Newspaper Page Text
HIS SOUL WAS SAD.
Dr. Cogswell a Victim of
FOUNTAINS GOING TO WASTE.
The Artist Put the Wrong Man on
Top, but the Doctor Has For-. • .
,''.-.' r* : ' given Him. • ■•■_.'••■
■"~ .'■■• ; -. •'•■
"The Cftxi, says that the Lqtta fountain
Is not well cared for by the • city," said Dr.
Henry D. Cogswell yesterday; ."Compara
tively speaking, I think it is well cared lor.
Why just look at mine." .•• •-.. ';: ' ; ■
- The doctor referred to the fountain and
statue of himself at Market and California
streets. • . ' ..- . " "\ ■• ! • ' .'• - ...
He said be knew that a creat deal of fun
' bad been poked at that fountain, but it was
a serious matter to him.'-' -. ■
The -papers have .had ■ many articles
descriptive of the Cogswell fountains, but
the doctor says the inside history of the
matter has never been published. lie told
it to a reporter yesterday.
. "Unload your statues on tho municipality
and tliey will return after many years," is
a sentiment that is stirring up the phylan
lhroDic soul of the doctor. Ten years ago
he presented the city of San Francisco with
three drinking fountains, each with an
heroic statue of himself in bronze on the
By virtue of a resolution adopted by the
Board of Supervisors June 25, 1883, the city
■creed to erect the fountains, one on City
Hall avenue, one at the HaUht-street en
trance to Golden Gate Park and the other
on Market street, near the terry.
In a . moment of delirium tlie board al
lowed one of the fountains to be placed at
Market and California streets, where it has
suffered from contact with tii? world.
It ii supposed to convey a lesson un tem
perance, as the doctor stands proudly on
the pedestal, with his whiskers flung to the
. rippling breezes. In his right hand he
' holds a temperance pledge rolled up like a
sausage, and iliu other used to contain a
"/'«€• ritooil this tttnd of treatment long
gnbl«t overflowing with heaven's own nee
tar. Hut wicked boys shattered tho emblem
of Metotaiisin with their pea-shooters and
mo the doctor's heart is heavy within him.
Four Iron posts with ornate lamps at the
top originally graced the corners of this
gurgling example of temperance, but now
they lean and lurch and Ditch like a drunken
quadrille. Beer wagons heavy laden humped
into the posts, shattered the stained- glau
lumps and destroyed their equilibrium.
S<>me of the lamps are canted over like a
ttp-y man's hat, and the whole group pre
sents a most convivial aspect.
The dogs, frogs and dragons' heads that
poured (orth pure wator to tne thirsty have
long since ceased to pour, and their tongues
hang on', giving a red and inflamed appear
ance. The city promised to take care of the
fountain mid the animal?, too, but it did not,
and uo soft drinks can be had there. This
ii discouraging to the philanthropist, and he
has almost made up his mind not to give us
any m. .re of himself.
6nly the other day he saw a nurseglrl and
five perishing infants making a combined
attack tn the temperance fount, but it re
fused to give down, while from far and
near the white and eld-sold front saloon
shed its radiance o'er the burrowing scene.
Incu'cuing the luudament.il principle of
abstinence In these premises is one of ihu
toughest jobs he knows of, the doctor says.
Disreputable and dissipated as the tem
perance fountain has grown it is a shining
light compared to the other two, which were
shiDped out from Mr. Cogswell's Eastern
stutih' works at the same time.
They are both in the gutter, figuratively
sneaking, and the good doctor is beginning
10 make side leaps to tti<- right and to the
left in hi* richteoai insinuation.
Tlie hoard told the doctor it would put up
tbe curios, and the doctor can prove it, but
ten long and weary years have elapsed
since the promise was so lightly given.
Perhaps the board didn't see the first statue
until it was motioted. However this may
bo, the oilier two still repose in the cases in
wnich they were shipped to the city.
The one that was to have adorned City
Hall avenue and slaked the raping thirst
of the teetotaller has been dumped into the
corporation yard opposite the new City
Hall. '1 ii hi Is, part of it is there rusting
and rotting away aud gradually trying to
bury itself in the ground. Tbe other part
is In a yard or lot on Berry street, where
tlio city keeps it) cobblestones. It has
been thpre ten years.
Back of tlie redwood slab near tbe old
"Thit blamed municipality won't take care
aviary in Golden Gat* Park the third and
last fountain is rapidly wasting away. The
packing-case has fallen off in places, and an
inquisitive populace bits poked holes in the
ground glass or the lamps with its canes and
umbrellas. The large white brow of the
donor protrudes from one end of the box,
and trie birds of the air lake turns resting
thereon. . - • ;-
Ttiin unnatural conduct on the part of the
city, las made the doctor's heart heavy
within him. He went to great expenso Kit
ting for the statue an 'l the city has bern
guilty of gross ingratitude in not keeping Its
part of the agreement. Seattle and Los
Angeles are both said to be clamoring for a
statue if some great man, and the doctor
darkly hints that their yearning may toon
• It Is well known that Dr. Cogtwell has
statue fountains of himself scattered all
over the United States. So far as c»n be
learned no town has more than one, and for
this reason San Francisco should jump at
the chance of acquiring a set of Cogswell
triplets. Prominent among the statues
elsewhere maybe mentioned one at Paw
tneket. K. 1., which is 33 feet high and much
admired by everybody. Dr. Cogswell lived
In Pawtucket when a boy.
Some adverse criticism has benn directed
at the doctor because be himself occupies
the perch of honor at the top of the pedestal.
While, admitting that he has perpetuated
himself (in corporation yards, etc.) in sow
lag the seeds of temperance, yet his presence
on the statues is the result. of a fond con
In ordering the statues he told the artist
to niiikt- a fine. Healthy-looking man of ben,
evolent appearance, with bis right foot for
ward and the pledge in his hand.
Not until three months after the works of
art were com leted did the doctor inspect
one, and then he was horrified to discover
that the artist had cast the figures of his
patron. lie chided the man, bat It was too
late to change the statues. ■ ■ -
Some time later the doctor learned th.it
gome person, to him unknown, had sent the
artist an excellent photograph of the doc
tor. This discovery had a tendency to fur
ther shake the doctor's faith in human
nature and the friendship of those we trust.
' - This throws an entirely new light on the
fountain business, and should win for Dr.
Cogswell thn respect and admiration of an
American people. He spent a fortune on
mo stiiuiiß, and then discovered when tuo
late that t!.e artist had runs in the wrong
man on him. Yet he clings to me cause he
espoused with a fidelity little short of sub
lime, ami actually insists that the stutucs
shall be erected anyhow.
Isn't this enough to make the city feel
ashamed ol itself?
DRAGGING FOR BODIES.
Parties Still Searching for Frost and
Success has not yet attended the efforts
of the searching party whicb is grappliDfi
for the remains of Chorea and Frost, who
were drowned last Sunday iv the marshes
It is reuorted that the slouehs have been
carefully dragged, but the bodies were not
secured, ami another search over the same
ground is contemplated.
.Some of the searchers are of the opinion
that the bodies have, been settled far below
tin- Mirfaee of the mud, and on that Recount
the grappling hooks cannot take hold.
Search is being continued ntght and day.
but considerable difficulty is experienced
getting news from the party. The work
wiilbekeptup night and day. Following
Is the latest dUpaic.ii from the scene:
"Alviso, March I.— The latest informa
tion received from the rnanbei is that the
search for Church and Frost was being kept
up to-day with renewed vigor.
