OCR Interpretation


The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, August 16, 1890, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94052989/1890-08-16/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

2
POLITICAL FIELD.
Colonel Harkliaui Is Given a
Grand Ovation.
Co'.emac Gainirg Strength-English Is losing,
V hUa Pona Looks Co:dly 0i;-Rival
Candidates Meet.
The corridors of the Palace Hotel pre
sented an exceedingly warm and auimated
appearance for a while yesterday after-
A buzz of conversation rose in the
air, and the breaths of many of the talkers,
richly laden from the spice-giving quarters
of the b;ir, uiiide a disinterested onlooker
imagine ti at the great hostelry was planted
somewhere in Ceylon. Delegates to a
1 X nitiTatie convention are seldom accused
of lack of animation, and certainly the
crowd tiierc was not wanting in life.
Suddenly ■ cold draft swept through the
( mcc as if a section of Sun Francisco fo(?
had floated in through the open door and
drifted ever nrar tbe clerk's desk. A
shiver ran through ail present Delegates
from the South eagerly sought the cloak
room for their overcoats, and those who
were i ag at the hotel buttoned up
tlicir collars iigninst the chilly air.
All lo ked for the source of the uncon
il vtmd. aud lo! Candidate Pond, with
reproacbable manner and icy smile,
. nt the doorway looking in. There
was an immediate and hasty rash by the
waggi hlj inclined to the warming influence
ol the bar-room in the rear.
POND'S -Mll.E.
Vi hat a curious thing is that smile of
Mr. Pond's 1 and how siosularly It fails to
light up the contour of his face I His upper
lip is smooth and freshly shaven ; the beard
beneath is certainly the daily care of the
most talented of San Francisco's barbers.
To see a single hair of that beard out of
place would doubtless throw his friends
into convulsions of astonishment. When
lie smiles the clean upper lip raises to just
fench a height above t\i% lower, a festive
Wniikle appears about the corners of the
eyes, thy precise lip drops again and the
-;mile is me. The upper lip goes to just
t'lel; a . :^l,t— no higher and no lower—
mid the only thing remembered by the re
i;;ie.i! of the eiinle is a set of brilliantly
polished teeth.
Tl;e r.uter of the men who surrounded
Alj-. I'otitl was significant. They were past
middle we, well dressed, calm, non-com
mittal, and bore the air of those whose
bank accounts were in a satisfactory con
dition. Al attempt was made to interview
Mr. Pond and his friends but without suc
cess.- They were all very pleasant, but
none 'admitted that they knew auj thing
beyond the fact that Mr. Pond was a cau
didate. At last, however, one of his fol
lowers was caught away from the rest aud
induced to unbosom himself just a little.
A FRIEND'S estimate.
"Mr. Pond," said this gentleman, "will
certainly get the nomination. The people
of the SUite demand it, and the people will
count in this convention. Of course, you
and 1 know that primaries aud conventions
can be manipulated to record another ver
dict than the voice of the people; but this
convention is not one of that kind. The
Democrats of this State realize that they
have a very hard fight to win and they will
nut tolerate a man at. the head of their
ticket who does not draw upon the full
tonlidtuce of me people. Mr. Pond does
this, and while a certain amount of spora
dic enthusiasm may be generated for ex
treme youth or for a barrel, tho good sense
( ( the convention is going to prevail and
Mr. Pond will be their choice."
"Then you don't expect him to lead in
_l^i- Orel b.tilut?"
" Voi^esP oct a break to him ? "
" V' in>i v *'-i>l£ a k; but a gradual coming
over . l those wluWSi; 011 " 1 ' on seuse ju^iff'
long run overpoweiV4f I ! ' ue /'U.--&iithii s i
asiu." "*— '
COLEMAX GAINING GKOI/NI).
