _■__■■ -vS."-r^T 7, r_;- , __■■■■■■
TO EVERY BUYER OF MY GOODS!
Our Announcement Last Week of the Startling Redactions
Made all through our immense stock previous to Stock In-
ventory has, as we expected it would, materially increased
our volume of trade, which was never better at this season
of the year. The reason, of course, is evident. We offer
We submit a few of the many inducements to be found
on our counters and shelves, and intend to prolong the ex-
Dress Goods at About One-Third Tlieir Value!
1 LOT TWO. TONED SUITINGS and 1 LOT 40-INCH LADIES' CLOTH, re-
-1 LOT SCOTCH MIXTURES, reduced Uuced from *
fr ° m ROn ♦,_ ,= 35c tO 15c.
OUC tO lOC. x LOT STRIPED AND CHECKED
1 LOT FANCY CHECKS, reduced from NOVELTIES, reduced from
50c to 20c. 51.00.t0.50c.
1 LOT .'..-INCH IMPORTED PLAIDS, ' ™ FATTERN * re "
reduced from 55.00 tO 53.50.
£>-.C to __OC. l LOT FULL SUIT PATTERNS, re-
-1 LOT CAMEL'S HAIR SUITINGS and duced from
SCOTCH WOOL CHEVIOTS, reduced 58.50 to 85.25.
IlolU -^ _, V^-i - 1 LOT ENGLISH MOHAIR BRILLIANT-
-75C tO 3oC. INE, reduced from
1 LOT 54-INCH EXTRA HEAVY CORD- 5Gc tO 35c.
pH?!? S^ 8 '"! GERMAIN i LOT ENGLISH MOHAIR SICILIAN.
PLAID NOVEL LIES, reduced from reduced from
SB. OO to 50c, 51. 25 to 75c.
B^TBargaiD- in All Departments!" s^
Come and Investigate. Courteous Attention Shown to Everybody.
■ SPECIAL NOTICE.— Goods delivered free to all parts where express rates are not in
excess of Sl ncr 100 pounds.
!*■:--. ' MAIL ORDERS carefully and promptly attended to. Goods forwarded C. 0. D.
or on receipt of remittances by express or mail.
SAMPLES FREE on application.
PHILIP KENNEDT & CO.,
Soutliwcst Corner of Market and Fifth Streets.
\ Wistar's j
I Balsam _
£ -OF- P
I Oherry \
a This old reliable specific A
\ for coughs, colds and all a
f diseases of a pulmonary \
P nature easily retains its '
P popularity among the peo- P
P plo, thousands cf whom P
4 may almost be said to have
A been raised upon it since <?
0 it has so long been the uni- A
a versal cure-all in so many A
\ homos. Its record for up- a
\ wards of a half century is \
P known to all and attests its r
P remarkable merit. For sale P
' P by all Druggists. P
i Seth W. Fowle & Sons, t
A rROPRIETOR., 3
£ BOSTON, MASS. $
:•a to mylThbuTUptTTy .
*' While threes Lift
' there Hope."
You will miss it unless you
get it now. Life' Jubilee,
Number, published only
once in ten years. Beauti-
fully illustrated and filled
with" unusual and enter-
jaiO -t TuTh
• ELY ' ______________
CREAM BALM .B&ff.*2l|
Cleanses the: k CatarP'^V.
Xasal Passes, / HfeLOwHC^?
« Allays lain an P^^,„ M, ,-? i- j '
Heals the Sores. g£* ),<y^ __\
Resti r. *th > at* _y ,>C_ J&£
Senses « last. aiXtLt W^\^^fsX*v«d
TRY THE CURE. FEVER
A particle Ma ppited into eacu nostril anrt is agree*
able. I'rlc- bO cents at itnu<ia:_ or by mail.
ELY BUOTHKRt., 58 Warr«_ street. New York.
te'2'Aly Tlisa TuA Wy
and all lung fiawM in the curl y -tape., pr»».
rented and cured by the at. of Winchester's
Iti* a J'nre Solution and will not diet
arrange the most delicate stomach.
Send for Circular. Price $1 .00 per bottle. '':'.