"A messenger from the bridges states
t'.iat McNear feels sanguine uf success to
day, and is of the opiirnn that be has lo
cated the vicinity of their present watery
grave. No expense is being spared, arid
nothing left undone t.i secure the bodies nt
the ear.. eat moment."
THOMPSON IS OUT.
He Is No Longer With the
The Secretary's Work \\ ill Be Divided
Between Dr. N. J. Bird and C. M.
Thomas H. Thompson, secretary ol the
State World's Fair Commission, has ten
dered bis resignation to t lie members of t tie
Board of Commissioners, which has been
accepted, and as soon as the books and
accounts are turned over to Lis successors
he will retire from office.
Ilia position is to be hereafter occupied
by Dr. X. J. Bird of tliis city and C. M.
Wells of Los Angeles.
Dr. Bint will be called manager, and will
oversee all matters appertaining to the
commission, while Mr. Wells will atteud to
all communications, and in fact be ihe
For some reason the board ha 3 kept the
matter very quiet, as no one, except those
connected with the commission, seem to
know anything about Thompson's resig
nation, which, it appears, lias been pending
for some time past, and were it possible the
board would have made the change without
the news reaching the public But never
theless it has leaked out, and with it
rumors of all descriptions, but as to their
correctness no one is assured.
It is stated that Mr. Thompson was asked
to resign by the board, as he was not able
to fulfill the enormous duties connected
with the (Dice he held. Another rumor has
it that the captain has so much to attend to
with his own affairs that he could not give
justice to the position lie held and sacrifice
bis own interests. It ie stated, however,
on good authority that he has lately been
offered the position of president of a bank
Id Tulare County, which he may probably
accept, and if not he will In all probability
go to Chicago, where bo expects to take a
prominent pnrt in California's exhibit at
the World's Fair.
Dr. Bird has been a practicing physician
in this city for the past twenty years, but
having recently purchased a large ranch his
attention has been turned to agriculture.
('. M. Wells is the president of the Lns
Anceles Chamber of Commerce, and Is also
interested in agricultural matter?, besides
being in charge of the department of horti
Mr. Thompson was formerly, a commis
sioner, but resigned in that capacity in
order to secure the salary of S3OO per month,
as secretary, the law prohibiting a com
missioner from accepting a salary. Dr.
Bird and Mr. Wells will probably receive
Sl5O each, thereby making two positions of
one at the same expense.
The work of shipping the exhibits from
the Pavilion to the World's Fair is about
completed and all that now remains is the
private displays throughout the State,
which will soon be forwarded, as before the
10th prux. all exhibits must be placed in the
various departments of the Mate build-
The tropical trees and plants which
wou'd be injured by the c>ld weather and
frost of Chicago will not be shipped for
probably a month, or until the Eastern bliz
zards have ceased.
'1 he space in tlie California building Is all
encaged, and many applicants who desire
room have been disappointed, but the Cali
fornia Commission niiiy perhaps make ar
rangements in order that all may be accom
The Board of Lady Managers promise a
very interesting exhibit; a large collection
of sea grHsses, mosses, shells, etc., of differ
ent VRrietes have beeu collected tv place in
their quarters at the fair. The finances,
however, are very low, and in order to
raise money enough to meet all demands
they have arranged to g:ve a STies of en
tertainment.-, the proceeds of which lire to
go into their treasury.
W. G. Hodscn, chairman of the committee
on the California mineral exhibit, lias just
received a letter from F. J. V. Skirf. chief
of the mineral department at Cl.icigo.
stating that "the almost consideration will
be given to California as to space for
mineral exhibits. Her history entitles her
always to the position of honor."
Adolph Kkman of Oroville, who has
charge of the mineral exhibits from Buite
and Lassen counties, writes to Mr. llodfi><n
that he has a bmall but valuable collection
for Buite, and has beonue personally re
sponsible for some valuable specimens. In
answer to the question of responsibility
Mr. Hodson statej that all valuable SDeci
mens will be shipped by way of Well*,
Farso & Co., who grant special rates.
They will also be insured for their full
vaaie. S:ifes will also be provided in the
mines and milling building for the sale
keeping of specimens when not on exhibi
A special meeting of the executive com
mittee of the State Minem' Association was
held in the Mills building yesterday, at
which the follow inc-nameu members were
present: J. H, N'eff. Julian sonn«ag, John
Hays Hammond, If. F. Diinuain, diaries O.
Yale, J. IS. HobsOD and \V. G. Hudson. A
resolution was adopted wit!) relerence to
their late fellow-committeeinao, Henry
Martin. - ."•
A committee was appointed to officially
represent the California Miners' Associa
tion at the funeral, which takes place
Thnr-day at 10 o'clock a. If., and all tlie
members of the executive committee were
notified to be present. J. 11. Xeff, presi
dent of the association, John Hays Ham
mond, Julian S-nntag mid Charles G. Vale
were appointed on the committee.
A National Union Banquet.
California Council No. 530 of fie National
Union spread a feast at their chamber. 102
O'Farrrll street, last evening in honnr of
Occidental Council of the same order, which
had voted to consolidate with It About
sixly gentlemen joined in the banquet,
which was rounded off with song, speeches
and mirth-provokiug stories. Char!e* J.
King acted as toastmaster. T. J. Harris,
pr?si(l»nt of Occidental Council, delivered
the address of welroine to the members of
Odiuental Council, which nas responded
toby P.Evans. The other speakeis were
('. Vining, 11. L. Tiekner. H. .Stern ai.d
Frank W. Thompson. The National Union
is a social and mutual insurance organiza
tion and has been in existence ahout iwolve
years. It is composed prloeiMlly of rail
road aeents End comniiMlon liie reliant".
liy annexing Occidental Council the Cali
fornia Council gained an accession, of thirty
six ineuiburs. bringing [tl total sticuitli tip
to 177 members.
The following marriage licenses were
Issued by the County Clerk yesterday:
William H. Watson Jr. and Nellie Taylor,
65— • ' ' ._•••■-
Jacob Flt«ch and lte««ie Slocgett. 35—27.
Cvms C. Belteucuurte aud Mollie Shearer.
25-20. •■ , ■■=••'
Jobs Kllt«cli and Cora JMeadowcroft, 29-28.
■ F. Uenry Volght and Anna Miller, 29— 21.
Karl Alillu and .1 <>-■- I . ! ■] ■ Jol'.nsoll, 1:5—23.
Ueorpe \v. Homer and Marguerite .•i.iluicb-
IMOB, 27—27. - -.. ■
Herman btecel and Oppenlieim, 30—24.
Frank O. Cimner and Enaora Mayrlacli, 20—19
Thomas N. S. Casey aaJ Ella f. Hclaiyre,
More t i t a.ll 1000 applications iiave beon
filed lor the 120 temporary clorkshlps au
thorized to be (ill -d in Assessor Sicbe's oUice
(or the munth of March. Tim pay is to be
at the ratt of SIOO a mouth, or S3 33% a day
for each day employed. Tlie entry clerks
will probably be retnineil through the
months of May nod June. The assessment
of new building Improvements by special
deputies will begin on Monday.
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 18O.?-EIGnT PAGES.
WARDE SAYS DON'T
An Actor's Advice to Stage
KEEP OFF THE BOARDS.
He Says the Stage Robs a Woman
of the Social Protection of
a Home Life.
"I make it a point never to encourage a
woman, under any circumstances what
ever, in adopting the stage as a profession."
Frederick Warde, the tragedian, was the
speaker. A Call mau had out the query
which brought fortli this response.