Notwithstanding the confidence of Mr.
j ; uu(i'= supporters, Ci iii's strength cou
tmuus to steadily show an increase. The
caudidncy of this young man with the cal
culating brow and genial manner, which.
hi first, was looked upon as a mere politi
cal incident, is proving to be a very serious
affair to his opponents. There is certainly
si .arge fund of enthusiastic energy dis
played by his supporters, ana it Is an en
thusiasm which is growing, with no signs
of flashing in the pan.
It is slowly dawning upon the minds of
liis opponents that be is a general in con
v-.'iilion warfare, and the cloud of anxiety
discernible upon their brows is due to the
fact that the reported weakness in Cole
luau's following does not materialize.
A GOOD LISTENER.
Cole::,un himself continues to be always
on his feet in the hotel corridors, and in
cessantly at work in a quiet way. The
atest strength of his manner lies in his
qualities as a listener. He is one of the
best listeners in California. The rapt at
t nidi :i which he will pay to the chestnuty
story of a tiresomedelegate would be laugh
:. tile if it did not excite admiration. Heap
pears to be completely absorbed in what the
otner says, and occasional remarks of ap
-1 reeiation which he gives utterance to, now
hiiu: again, show that he is really listening.
Verily, it is a good trick. The delegate
coes away impressed with the mental acu
men ol the young man.
STATE CONTEOLLEB.
The tall, lean figure of R. D. Stephens,
candidate for Controller, haunts the corri
dors like the ghost of Don Quixote, whose
double lie might well be taken to be. His
grayish, straggling, pointed beard vibrates
close to the ear of many a delegate, and his
thin legs never seem to tire of carrying him
around from group to group. Mr. Stephens
thinks he has a pretty sure tiling of the
nomination, and, indeed, surface indica
tions lather bear out his claim ; but, woe to
me. Alhama! Conventions are uncertain
things.
. The progress of events seem to bear out
the claim that Byron Waters will be Chair
man of the convention. The protestations
of C'nleman that he has no candidate and
that the choice of the convention will be
acceptable to him are made in that earnest
tone which has the ring of truth and dis
poses of the assertion that Jiiumie .Murphy
is backed up by the young man's cohorts.
If this be true, it will let Major Hammond
down with a dull thud, for, certainly, Wa
ters is in favor with the delegates.
mmmiTii ovatiox.
Colonel Markham arrived at the Palace
Hotel from Sacramento at about half-past
8 last night. He received a big ovation
the moment he appeared in the doors. A
• great crowd was around him at once, every
body struggling for the honor of shaking
his hand.
He seemed in danger of being completely
i vi : v, helmed by the madrush of his friends,
until some of them formed a guard arouud
him and escorted him upstairs. It was a
splendid outburst of enthusiasm, as spon
taneous as it was genuine.
Colonel Markham came downstairs again
at about half-past 'J o'clock, when the crowd
had somewhat thinned out. He was imme
diately surrounded, though not by so great
a crowd as before. His line personal ap
pearance and magnetic manner caused
favorable comment among the Democrats.
Tall, swarthy, handsome and with piercing
eyes, he tilled the imagination and satisfied
the eye.
MEETING OF THE RIVALS..
A significant thins occurred while he was
in the hotel corridor. H» met both Mayor
Pond ami Mr. English and shook them by
the hand. The meeting did not attract un
usual attention. Presently Air. Coleman
was seen advancing toward him from the
other side of the room. Immediately the
buzz of conversation ceased,aad all stretched
their necks to witness the meeting. When
tbe two men shook hands a subdued mur
mur ran through the lobby, and the hum oi
conversation recommenced, though all eyes
. were still fastened on the two men.
'"Say," exclaimed a delegate from a north
ern county, "do you know that Cole man's
light is going to be a great deal line Murk
liaiuV.' Colemau has the same sort of en
thusiastic supporters behind him that
Markham had — men who are for their
choice through thick and thin."
A chorus of assent came from the crowd
to which he was talking.
1..MU.1-U LOSING fiEOUND.