SOI---. UY EUIUGrGrISTS,
VItEPAI-KD OKLT BT .. -
WINCHESTERS. CO. Chemists
163 William St.. N. li,
QW 3^ k\\-\mf 0T f *3 £ *> pUfl . S---«F. la
H "lev fn _¥ -•■ ."»uthful color ana pptuitv by
ST^. #* : ■ OR. HATS' HAIR HIAITH. < He-
■ moves : pudru.. and scalp humor*, vom not _.atn»__- or
li.en. H. ■-.! 1 tafeet. claanlr drtaelng. I 'rumti.ts Me.
Bold by U. U. _'_•-_-_... a CO*. l'*-la.e II . tel.S. F.
___ Api ly Mil 1 - ;-■- ■ ___
J A PERM AN CUR
H^^^.ir tlie most obstinate cases m trout 3 to
5 M ! 6 days: guar. .1. teed not to produce Stric-
9VM H'" 1 "*-'- u° t'c^ening doses; ar-.t no Incon-
fa .^1 H * eulence or loss of tlnie. KecommendeU
£ Hrf ■" y Physicians aud sold by druggists overy-
-6 *__ I where. J. .Mrt isuctossor to Kroui.
W _____! flurinacliui. -"arts. mr'JU Tti ly
DO YOU DRINK
The I're.itis* Ue-Ulyii" _'ili don't gripe you.
Clears '.be bead, curtecia sour stomach, steadies tba
.nerrcs. If you use liquor at ail never be without It:
worth one-half your lire. Ureatent liver and kidney
-specific on earth.- Druggists. 11 1\ a box; trial doaa
' free, by mall. : Sen. l MMiraa. to Prentiss Chemical'
Co., .0. Caliroruiast., S *'. - Stops diabetes and con-
stipation, if e-.ipl_._a '
YATES & CO.,
To tlie Large Five-Story Building,
700 and 711 Front Street,
BETWEEN PACIFIC AND BROADWAY.
»-The office of BERRY
BROS, of Detroit, .lamifactiir-
ers of Varnishes, Japans and
Hard Oil Finish, have Removed
to m and 711 Front Street.
de! 3 TuThSa lm
New Modern Cottage
OF SIX ROOMS.
In most improving part of East Oak-
.land, half block from electric road.
LOT 33x1 50.
Roomy stable. All street and cement
TERMS TO SUIT.
Address A. 8.. Box 38, CALL Offics.
■ : ■ - . : de.. tf -
Public School Bindings for Sale.
OTHICK0 THICK OF THE HOARD OF BOBCAT-OX,
-*»v Francisco, Jan. 6, 1 893 -Sealed propos-la
will ba received by the Board of Kdiicatlou, ne*
City Hall, tn open acsalon, on Wedaesd»y, the 11th
Jnst.. from 8 to' 8:30 o'cloca r. m., r.-r the purchase
' of tbe scbool Inniiiiiiirs. IMtff nnd fences upon t>.e
[ lot on' Harnett ttreet, near Twenty-MUm The
bulittine will b. sold to tbe highest bidder for casti.
and must lie removed within ten days from date of
sale. KMfe bid must be accompanied by a certified
Check in the sum of $250. made (payable to the
order of the secretary of the Hoard of Education,
conditioned that If the proposal be accepted, arc!
the bidder fait nr neglect to comply with the terms
of the sAme, then and ln that cie the _•■;•! chec-
shall be forfeited to tbe Hoard of Ktluc.-t'.on Tli.
board reserves the right to rejaet any or all bid. as
i the public good may require. --.;.
- jar! td OEOt-GK BKAXST.'IN. Secretary
...Otf Xitß ...
Subscriptions and advertisamaa.i
! received, for thaStu Francts33 dill/
»nd Weeklr CALL.
F. :G. THOMAS. Manager. ;'
902 Broil *-..
•V- ■".. •■- '•'■ ' ■■' ~~ ' ' ~y- v •"•. ■■■
S E^EcngSl f a f___*
_, Onr rCTIOH STRISO* free »!t_ evwybottle.
•- T« CLEAN. Dip-B cot 6? AIM. ."REVESTS STRICTCR_.
Care* OONOBaaCEX v. Ot.BET la O.i to i' o=» U_j«t
- - Bom by ell r>-tt?6QI-IT-l. Heel toany Addre.i for ft 08."
_-A__-i.Oj_ ttXhliWACtVi. 'Hrt co.. l.,iJ.C__-T-._-. OHIO.
.- '--. ; ■ JjSe Talbßf jfe -■
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