"Why? Well, for many reasons." con
tinued the actor, "but chiefly because 1 do
not think a public life is the proper sphere
for <rom in.
"And then the enforced itinerancy of the
stage at the present day deprives woman of
tnat social protection and the influences of
home aud relatives and friends with which
we surround our women in private life."
"Do you think that woman, then, has a
separate sphere iv life?"
"Unquestionably. And it is a grand and
noble sphere— the sphere in which man
loves her must, and in which she fullills her
"The noblest part woman can play in life
is tl.at of wife to her husband and mother to
"I dn not think this is underrating
woman's sphere or abridging her intellect
ual opportunities. In the home circle mere
is abundant play for whatever abilities she
"A talented woman should first of all be
a wife and a mother, »'id whatever her tal
ents, if they are developed In the right
direction. they will aid her In fulfilling lier
first and highest minion.
"You will admit, 1 think, that I speak
from aii honest conviction, founded on long
44 1 hare one home; Uit home."
experience. What I have Riven are not
nastily found conclusions, but the result of
considerable thought, based on much obser
"1 would like to convince every woman
who appeals to me that the stage is not her
proper sphere of usefulness in life."
"Do many women appeal to you for ad
vice on this subject?"
Daily 1 receive visits and letters from
people who want to ask me whether it were
wise for them to go upon the stage, aud the
larger part of these are Irom women.
"Take this morning's mail lor example.
Xol less than GO per cent of it comes from
people who begin with 'Pardon the liberty
1 take in addressing you.'
"When I get a letter that starts off In that
fashion I know at once what its contents
will be, ana I looK to the signature to see if
It be from a man or woman.
"And the ladies are far more persistent
than the men. Tljoy write and write till
they get an answer, and in the matter of
calling— well, they don't wait to co through
the formality of sending up a card; they
just find out the number of my room aud
then plunge right at the door.
"But they all eet the same advice from
me. and always will. lam chid to feel that
I have dissuaded more that one woman
from trying the stage.
"At first there is something attractive
about the stag?, I can realize that; but it
soon wears off, and the shifting life that
both men and women on the stage have to
lead to-day soon becomes very irksome.
The comforts of home are unknown, and
the purity of the home life Is soon left far
"If there is one thing more than another
disagreeable in this profession, It is this
modern system of Itinerancy which deprives
a man of his local habitat and bis name,
and makes it impossible for him to hold that
place among his neighbors and fellow-citi
zens that any other professional man is en
abled to enjoy.
"1 have but one fad, one bobby, that I
nurse constantly and tenderly. It is home.
Twenty-five years of this life Have led mo
"I am glad to feel that I hare dtenuadrd
more titan one xcoman from tryina the
to appreciate Hie comforts and happlne«s
of a home life beyond anything that this
life can cive.
"And therein lipg all my hopes nn<l am
bition!. T v live at h!>ni« with one's family
and friends and neighbors and books: 1 lnok
forward to that day with ever-iiicreaMing
"What is your advice to younj men who
de«lrfi to go upon the stage ?"
"The same as thwt to the Indies. Don't
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lave 13W It Sll .. o Bii
go. And for almost precisely the same rea
"But suppose they disregard your advice,
as some do, perhaps?"
"Yen, many do. Then I tell them to CPt
with some, good company, playing minor
roles for a year or two or more.
"At the end or two or three years they
may then know better whether they are
qualified to become actors. And If they
come to the conclusion that they are not
qualified— as many do— then at all ev«nts
their lime has not beeu wasted, for they
have Been a great deal of the country and
have broadened their scope of thought and
their vision of man and life by traveling,
and they have gained much useful knowl
edge that could not be gained in any other
"Do you advise aspirants to follow closely
the lines of the legitimate drama or
'\NT>w it Is just at this point that I draw
the line in giving advice. I simply do not
give it. Only time and practice will indi
cate what line a man is best fitted for. In
time his abilities will be noticed and he will
drift naturally into the groove ho is best
fitted for, bo it comedy or tragedy, or what
ever it may.
"I make it a point of putting one or two
beginners in my company every yenr for
the purpose of finding some good material.
This year my son has joined our company.
"However much a man's inclinations may
sway him in the choice of particular roles,
he will at lea»t he governed by natural fit
ness. I have often thought of Stuart Rob
son's famous line that he used to introduce
in 'Led Astray.' I think he says:
"'I have the heart of a Kuineo and the
facn of a comic sinner.'
"Now it is often the case that a man's in
clinaiions run rbward a branch of the pro
fession for which he is totally unfitted by
his natural qualifications.
"In spite of this it is usually the rssult of
a little experience that one reaches his true
sphere on the stage sooner or L-ter, and my
advico is to any man to weigh well his
qualifications before adopting his roles.
''In tmge.ly there are. certain physical
qualifications that one must meet. For In
stance one can scarcely imagine a Koinan
warrior under five feet two.
Mr. Warde laid special emphasis on
"under" nnd smiled softly. His own
physique fits him admirably for the parts
he eßsays and his voice, even in ordinary
conversation, is powerful and clear.
"To become a successful actor in the
tragic field demands years not only of hard
study, hut of self-abnegation and self sacri
fice, even absolute Miffi-ring, before one cau
gain sufficiently the confidence ol the people
and win their applmise and patronage iv
the representation of the intellectual parts
of the drama.
"The public taste for amusement is like
the taste for food. While for a time they
may like entrees and melanges and fanci
fully concocted dishes, they turn back with
satisfaction to a good wholesome meal of
"At present tho modern society comedy
and the farcical and frivolous commands
the greater room on the boards; but for all
this I do not beliove the public taste is de
morul'zed or going to the dogo entirely, as
some people say.
"It is only a "transient phase. The people
are enjoying their entrees now. They will
return to their roast beef sooner or later.
"Indeed, our own tour has be«n most
succer-s'ul. It has bsen satisfactory to our
audiences, if we can judge by the attend
ance and the applause, and satisfactory to
us hovond our expectations.
"Tins argues, 1 think, that tbn publicstill
has a healthy appetite for strengthening
"Tlip trouble is largely In the fact that
most of the people in tho theatriral busi
ness as caterers to the public tastes are in It
for the money that can be made out of it,
the same as in any other business.
"They naturally seek the Hues where
there are the quickest profits and largest
returns, and H is left to the few individuals
who have higher aims and earnestness of
purposes ami confidence in themselves as to
the acceptability of their work to the public
to uphold the highest and best parts of the
"1 might add that in European countries
this phase of art is subsidized, while in this
country it has to depend upon the indi
HAD MONEY IN IT.
Wharfinger Isaacs Makes
a Big Find.
An Old Fender That Had Once Been
a Mast Still Contained the Money
It is not generally known that money lies
abont loose on the water front, and yet such
is the fact. It Is only uece.-sary to carry a
stick and to keep your eyes open and punch
around to pick up silver pieces any day.
At least that Is what Wharfinger Isaacs be
lieves, and he has the coin to prove his
Yesterday, in a thoughtful mood, the
wharfinger stood beside an old fender that
had been thrown op on the pier at Folsom
Ho, 1, and tapped it pensively with his cane,
aud fell into a reverie over the vicissitudes
of fortune which that old piece of timber
had known. At one time, thought the
wharfinger, this was a stalely mast, and as
alien probably sailed tue whole circle of the
It has seen many ports and witnessed
curious spectacles; and weathered fierce
stnrms. After years of hard service it was
taken out and ruade to serve as n common
fender here on the bay. It has received the
buffeting of younger cruft beside this very
wharf for more than a year, and now,
swollen with constant contact with the sea
and half devoured by teredos, it has been
thrown up here on the wharf.