It begins to look as though English was
losing strength. Thero appears to ho no
well-delined element behind him as there is
behind Coleman and Pond. Coleman has
the yi'iinu, aggressive, hurrah boys fac
tion lvhtius for him. P,,nd is certainly
backed by the conservative, eminently re
spectable element of the party, while En
glish seems to have supporters from all
over the State ana from all sections of the
party, hut there seems to be no well-delined
element pushing his nomination. His sup
port is more or less personal and lukewarm.
It seems to come from men who reeogniza
his services to the party and feel grateful
theiefi.r, but that kind of support cannot
be depended upon to stay in the trenches
under fire.
COI.JSMAN GAIJfING BTBENGTH.
It is apparent that Coleman is gaining
strength hourly. His supporters are all in
» jubilant frame of mind and highly con
liut'nt of success. Pond's men, on the con
tiary, aiid also the English guard wear an
vi <y frown under their umiles.
figures given Thursday as to the stand
ing of the Coleman strength were changed I
yesterday. For instance, his vote in Los
Angeles, quoted at 32, is now said to be 37.
Other counties are accredited with similar
changes in his favor and nowhere is there
a whisper of anybody going back on his
colors.
General Carey, so far, has no opposing
candidate for t-lie oflice of Attorney-Gen
era). John Kittrell of Modesto and John
T. Harrington of Colusa are both men
tioned as candidates, but neither appear to
be in it. Kiltrell cannot get the support of
his own county delegation on account or
the candidacy of J. D. Spencer for Clerk of
the Supreme Court. Spencer is from the
same county and the delegation is afraid 01
asking too much. Harrington, it is said,
has been persuaded to withdraw from the
fight by his own friends. The lack of can
didates for this office excites surprise, as
General Carey has a great deal of personal
opposition among the delegates, and an
eligible man would carry off the plum.
( (..\yi:ntiox OFFICERS.
A. C. Berthier of San Francisco and W.
II Dwyerol Fresno are each working hard
for the Secretaryship of the convention.
Berthier has the support of the solid San
Francisco delegation and will probably
win, since the San Francisco delegation are
not asking for the Chairmanship. It is
quite likely, however, that Dwyer will be
selected as an assistant.
IROQL'OIS BIEAYES.
Their New Wigwam to Bo Formally
Opened To-N'let-t. .
A meeting of the Iroquois Club was held
last evening at the new wigwam, 207 Sutter
street, President L. J. Welch in the chair,
,1. H. Zemansky Secretary. The Committee
on Picnic again asked for further time, and
the Committee on Bulls-head Breakfast re
ported progress.
Chairman Kr.ddick of the committee hav
ing •in charge the orraneemeuts for the
formal opening of the new wigwam this
evening reported that there would be a lit
erary entertainment, vocal und instru
mental music and refreshments, and that it
was expected that a number of delegates
from the interior to the convention will be
present.
Max Popper, Chairman of the Transpor
tation Committee, said that ten cars of the
narrow-gauge railroad had been engaged
for next Thursday evening to take members
of the Iroquois clubs and their friends
down to San Jose for the purpose of ratify
ing the ticket nominated at the State Con
vention. It is expected to be the largest
gathering of members of lroquois clubs
ever held in the State.
Nine palefaces were initiated and made
full fledged braves, with the usual solemn
ceremonial of the club, and a number of
names were proposed for membership.
lIOBIIUW DECLINES.
He Telegraph* His l£»rn»itl to ltun Tor
Congres(*-i»^.L»rfjp.
Postmaster Backus is in receipt of a tele
gram from Congressman Morrow declining
the nomination for Concressmau-at-large
as tendered him by the State Convention.
General Backus, in speaking of the declina
tion, said that it was simply what he ex
pected, since Mr. Morrow has repeatedly
stated that he would not run again for
Congress.
The news of Morrow's declination caused
a good deal of regretful comment among
Republican politicians in the lobby of the
Palace Hotel last night. The available men
i to fill the place made vacant were can
vassed and General Chipman appeared to
be the choice. It is not known if the Gen
eral will accept if the nomination is offered
him.
Eagle Republican Club.
A large and enthusiastic meetine of the
Eagle Republican Club was held in Golden
Gate Hull on Pacific avenue, near Polk
street, to take action upon the nominations
made by the State Convention at Sacra
mento. The following resolution was in
troduced by Edward I. Wolfe:
Raolvtd, That Hie Eaele Republican Club
lie.trnlv Indorses the action of itie KwiUiiic.ui
Stati Convention in nominating Colonel 11. 11.
■■rkliun of I. us Auseles for Governor of the
State of California, anil be It fuither
Jtcsvlted, lii.it «c will itilu our nearty support
to secure ilie ejection of the eutire Slate ticket.
Gepfgg" H. Walker seconded the resolu
iiCTi, aud after speeches from Colonel
Boyco, J. T. Hayes, A. E. T. Worloy, J. C.
Stevenson, H. A. Steffens and other mem
bers of the club, the resolution was unani
mously adopted with three rousing cheers.
A committee of rive was then appointed
to arrange for a ratification meeting, to be
held under the auspices of the Twenty
second Senatorial District.
.Noli-it of Hie Fray.
Colonel Markham will be serenaded to
night at the Palace Hotel by his San Fran
cisco friends. it is expected that excellent
music and oratory will grace the occasion.
The following telegram was received yes
terday by Colonel Markham:
Washington, I>.C, August Kith.
Colonel 11. H. ilarkluxm: 1 congratulate you
on your uouiiuallou. Vicloiyfor the ticket is
assured. William W. Woiiuow.
A new lroquois Club was instituted at
Watsonville Thursday night with the fol
lowing officers: President J. Horgau;
Viee-I'resident, A. Hall; Secretary, Frank
Aston; Financial Secretary, William White;
Treasurer, R. li. Quinn; Beard of Directors
—A. Blackburn, Sam l'okuiu. Ed Madden.
The club was organized by James J. Flyiiu
and Max Popper of San Fraucisco, H. 12.
Schilling and 15. Williams of San Jose, and
William M. Gibson of Stockton.
A. B. Treadwell of San Joaquin is to be
a candidate lor Secretary of the Democratic
State Central Committee when that body
is organized.
There seems to be a great unanimity
among Democratic politicians that E. G.
Unite, the Republican candidate for Secre
tary of State, will be elected. Some of the
delegates In the Democratic Convention
say that they will vole lor him.
Marcus D. Boruck was compelled to feel
that he was a binull load in the puddle
Thursday night at Sacramento when every
body it seemed were going to Markham's
room to congratulate him. Boruck extended
his hand with a bland smile mid a "permit
me lo congratulate you. General." Colonel
Mark hum walked oil with a friend, leaving
Boruck standing in the same placo without
aii explanation.
Congressman T. J. Cluuie, in good health
and spirits, arrived iv this city yesterday
from Washington, on the train which con
tained several of the delegates to the lie
publican State Convention. He was wel
comed by the delegates, who, iv turn, re
ceived the congratulations of the Congress
man from the Fifth District upon their
ticket and work in the convention.
OS Ulii TKAiL.
A Wciitnn Chfiscs Her Rerresnt Lover,
but He Escapes.
Yesterday afternoon pedestrians at the
lower end of Market street had their at
tention arrested by the sight of a middle
aged woman who was running after an
express wagon, which was being driven
rapidly down toward the ferry landing.
The woman shouted as she ran and at
tracted the attention of the driver, who
pulled up at the corner of Market and
Steuart streets.
As soon as the wagon came to a stand
still a well-dressed man, who was on the
seat with the driver, jumped off with a
valise in hand and entered the drug-store
through the front door and emerged through
the door on the side. The woman met him
there and gave him a good tongue-lashing.
The man went down to the ferry and
dodged in ami Ml among the cars and the
entrances. Wherever he went she followed
close at his heels.