As Mr. Isaacs ruminated lie approached
the step of the old mast. He thru.st his
stick into a bole in the end and it gave out
a sharp metallic sound. He bent closer for
a nearer inspection and the glimmer of silver
met his eye. He struck the place sharply
and an ola battered quarter rolled out at
his feet. It was black in spots and half
covered with verdigris, and bore the date
"This Is the biggest kind of luck," said
Mr. Isaacs aloud. "It was doubtless pined
there when the mast was first »>nt in posi
tion. Ah, here is food for further reflec
tion," and tho genial wharfinger moved
away, eying bis treasure closely, and wrapt
in profound meditation.
ST. DAVID'S DAY.
How Welshmen Celebrated Their Na-
Cambrian ll nil. on Mission street, pre
sented a cay scene last eveninz.
It was the occasion ol the celebration of
St. David's Jay by Hie Wclsii population of
The hall was tastefully decorated for tlie
occasion, and proved totally in adequate to
accommodate the larcecruwcl that attended,
and many were obliged to coneider stand
ing room a luxury.
An elaborate programme was well ren
deted. Anionc the numbers sunn was the
Welsh song, "IJydU Gwyl Dewi," by the
Key. R. K. Griffith, chairman of the asso
ciatiou, made a few anproprliite remarks
for tho occasion.
lie was followed by J. E. Jones, who
sang "Bauer em Gwald" iv a pleasing man
Miss While sang "Day Dreams," and was
A. Jones played a violin obligato in a
masterly manner and was obliged to repeat
tlie number several timei.
A quartet consisting of Messrs. J. E.
Jones, D. Lewis, I). Huahos and A. Jones
sang "Sitting in thu Twilight."
Schubert's "Serenade" was sung by Mrs
M. Morrow of the Howard-street AI E
Church in a sweet and sympathetic manner
that gained her the plaudits of tlie aud
A duet by Parry, entitled "Teimladan
Cynes." sung by Messrs. K. J. Uuges and
D. Lewis, followed.
Mr. J. E. Jones rendered the gone "flome
of my Hear!." by Wallace, in a pleasant
tenor voice and v/as heartily encored
In conclusion, tho song "Com* Where
the Lilies Bloom was sung by the church
party, after which the audience dispersed
afier Having passed a thoroughly enjoyable
Mrs. H. J. Lloyd and W. B. Faulkner
acted as accompanists during the euu-rtiiin
The Last Hope.
A fantasia, "The Last Hope," is the C em
or the programme mat will be rendered by
the band at Gjlilen Gate Park this after
noon: . ■
••I.e CbMuar Alpln March" /.V.!t.'^ Sellcnlek
OTrrtiire, -ne Caacom" caiaMa
••Aubade iTiuunlere.- Brat time.'.V.Vl'aui Lacinbe
Kaiua«ia, "llio Last Hone". ilonuhin
•I-aio Alto Waltz," 1,,- i»qw«..V.V.cwtoi Hjcrwo
••Musical Panorama" ,„"
8on(r. "Mary or Argy\ r ". " """
Kolo lor coruet i rrrormvil by Mr'.'wl Forue'r" '
(sran.l selection. "IMaritmit" I>o.,'7ottl
"Scull March" Meiarbaii
•■ 4iut - ri '•»"■<"" ViV/.. ..•.•.•;.•:."." j£«eKm
The pure white luster of mow is due to
the fact that all, the elementary colors of
light are blended together in the radiance
that is thrown off from the »urface ol the
various crystal.. - t
Citizens of Alameda Fall
TWO MEETINGS LAST NIGHT.
They Fall to Agree on Some Points
of Government for the City.
Two Tickets Out.
There were two political conventions in
the pretty little city of Alameda last night.
Sometime ago numerous citizens who had
never been iv politics and didn't want to be,
but who did want cheaper water, better
lights and various other things that Ala
meda has not but needs, banded together
and ootitied both the Republican and Demo
cratic parties that unless theie was less
politics and more business in the canvass
preceding the approaching city election they
would form an independent party as Ni.n-
ParUfMU and nominate aud elect their own
The leaders of the two parties agreed to
do as requested, but did nothing. The citi
zens proved they were in earnest by starting
a non-partisan movement, and the lenders
of the two old parties were astonished at
the rapidity with which the new movement
gained strength and converts. Finally the
.Non-Partisans called a convention for the
purpose of nominating city lilli.-cr-, and then
the .Republican and Democratic central
clubs woke up and|proceeded to plan a check
mate. They appointed twenty-five delegates
from each party and announced that the
convention of fifty would be Non-Partisan,
hut reiused to make public the names o[ the
delegates chosen. This did not suit the
citizens' Non-Partisan people, and they an
nounced that they proposed to go ou with
Then the liquor-license question was in
troduced in the fight, the original Xon-Par
tisnn- favoring modifications by the incom
ing Trusted of the present liquor law in
Alameda and the political Non-Partisans
favoring n higher license.
The battle was opened last night, and the
fieht promises to be a bitter one until after
election. Ye.-terday the names of the dele
gates to the convention of fifty were pub
lishPd, but the original Nor.. Partisans went
ahead, and two conventions weru held, two
sets of candidates nominated, with sonio
exception! where both conventions selected
the same man fur the same office.
Both sides claim a majority at the polla,
and it looks now as if it was going to be a
lively election, especially for the offices of
Town Trustee;', Jhero being two vacancies
on Hie board to fill, and the offices being the
most important ou the ticket. The plat
forms adopted by the two conventions set
forth the main causes ot difference, but
the peroonal bitterness being engendered
will probably continue to Increase as the
day for the contest at the polls approaches.
Until cc.-iivi-nu.iii9 last night were orderly
in the extreme, and being held in halls
fully two miles apart there was no chance
of oi.e f notion knowing what the other was
doing until the meetings were over. The
proceedings were as follows: The original
or "simon pure" Non-J'artlaan», as they
call themselves, met in convention m
ilarmonie Halt at ß o'clock, there being be
tween two and three, hundred voters
present, and nearly every one of them tax
payers. The older citizens predominate-!
in numbers and took charge of affairs to a
laree extent, but called on the younger
men for work ou committee?, platform and
resolutions, etc. Judge Sweasey, rs tem
porary cbairmau, called the convention to
In a Orief speech he said that hn wanted
it distinctly understood that the convention
was a meeting of citizens, and that every
citizen present had lhe right, regardless of
any previous political affiliations, to sppak
his mind regarding any measure proposed
for adoption, or for or ngaintt aiy candi
date nominated for office. Jt was not a
political convention, but a meeting ot citi
zen-, and as such the good citizens woul'J be
active in seeing that the greatest good to
the greatest number be the outcome of the
11. 1.. liea was then elected permanent
secretary, and a committee of five consisting
nf G. E. Colwell, George E. Peck, F. Wild.
11. Brims and Henry Mnhns was appointed
on platform and reso'uiiou*. A recess of
twenty minutes was then taken in order to
■ How the committee tn report. After delib
eration the Committee reported the follow
ing platform, which was unanimously
We believe that the Interest! of the city de
maud tint all streets In public use and properly
paved should be accepted by the Hoard of
We betieve the Board of Trustees should ' take
all uecesaair eteps towards teeming cheaper
water rales, especially [o the «ni:ill consumers,
and, If necessary to accomplish that purpose
that a conunlSHlon be appointed to appraise and
condemn Hie piesent *y«i. m, with the view of
establishing a waterworks system to be owned
and operated by the city.