Finally he asked the police to arrest the
woman for annoying him, but she had done
nothing to break the peace, aud they would
not do it. The woman wanted to have him
arrested. She said he was a Frenchman,
named Louis lianzet, that she had lived
with him for two years as his wife, and be
was trying to run away from her and go
East. The police, of course, could do noth
ing in the matter.
After dodging about for half an hour,
Ranzet boarded a Valencia-street cable-car
that was pulling out. The, woman hailed
the car and sat alongside him on the dum
my. As the car passed Steuart street,
1 i.iii/i't made a flying jump from the car and
ran rapidly down that thoroughfare. The
woman was afraid to jump, and by the time
the car was stopped her fleeing paramour
was nowhere to be seen.
Courting nt Newark.
A number of coursing enthusiasts assem
bled last night to witness "the drawing"
of dogs which will run to-morrow at .New
ark. The following is tue result of the
draw:
M. flyueH' Lady Hynes meets J. Barry's Wood
side. M. HyueV l-ady O'Bilbd meets J. Shea's
McUluty. J. .1. iidmonds' Pippin Jr. meets J.
Barry's fJ, T. O'C'ouuell's Mark Devlin meets
J. Shea's Nelly Bly.
The stake is $:!> each. J. Grace will offi
ciate as judge and P. CKConnell as slipper.
There will be other matches after the stake
is run.
A Itox-Cbeok Thief.
Antone Bacigalupl, a fourteen-year-old
buy, was arrested by Officer McGrath of the
Harbor l'olice yesterday while iv the act of
stealing trait-bos checks from a peddler's
waeon on Davis street. When searched at
the station over forty checks calling for
small amounts of money from produce com
miusiou-houses were found on him. Baciga
lupi, who lives at ism Uupoiit street, was
charged with petty larceny.
The coins of Slam are made of porcelain ;
those of Japan are made principally oC iron.
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, SATURDAY, AUGUSTI6. 1890-EIGHT PAGES.
FOR THE NINTH.
Finances Are Said to Be in a
Prosperous Condition.
Fireworks Provided For and the Native
Daughters Allowed SIOOO-Joint
Committee Meeting.
As the day approaches for the celebra
tion of the Native Sons the excitement
grows more intense. All day long yester
day members were coming and going out
of the headquarters of the General Com
mittee, among the number being Chairman
Crocker of the Finance Committee. R. P.
Hammond Jr., who was met at the com
mittee-rooms, reported having received a
subscription of 8500 from W. R. Hearst.
Stanford Parlor, No. 76, of San Fran
cisco has been doing some quiet but very
effective work, and is determined not to be
outdone, having engaged the Saratoga Hall
building, where it will receive and enter
tain and give a ball on the evening of the
13th.
The following circular was sent from
the headquarters yesterday to out-of-town
parlors: -
To Subordinate rarlort, X. S. Q. If., greet
ing: It Is the Intention of the committee to
meet, during the coming celebration, whenever
practicable, the arriving parlors and their
friends at tbe ferry or train and escort them to
their destination with a baud of music. Desir
ing that these receptions be an important feat
ure oi the celebration, we wish to have Informa
tion regarding the arrivals of visiting delega
tions that arrangements may be satisfactorily
ami llnn-ly made fo.' their proper reception. You
ate therefore earnestly requested to send, at as
early a dale as possible, the lufoimatlon desired,
using the form below. Yours fraternally,
R. l". Hammond Jb., chairman.
Address to K. I*. Uooian, Kecieury, Tailor 8,
(■rand Hotel, San Francisco.
Total number cowing to San Francisco (Includ
ing members of parlor and friends)
On what iraln or boat, aud at what time do you
expect to arrive?
Where will your headquarters lie?
Where do you desire to be escorted to?