Inasmuch as there Is do city of the size of
Alaineda In the Mate ol California but lias belter
facilities lor private lighting, we beli-ve that
some steps Mi"iild be taken by the city or ih..t
franchises should be granted til some competing
company for better lighting by gas or eleculcity
or bo li.
That we view with pride our public schools
and we realize t lint i hey should be given <-vi-iy
facility In the line or improvement, both In
buildings and In educational facilities; and It Is
Bttelved, That any candidate who cannot ur
liold I his platform and pledge himself to carry It
out to the bast of Ins ability shall not iccelve
the support of Ibis convention.
The citizens of Alamedii, regardless of politi
cal arnlintiim. havlug assembled hi public con
vention fur the purpose of nuiuluallni: a ticket
for city officers who are pledged to I lie general
Improvement of every n.iit of the city, do au
uuuclate the following platform.
Whkrbas, 'i lie Board of Trustees have In
their sovereign power the right to regulate me
liquor tralllc and Impose restrictions thereon
we therefore Insist tbat the saloons to whom
licenses are gran ed be placed under police sur
veillance In order that the edicts of the Hoard of
Trustees may be carried out to the fullest ex
We Indorse the actions of the Board of Trus
tees Id i using licenses to any and all persons
who Bell liquor to minors or those who keep dis
orderly places, or those who In any w.iy d.ly Hie
law or wishes of the people residing In their Im
mediate neighborhoods, and we believe that
lie use should not be granted to any one when
ever a majority of the residents within me limits
ektabllshed by the Board of Trustees sign a pe
tition opposing tlie granting of iucli license.
Wo Insist upon having all streets Iv Alaineda
opened to the fullest extent aud to conlorm to
the lines of the present streets as they exist.
The platform was adopted with cheers
ami the convention at once got down to
business. The chairman announced that
ho would not entertain any motions to
close nominations or tolerate any attempts
to use the gag law. There was no slate and
every man in the convention should have a
respectful hearing, and the more nom
inations there were made the belter the
citizens would lii;« it. Six serßcants-at
arms were appointed to collect the ballots
and nominations were then called for
There being but two nominations for the
Board of Trustees, that being the number of
vacancies to be filled. William Hammond
and Theodore Lerdecker were declared the
choice of the convention as candidates for
those offices. I). ■J. Sullivan and C. A.
Brown were nominated for members of the
Board of ' Education; E. Minor Smith for
Assessor; U. L. Kogers for Marshal; James
U. Barber for Treasurer and A. F. St. Sure
for Kecordor. The convention then ad
journed. o •■ -
The political non-partisan convention of
fifty members, twenty-five from the Repub
lican and l utv-fivo from the Democratic
clubs of Alamedn, met nt 'flipper's Hall.
The meeting was called to order at 6:30
o'clock, ana J. N. Young Toted into the
Mr. Young said that the members had
not come together to make speeches, and
Makes light, flaky, delicious hot biscuits, rolls, muffins and
crusts. Makes hot bread wholesome. These are qualities
peculiar to it alone.
I have found th« Royal Baking Powder superior to all others.
C. Gorjl-, late Chef, Dclmonico'i,
that business of great impottance was be
fore them, which they must transact
J. E. Bland wns then chosen secretary
and J. F. Woodrum treasurer.
After subscriptions nf 50 m»nt3 per mem
ber had been collected to defray expenses, a
committee of six on order of business and
platform wai appointed by the chair. The
men chosen were: Taylor, N'eal, Langtry,
Kane, Ward and Baum.
A recess nf fifteen minutes was taken to
giie the committee au opportunity for dis
Upon the return of the committee the re
port was read by the chairman. It favored
a continuance of the city's admirable street
policy. It favored the project of a public
watur suppiy in order to secure more eco
nomical water rates. It favored the ap
pointment of public school teachers from
residents of Alameda.
After the reading of the platforrc It was
objected that no reference was made to the
liquor license question.
Thereupon a motion was made and a res
olution adopted that a clause be introduced
to the platform favoritig the existing
license and restrictions ou the liquor traffic,
and that the action of the present Board of
Trustees upon the question be indorsed by
the convention. An amendment was made
requiring that the power of granting liquor
licenses be relegated to tne hands of the
residents in i the neighborhood of a saloon,
and take it out of the hands of the City
Trustees altogether. This was lost. It
was next resolved that the clause favoring
a road to San Leandro be amended to have
it run by the Bay Farm Island route.
'lhe balloting then commenced and Silas
Brown nnd George E. Miller were unani
mously nominated for School Directors.
J. E. Mason and .). E. Plumber received
tr.e nominations for City Trustees.
O. L. liogers and A. K. Hamlln were
next proposed fnr the, office of City Mar
shal, and Rogers, the incumbent, was
For tho office of City Recorder A. F.
St. Clalr was nominated by acclamation.
James B. Barber was nominated by ac
clamation for City Treasurer.
For the office of City Assnssor E. ilinor
Smith received the uoniinatiou by acclama
After these names had been decided upon
it was decided to appoint a campaign com
mittee of six, which was forthwith done
and the meeting adjourned.
What the Doctor Says of
It Had to Be Reopened and Dressed
Anew— Condition of Rippey,
Dr. 'Kenney, In (attendance upon John
\V. Mackay, who is suffering from the bul
let wound inflicted by W. C. Rippey, an
nounced yesterday that his patient was im
proving too rapidly, that is the wound was
healing too fast, and for that reason;he had
reopened it, to give it au opportunity to
heal from the bottom.
Wnen the wound was opened It was dis
covered that a small sack of pus had
formed in tbe bottom of the wound. Had
this been allowed to remain, blood poison
ing would have followed. The wound was
treated antlseptically and care will be taken
that it granulates and heals from the
The doctor stated that he has no appre
hension of the result as his patient rests
well, has a good appetite, his digestion is
excellent and all In all his general condi
tion Is all that any one could desire. Air.
Markay yesterday expressed hope to be on
the street in a day or two. but the physician
will not permit this.
Wesley C. Kippey, the shooter, still occu-
Dies aiot in the. City Receiving Hospital
under the careful eye of a policeman whose
duty it is to see that the patient does not
make a further Rtteuint upon his lifp..
Yesterday morning he awoke aiter having
passed a fairly good bight, bat complained
of m-onlinuous pain in the byck of the head
and chest. This is aggravated by coughing
and ut times the patient expresses the hope
that his wound will cause his death and
that very soon. During the day he became
The physicians who are attending him are
not of a unanimous opinion as to the. prob
abl« outcome ol the self-inflicted wound.
The wounded capitalist was resting easily
at au early hour this morning.
J. H. Rebitcck, a florist of Buffalo, is at
F. S, Freeman, a banker of Woodland, Is
at the Grand.
C. J. Clark-, a mining man from Redding,
is at the I'alace.
S. M. Maver and wife of Denver, Colo
are at the Occidental.
E. L. Plumb, a railroad man from New
York, is at the Palace.
E. Graves, an attorney from San Lulg
Obispo, is at the Baldwiu.
Sheriff Kay of Visalia, of Evans and Son
tag renown, is at the Grand.
<J. W. Muck ley, a provision merchant
from Kansas City, Mo., is at the Baldwiu.
Charles Horton nnd wife and A. li.
Youmans and wife are among the arrivals
at the Occidental yesterday.
j C. I). Robinson, the artisr, will start for
! Chicago to-day on business connected with
I California exhibits r.t tlie World's Fair.