Parlor, So. ."...Location.." '.'.'..'.1
OUT-OF-TOWN PAKLOIIS
Robert E. McGregor of Los Angeles and
a Native Son arrived in the city yesterday
and is stopping at the Lick House. When
met by a Call reporter upon his arrival he
said that Los Angeles Parlor and llamona
Parlor, No. 45, would be represented to the
extent of eighty-live or more. More would
come but for the fact that the best that
could be done about railroad fares is a two
third rate. If a $15 dollar rate had been
made 400 or 500 would have Deen present,
especially as Los Angeles has never before
been represented at any celebration in the
northern part of the State. He added that
much enthusiasm is manifests in Los An
geles among the Native Sons because of the
grandeur of the coming event.
W. L. Bid well, who belongs to Stockton
Parlor, No. 7, is also in tut) city, aud said
that elaborate preparations are being made
at that place. The steamer J. D. Peters
i.ii- been chartered for three days and will
bring not only the Native Sons, but mem
bers of the Pioneer Society, as well as a
large number of citizens. They will be ac
companied by a brass band.
Johu McMann Jr., who is here from
Western star Parlor of Santa Rosa, said
that his parlor would come to the city in a
special train ou Monday, accompanied by
the Santa Kosa Pioneers and 1000 citizens
and their families. Their float for the pro
cession will consist of a large floral piece
representing the new Santa Kosa Court
house.
F. A. Wickersham is here in the interest
i f all the parlors of Sonoma County, in
cluding Hear Flag, Western Star, Redwood,
Glen Ellen, Sotoyome, Eagle, Sebastopol
unit Sonoma parlors. They will have one
general headquarters.
OLD NATIVE CALIFOBXIAXS.
A prominent position in this Admission
day celebration will be given to the old na
tive Califoruians and their families. They
will be headed, of course, by General Cas
tro, who will have as aids Major Itauioii
Pico of Oakland and Alvarado Valiejo, son
of the late General Vallejo. Amoug those
who will parade are the following well
known citizens:
Alexander Spence, Adultili Spence, David
Slieuce, Lorenzo Hljguera. I'alrlciu L'aitro, Al
v.:.* CaKro, Auiando Castro, Ramon Castro, J.
A. Kstudlllo, J. M. Ksiuulllo, Uuadalupe Alviso,
Juan Pointier, Thomas Watson, Frederick Lar
ken, liafaei i'uinber, Crlsllau Pica li. : ico, 8.
Pico, Enrique Alvarado, Vicente Villa, Ygnacio
Vil., Charles Crane, Komualdo l'ui'heco,
i'niesto Graves. Antonio Seimlveua,
A.var.ido Solo. J. li. Castro, rtiilv.iradu
Pacbeco, Gabriel Moraea. Boninclo I'acheco,
A. Y. Paeneeo, I'cdm K-tetun Klcliardson,
Luis I'erulta, Fernando l'er:ilia. Aut;uallu Ua
llndo. Vessel to linuues, Frederick Forbes, Alex
antler Forbes. Juan Ualludu, Silvern Soto,
Yciiacto Slbrlen, Victor Castro, Victor 'Juerrero,
Miguel Nun, Juan de Mara. Karuoti Valencia, li.
Valencia, Jacob! Ll.i, Juan Cooper, Cruz Fells,
l.ioii Fells. Andronico Vallejo, Dr. l'laiou
Vallejo, Luciano iiiKuera, (ianriel Huzuera,
Manuel 11. Castro, 1. Abrlgo, Lnilco Abrleo,
.)uau (iaicia. Jose Uaicla, t'euro Brloues, Fells
(iuicla, Valentine Alviso, lJlonlsio BeruM, Alfred
ArKUello, Lazaia Uluuera, AUjjustlu beiual, J.
1. limial, Antonio lierual.
President Montgomery of the -Society oi
Pioneers called at headquarters yesterday
and said Unit every member of the society
is taking a deep interest in the celebration,
and intended to aid in carrying out the de
tails of the celebration to the best of their
ability.
Colunel Jonathan D. Stevenson, who
carries his 93 years remarkably well, also
called yesterday afternoon, and gave his
assurances that all ho coulu do to make the
demonstration the grandest ever seen iv
California would bo done.
Some fault is being found with the Trans
portation Committee for not having ob
tained better rates from thu Southern Pa
cific Company, and there is no doubt if the
company had reduced tho rates one-uiilf
San Francisco would have been, flooded
with people from all over the State.
' IN WEKKXIf • SESSION.
l;«l".rt.i Banded Id to the Joint Com
mittee. ~\.\y
The weekly meeting of the General Com
mittee of Native Sous was held in Pioneer
Hall last evening, with W. U. Chamberlain
iv the chair.
A letter was,, read from C. F. Crocker,
Chairman of the Finance Committee, stating
that the committee had no special report to
make, but that he felt assured money
enough would be collected to meet all neces
sary expenditures, but at the same time be
did not think there would bo any money to
waste.
- The Auditing Committee made a report
in which it outlined a policy to be pursued
in auditing accounts, and desired that there
be no delay in the presentation and audit
ing of accounts, in order that at the close
of the celebration it might be able to report
the cost of each particular feature.
The report of the Committee i>q Halls
and Headquarters and Pavilion was rt-ad,
and when its adoption was moved, G. Gun
/.endortler moved an amendment that the
Golden West, the official organ of the
Native Sons, be allotted five feet square in
tbe Pavilion, where it might be sold.
A. GOOD DEAL OF DISCUSSION.
This created a good deal of discussion,
and was opposed by Messrs. Kennedy,
Steinbach, Met3on and others, who opposed
the amendihent on the ground that it would
violate the contract made with H. S. Crock
er & Co., to whom had been granted the
exclusive right to distribute periodicals and
souvenirs.
A vote on the amendment was taken and
resulted in a tie, but upon a second vote it
was lost. . The report was then adopted as
a whole.
The Committee on Hotels and Accommo
dations reported that it had been unable to
book any dates ahead as requested, because
hotel proprietors refused to make rates. It
requested that those knowing of rooms to
be had notify the committee.
The Committee on Entertainment re
ported favoring the appointment of a com
mittee of seven to make arrangements for
the preliminary parade on the evening of
September Cell, and also that the contract
for the pyrotechnic display on the night of
September 9th be awarded to the California
Fireworks Company at the price of $1500.
The report was adopted.
ALL THE BANDS lOCCESBARY.
The Music Committee asked for authority
to employ all the bands necessary for the
various parades at a cost not .to exceed
S3BOO, which was granted.
The Printing Committee reported having
ordered circulars, programmes, etc, printed,
and the Souvenir Committee announced
that it had obtained $0000 worth of adver
tisements. -
;■ The Committee on Pioneers made known
that the Pioneers were going to take an
active interest in aid of the celebration.
The Committee on Native Daughters
asked for an appropriation of $1000 to en
able it to give an exhibition on the evening
of tbe Bth, and it was granted.
■ The Chairman read a communication from
Native Sons residing iv Seattle, saying that
they would be on hand to take part in the
celebration.
'. During , the progress of the ■.' meeting
Robert T. Jiyan, Past Gr»nd President of
the organization and of Sacramento, li. W.
Flynn, Past Grand Secretary, of Hollister,
and F. P. Tuttle, Past Grand Orator, en
tered the hall and were loudly cheered.
Pncific l'arlor'i Pnrade.
Pacific Parlor, No. 10, will parade with
250 men, and will have in tbe parade a new
banner presented by Miss Inga Faterson,
President of Alta Parlor, No. 3, which cost
SIOOO. Pacific Parlor's neadquarters are at
Odd Fellows' nail, where it will give recep
tions on Monday and Tuesday, September
Bth and Oth, and a ball on the evening of
the 9th.
OARSMAN O'CONNOR.
Explanation of His Defeat by
Stansbury.