L.ATESI- ■ MUI-riNG INTKLI.IOE.NCt..
Movements .if Trans- \ I Slmmei.
from N«w York. ' '
HAMBITKU-ArrivedMar I— Stmr Daula. from
HODTHAMPTOM— Arrived Mar 1-Stoir Lahn
from New Mat*. •»
PHILADELPHIA— Arrived Mar 1-Stmr Ohio fm
Ii -Arrived Mar 1-Siinr Peruvian, from
shW-YOHK-ArrlTod Mar I—Stmrs Teutonic and
City of Parts, from Liverpool.
BIRTHS— MARRIAGES— DEATHS.
[Birth, marriage and death notices sent by mall
will not be Inserted. They must be banded In at
either of the publication office* and be Indorsed
with the name and residence of persons authorized
to have the same published, j
HEINZ— In this city. February 26, 1893, to the
wire of Charles Helm, a son.
KEM.Y-In this eltr. February 19, 1893, to the
wife of John J. Kelly, a a.m.
ORIMES-In this city, February 28, 1893, to the
S wife or Thailileus K. Urlines, a daughter
UYAN — In this city, March 1,1893. to the wife of
- Thomas L. Ryan, a son.
JACKSON-SIcCABE-In this city. February 26.
18w:f, by the Knv. Dr. DUIe. Jamas B. Jackson and
Nellie McCtue. both or san Francisco. ■
BEAUHY— SKARBY —At the residence or the
bride's parents. Azalea Farm, Sonoma County.
February 28, 1893. by the Her. w. A. Jolnia',
llonry Searby or Martinez and Mary E. Searby.
■ DIED. '
Brady. Bridget McNaboe. Rev. Michael
llabn. Peter 11. , Mcßiuney, Samuel
Koxclmriiianii, C. F. Mansbach, Ray
Campbell, James Martin, Henry
, licllex, Leonora O'Connor, Kllen
ii. •■,.■■■ -i. Mary O'Doonell, Maurice
Uelleplane, AUesindro <>rr. Marearot
Flncke, Mrs. Mary 1. Preston, Hester J,
1 Gang, .Samuel 11. Palmer, Ethel ■
llarrliiitton, Knv. J. F. Simpson. Hattle J.
Kennedy. Mary Topper, Morllla
Lynch. Patrick VorwecK, Conrad
Lyons, ernest O. . "■-. Wlttinan. Harmaan
Lambert, John Wilton. E. F. ..'• ""'
McKwon, Jane M. Young. William
PRESTON— In this city. February 28, 1893. Ilester
J., beloved wire of O. J. Preston, and mothsr of
Mrs. L. C. Marshntz, Mrs. W. v. Chamberlain
Mrs D. M. Stanley. velyn. Celestlue. William,
Jirnest and Otis I reston, a native of. County
j-,j-'ihe funeral will take place THIS DAY
(Tnursday). at 9:30 o'clock a 11., from her late
residence. 920 Guern-ro street, thence to St. James
- Chnrcb. where a solemn requiem mass will be
celebrated for the repose of her soul, commencing
at 10 o'clocK a. v. Interment private. 2
McEWEN — 111 this city, February 28, 1893. Jane
M., beloved wlft* of Daniel McEwen. and mother
of Ella T., Anule C. and Nellie T, Campbell, a na-
tive ol Scotland, aged 48 years 9 months and 12
jg3*Frlenda ana acquaintances are reiDactruliy
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY /Thurs-
day), at 'i o'clock p. M.. from her late resi-
dence, 1511 Baiter street. Interment I. O. O. F.
Cemetery. . . ■ *• "■
CAMPBELL —In this rlty, February 27. 18H3.
James, beloved husband or Mary Campbell, a na-
tive of County Tyrone, Ireland, aged til! years.
jSf*s*-i<rlends and acquaintances are respectfully .
Invited to attend the funeral THIS HAY (Thurs-
day), at 8:30 o'clock: a. m.. from his late resi-
dence, 1.3 Chattano g» street, thence to St.
. James Cburcb, where a solemn requiem high mass
will be celebrated for the repose of his soul, com-
mencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy Cross
Cemetery. ■ •• .
BAHN— In this city. February 28. 1893, Peter Har-
rold, beloved son of Louis aud Mary 1.. Bahn,
and nephew or Peter Oreaney, a native of San
Francisco, aged 1 year 11 months and 22 days.
C3" Friends and acquaintances are rosDectfully
Invited to attend the in:. eras 111 IS DAY (Thurs-
day/, auJ2:3O o'clock p. 11., from the residence of
bl§ pirenU. 7-"U lirannan street. Interment
Mount Calvary Cemetery . •*"
KENNKDY-In Oakland. February 28, 1893. Mary,
beloved sister of the lato Patrick M. Kennedy, a
native of Ireland, age I 78 years 1 1 mouths and 3
43-Frlenas are respectfully invited to attend
the funeral THIS DAY (Thursday), at 8:30
o'clock a. it. liom her late residence. 11«
Fifth street, thence to the Church of the Immacu-
late Conception. whete a requiem mass will be
celebrated lor the repose or her soul, cummenclug
at 9 o'clock a. M. Please omit Mowers. Inter-
ment SL Mary's Cemetery, -Oakland. 12
EIMfSON-in this city. February -27, 1893. Hati.e
J., beloved daughter of Sarah an I the lite Cyrus
H. Simpson, and slstrr of Frank H. Simpson, a
native of ,San Francisco, aged 19 yean.
BiT Friends air! acquaintances »ro respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS HAY (Ihnrs-
day), at 2 o'clock p. m., from the residence of her
mother. lljto Harrison street, near Eighth.
Interment I. v. O. K. Cemetery. I
MAUTIN— In this city. February 27, 18y3. Henry
Martin, a native of Maine, aged 55 years.
JKfi-Frlends are respectfully Invited to attend
the (uneral services THIS DAY (Thursday),
at 11:30 o'clock a. m . at First Unitarian Cburcb,
corner Geary and Franklin streets. Interment
Mountain View Cemetery. Oakland. •
WITTMAN— In thin itv. February 26. 189.5. Her-
mann W'itunan. a native of Schteslen, Germany,
aged 55 yeMrs and 6 days.
*3-Frlends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral Tills DAY (Thurs-
day), at 2 o'clock p. m., from the undertaking
parlors of H. F. Suhr 4 Co., 1209 Mission street,
near Eighth. Interment I. O. <>. F. Ceimtory. •
WILTON —In th city, February 28. lns»;i. 11. F.,
beloved husband of Catherine Wilton, and lather
of Mary I*., Elizabeth 1.. Fred E. and Catherine
Wiltou, a native of Martock, .Somersetshire. Eng-
land, ai;ed bb years.
JVaT'Frieniis and acquaintances and members of
London I.oilga No. 215. Sons of St. George, and
Yorba ltuena Lndze No. 14. A O. U. W.. are re.
spectfully invited to attend tuc funeral THIS DAY
(Tiiuniiat ). at 1 o'clock p. 11., from his late resi-
deuce, 131!) Golden Uatc avenue. •
PALMER— In this city. February 28. 1893. Ethel,
beloved daughter of John and Pearl Palmer, and
sister of I.evere Palmer, a native or Ban Fran-
Cisco, aged 1 year 3 moutus and 8 days.
JYS"Frlends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend tbs rnamal THIS DAY (Thurs-
day), at - o'clock p. «.. irom the residence of her
parents. 341^ Erie street, thence Co the Advent
Church, Eleventh street, near Market, where
services will be held at 2:30 o'clock p. it. Inter-
ment I. O. O. F. Cemetery. •
LYNCH — In this city. February 23, 1833. Patrick,
. beloved busliano of the late Kllen Lynch, a native
of County Cavan, Ireland, aged 53 years.
Friends and acquaintance!* ire resnecifulty ■
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Thurs-
day), at 9:30 o'clock a. m.. from bis late resi-
dence, 445 Natoma street, lutermeut St. Mary's
Cemetery. Oakland, by 11:16 a. k. creek boat. •
YOUNG — In Napa. February 28. 1893. William
Young, a native of Sklbbereen, County Cork. Ire-
land, aged 37 years.
j*fs*r'rieiids and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Thurs-
day), at 9:15 o'clock a. m.. from the parlors of
.1. a O'Connor * Co., 707 Mission street, between
Third and fourth. Interment Mount Calvary
Cemetery. . . •
ST. DOMINIC'S CHURCH BUILDING ABSoClA-
tlou— The regular monthly requiem high mass
for the deceased members of the above associa-
tion, and for the deceased parents and relatives
of the members, will be celebrated in St. Dom-
inic's Church. Hush and steiner streets, THIS
DAY (Thursday), at a o'clock a. m. Friends
are Invited to attend. ; ••
McNAßOE— There will be an anniversary solemn
requiem mass for the repose of the soul of the 1 ite
K-v Michael McNaboc Iv St. Joseph's Church,
Alameda. THIS DAY (Thursday), commencing
at 10 o'clock a. M. The reverend clergy and
relatives and rrlends of tiie deceased are respect-
fully invited to attend. - '•• *
BESCHORMANN— Iv this city, February 28. 1893
Charles F.. beloved husband of Louisa Frederlcka
Beschormann, and father of Charles Henry
tieschormaun, and brother of Mr*. Mathilda
Mayer. Adolph and Otto Beschormann, aud
brother-in-law of William O. Koch, a unlive of
Mew York, aged 55 years 11 months and 16 days.
Sa~tr!eiiii"auil acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW (Fri-
day), at 1 o'clock p. it., from the parlors of
of Charles.l. B. Metzl*r. 638 Washington street,
thence to Verein bintr.icbt Hall, Post street,
where the services will be held, commencing at
2 o'clock p.m. under the auspices or the Vereln-
Elntracht. Kemalus at the parlors ol Charles
.1. H. Metiler, 63« Washington street. Inter,
ment I. O. O. F. Cemetery. .3
LYONS— In this city, February 28, 1893, Ernest 0.,
beloved husband of Einelte Lyons, and father of
.Mr-. Henry Kahn. Mrs J. C. Raas, Mrs. Albert
Kaas and Hughes, >:dmood and Roger Lyons,
»nd brother at Mrs. G. Joseph of Montreal and
. Mrs. Jules Mayer of Paris, and uncle of Nathan
nun Oils Meyer and Mrs. Henri Lion of Paris
a native of Paris. France, nged 5S years.
Friends and acquaintances are resnectfuliy
lu\ lted 10 attend Hi- funeral TO-MORROW (Fri-
day). at 12:30 o'clock p. 11.. from his late resi-
dence. 2022 Bosh street, thence by njiecUl trail,
.leaving Third and Towoaead streets at I*3U
o'clock p. m. Please omit Bower* ■ *•
DONALDSON -In thin city. March 1. 1893. Mary,
. beloved wife of David Donaldson, and mother ot
Annie anil Charles DonaMsoh. a uatlve of County
Donegal, Ireland, aged 51 years 11 months and
r rlenns of the family are retne*trul!y
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW (Frl.
day), at 2 o'clock p. m., from the family resi-
dence. 31 Morris avenue. Interment Masonic
Cemetery. /> i»^ - ■ . ■ . ;..-;.. 2
MANSBACH— In this c|tr. March 1. 1893. Ray
beloved wife of Etnanuel Mansbich, a native of
. Sew Yorlr. aged 38 years and 5 mouth*.
■ - jCiifFrlends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the luneral TO-MORROW (Fri-
day), at 9:45 o'clock a. m., from her late resi-
dence. 920 Eddy stre-l, tnence by special train
to Home of Peace Cemetery from Third and
Townsend streets at 10:50 o'clock a. \i a
O'CONNOR— In this city. March 1, 1893. men
O'Connor, beloved mother or Mrs. William Pow-
ers, Mrs. James Kirby and liarrett O'Connor,
a native of the parish of liuah. County Kerry'
Ireland, aged 75 years. [P.ttshurßh (Pa. 1 and
Detroit (Mich.) papers please copy.]
jffjiT" Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend th* funeral TO-MOKUoW (Fri-
day), at H:;iO o'clock a. m.. from the residence
of her daughter, Mrs. James Kirby, 228 Minna
street, thence to St. Patrick's Church, where a
solemn requiem mass will bo celebrated for the
repose of her sou', commencing at 9 o'clock a m.
Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. . ••
BRADY— In this •uv. March •1, 1893. Bridget
beloVtd wire of the late Martin P.rady. and
mother or John and James Brady, and sister of
Diary Uillespie and Jane Manila, a native of
County Ualway, Ireland, aged 85 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MOKKOW (Fri-
day), at 2 o'clock p.m.. iro:n the residence or
her son. James Brady, 2303 Tay or street. •• ■
DtLLKX-In this city. M irch 1, 1893. Leonora
Dellex, a native of California, aged 30 years i
months and a days. :
SjTFrtcnasand acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MOKRUW (Fri-
day), at 10 o'clock a. m., mm the undertaking
parlors or Valente. (iodeau 4 Co.. 1524 Stockton
. street, between Green and Union. . . ••
GANG-In this city, March 1. 1893. Samuel 8., be-
Inve-i husband of Catherine (Jang, and father or
John and Mary Hang, a native or Ohio, aged 47
years 1; mouths and 21 days.
Friends and acquaintance* are resnectruMy
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW (Frl-
d.iv). at 8:30 o'clock a. v., from his late resi-
dence. 4-«i-. Pranuan street, thence to St. Rose's
: <>hurch. where a solemn requiem mass will
be celebrated for the reposo of his soul, com-
mencing at 9 o'clock A. m. Interment Holy Cross
Cemetery. .'..-.■ - :* j . •• . ■
Il.\Hi:!N'i;TON— will b* a solemn reqnlem
mass In St. Fr.incis Church TO-MORROW (Fri-
day), for the repose of the soul of the late Rev. J.
1". Harrington, at 10:30 o'clock a. m. : ••
TUPPER-In this city, March l, 1893. Morllla
Tupper. mother or K. D. Brown, Mrs. Thomas
l»;»r and Mrs. George W. May, a native or Mas-
sachusetts, aged 92 years 2 months aud 4 nays.
XT" Notice of runeral hereafter. 1
DF.LLEPIANE-In this city. March 1.189 3. Ales,
sandro Delleplane. a native of Italy, aged tis
years 7 months anil 2 days.
FIXCKE-In this city. February 28. 1893 Mrs
Mary I. Flncke. a native of California, aged 31
years and 21 days.
LAMISBRT-ln this city. February 28. 1893, John
Lambert, aged 39 years. ....
McBINNEY-March 1, 1833. Samuel Mcßlnner
a native of Ireland, aged 52 years 1 1 months and
O'DONNKLI— In this city, February 38, 189.1
Maurice O'Dounell, a native of Ireland, aged 50
VOKWKCK-rn Oakland. February 28, 1893. Con-
rad Vorweck, a uatlve of Oakland, aged 8 days.
ORR— In rh'.lllpsburg, Mont., February 24. 1893.
Margaret, beloved wife or Joseph Orr and
sister of Mrs. Thomas H. Mlt of San Francisco,
Martin and James Comber and Mrs. I). Crosby
a native or County lialway. Ir»|-ind.
!' UNITED DNDKBTAK KM* if"
KTerytblug- Kequisltctor Flrit-cU^i *'uiv<jr.ki i a
at Keaionable Rates. !
Telephone 3107. 27 and 29 fifth streat. 9 ]
8 NICAVOY A. CALLACHER, I
r UNKKAL DIRECTOKS and EMBALMERS.
20 Fifth St.. Opp. Lincoln School.
Telephone 308U-* auti tf
I EUGKNfc MCOINN. THOMAS McUIMK I
(Sons of the late J AUKS MoQINN.)
I Faneral Directors and Embalmerf,
ISI KtlJy St., opp. llvoli Upera House.
I rj~Tei«p3oo« No. *%s*. aa4 a»TuTa «
IAS. MIMf.NOUI V. ' Cha9. McMenokkt.
- JAMI-.S McMENOMKY it SON.
USDI-KTAKIiItS AN.> I Mlt II.MKKS,
- - 1057 Mission St., near Seventh.
Telephone No. 3354. - se22 ThSuTo tf
CYPRESS LAWN CEMETERY.
IN SAN MATEO COUNTY s NON-SECTARIAN-
Iaid out on the lawu plan: perpetual care; beau-
tiful, permanent and easy of access; see it before
buying a burial place clsewheta.
■ City Office, 0 City Hall Arenac. '
TO THE UNFORTUNATE.
r\ DR. CIBBON'S DISPENSARY,
is-p*lV «S3 KEARNY ST. K.-ti.lili.sli.-d in 11*34
a< jkJ3 'ur th* tl-:ilm-lil of Private Discuses,
•nnsß<Sa| Lost Manhood. Debility or disease weur-
S^KiWi l"*< on body ami mtnd ami Ski:i Dlseajw-s
•"•^"■■■ l ' permanently cured. The doctor has vis-
ited the hospital- nt Europe and obtained much
valuable information, which be pan Impart 10 those
In need of hU service*. The doctor cures when
others fall. Try him. No charge unless he effect*
a euro. I'cr-ons cured »t home. Charges reason-
able. Call or writ*. Address. --■* • '
, l»r. i. ft. UIUUU-, Box M>S7,San Frauclso*
v ' ■•■■■■'
ii m ? ---
-■ i gfe-
■-. /■■ " "
. . (N. P. Cole Co.)
-.'■ . 1 17-123 Geary Street
'..'...■■'•■.■:•••.. : : -' mr 2 It ■ ■ . V xii
* " * *-■*
THE DOME, KELLY
THEIR NEW PREMISES ;
•■-. ': — OSIHE— -■
Northeast Corner of Mcntgom^ry
:• and Setter Streets, v
MOAD.IY, MCH 6, 1893,
.' : i • v AT 10 O'CLOCK a- m. :■'■;.■':
.:,. ;\- '■■ J. A. DONOHOK Secret
* .- mr 2 5t 'j^i :.'.
427 KEARNY ST.
IF TOD HATE DEFECTIVE VISION. IT WILIi '■' :
be well to remember th-t I make a specialty at
examining and measuring all lmperrectloas or ta« .
•ye where (lasses are required, and grinding such t£
secessary. No other establishment 0:111 gettbesam* .
inperlor facilities as are found Here, for tv« lmtria-
ments and methods used are my own discoveries ail
Inventions and are Tar In the lead of an/ now la ass.
427-DO HOT f OHGET THE HUMBEE-421
-*-.:■.:;. »U»e4 .~-"r>
PEOPLES HOMESAVINGS BANK
805 IiHET ST., FLOOD IDIUIK,
SAN FRANCISCO, CAI-
ORGANIZED MAY, 1888. '■
Guaranteed Cauit»l... 51, 000,000 00
Capital, P.ild Tip, in G01d.... 333,333 33
Reserve and l'roilts * 4D.000 00
Deposits, J.inuari 1,1893... 2,065,000 00
Interest Paid from Date of Deposit. '
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES .
For rent, monthly or yearly, from $4 to $20 per an» •
nmn. Local ami foreign exchange Issaed at cur-
rent rates. Money to loan on real estate ana ap-
Open Saturday and Monday RTenlngg. '.-
. COLIMIII ■WATEItnocSE...... President - :
J. E. FAUXI'M Secretary and Manager."
]a! 9 ThSaSn tr ■ ■ : . ■.
m T"ffATJ t il' 1 ?*j^ JiiisaSsSrii
DX. E. C. WEST'S SERVE AND IIHAI.N THE At
MENT, a specms tor Hysteria. Dlulneas, Fits, N»a
ralgia, tleadache, Nervous froatratloa eaiued by
alcohol or tobacco, tVaXefulness, Meutil Depres-
sion, Softening •>[ the Urals, causing Insanity, mis. '
cry, decay, death. Premature Old Age, Harrennesa,
Lou or Power In either sex. linpoteacy. Leucor-
rhcea and all Feinalo V»eakaeuea, InTOIUBtar->
Losses, Spennaturrlicea caused by over «xertlon of '
the brain, i>elf-abuse, over-Indnl«ent>- A month's '
treatment, *1; 6 lor »5 by mall, We guarantee
C boxes to cure. Each order for 6 boxes with *i
ivlll send written guarantee to refund if not cars L
Guarantees Knit 1 only by CI.AP.It A WEIHH, - '
Dru««ist».SoiB Ag'ts.Post* Jones sis. Sa Q Fraactssx
apit ly cod 83 ■ ;
p\^^^^% OFFICE, BANK
$£ I 4. H. ANDREWS
' CHICAGO. * '
t. F HLDnil a UF., Fost " nd Francisco. .-.
\j. I. ULDLSX 0. W., s » v Francisco,
ja7tf cod 8p '■ . ■. .
THE PALACE HOTEL OCCUPIES AN KNTIBB
i. block In the center of San Francisco. It is ta«i -
model hotel or the world. Fira and earthd'ui*
rroof. Has nine elevators. Every room is i» r •«. :
Ight and airy. The vencllaUoa is perfect. A cvj
■nd closet adjoin every room. All rooms are eal?
el access from broad, light corridors. me central
court, Illuminated by electric light,' Its lmmenis '
(lass roof, broad balconies, carriage-way and trop .
cal plants, are features hitherto uuicnown In Ameri- '
can hotels. Uuosts entertained on cither fie Amorl.
can or European plan. The restaurant is tha ttnso
In the city. Secure rooms In ndvauo by t-re 'rani- •
»»f ■ tf TUX PVLA «: X H° r •- '
I * tu S»» Franclscn. ell. •
■ ; ~ ~ -. .. ..'\
\W Th Great Mexican Rcmeilr. •
Vv &S?"WUf-^<» five" health unit iceugo to
■j^ng vtW. ti»« tjexuai ursang
NABER, ALFS & BRUNE,
MXiiuMJlj .U.Uliitt ST.. B. f., AUfcU*A'J
lISHESS Hl^ : gp
New Type. New Presses, I J. C. HOWE 636
LOW PRICES. J. L HUIIC fi?i%
Weekly CalUl per Year