The defeat of William O'Connor, the
Canadian oarsman, by Stansbury, the Aus
stralian, was not much ot a surprise to the
aquatic fraternity of this city, who expected
it on account of the close finish which
Stansbury gave Sea rle before the latter
sailed from the Antipodes to England to
row the American and Canadian champion.
The accounts of the race as reported in
the Australian papers have already been
published here, but the following letter
from O'Connor to the Toronto Empire
proves that the Canadian .was fairly out
rowed:
No doubt you have heard the result of the
race between Stansbury and rnyselt long before
tills, but I thought you would like to hear some
thing lurther about it from rue. A foul took
place on the first occasion, and we rowed the
race a second time In consequence. On Monday,
June ":'.'. l, when we rowed the Hist lace, It was a
very rough day and blowing very strong from
Hie southwest. I wou lue toss and took the
southern shore.
After the start he kept very close to me. and
kept crowding me toward tue rocks, and by th«
time we were at Uhra I'olnt I was almost high
aud dry ou the laud, and be was on top of me
ami fouled me. 1 claimed the foul ana did not
low any more, but simply paddled over tlis
course, »i 1 considered that 1 was entitled to Ilie
race ou the lout, The umpire decided the nice
ill Stansbury's favor, as he held that what had
occurred did not affect the result. I protested
agalusi me stakes being puld over, as 1 tDought
1 nad won the race ou ilie foul, and the parties
behind Stan-bury decided. In view of what bad
happened, although the umpire had decided in
Ills lavor, to row tuc race again ou tlie following
Monday.
Ou the day of the second race we rowed against
a sluing tide aud a fresh wind In the river, I
claimed the toss from the last lace, which en
titled me to the southern shore again. Wuen I
did so they agreed, but stalled us on the other
side of the i Her. 1 was out In mid stream, and
this gave Siausbury tue advantage of having the
oilier shore and tlie shelter of ill; mile prim. I
steered badly, not knowing the river well, es
pecially Iroru that si.i- , as 1 bad never started
oui mere before. I was leading by two lengths
al three-quarters of a mile and we were bniu In
the same kind or water. 1 wan holding my own
a llllle better, but directly he cot hi the eddy 1
was steel out In tue river and he got ahead of
me. 1 bad iliea no chance acainsl a man of Ills
power In that kind of water. I know no
more now than before X left home, 1
do not like to pass an opinion on btansbury. He
has beaten me, but he has not convinced me
that he Is any such mail as Searle was. 1 have
not decided exactly what 1 am going to do yet,
but 1 shall not leave h-re for some little tune.
I may make a match with some of the others,
but If' I do I will alter the starling-point if the
race Is to be pulled on the l'aiaui.itta Klver. If
I row Kemp fur the championship 1 will row
him on the Nepean ltiver. 'A person coming to
ihu country has not an even chance In a race, an
the river is so hard to learu, aud a man to row
without cutters has no chance against those
Drought up here— ln fact such a person would
have to be once and a half as good to beat them.
It was not oil inyCcondiiiou that 1 was beaten.
I was never In belter condition In my life. lam
not sure whether I made a mistake In changing my
rig, but Idou'i think 1 rowed quite as well as I
ought on form, and I seemed to he a little un
steady on ilie High seat. I don't think I had
quite time to get down as line oil It as 1 might.
Matterson and Brown are matched to row In
about a month's time, and there Is some lain of
a in.i.. h being KOI up between McLean ami my
self. I would like to row Kemp for the champ
lunsluu befoie I leave on the Nepeau. As I
wrlie'y™ these lines I am well in health, but un
decided as to what I will do. I will not learn
here lor soina time, However, whether I row or
not. Your*, etc William O'Uonnou.
Sydney, K. S. W. July S. 1990.
GIKLS' HIUII SCHOOL.
Fire of the Uids Kdainad for Future
CuDiitiemlioQ.
The Board of School Directors met last
night to consider tho bids submitted at their
last meeting for tho erection, furnishing,
etc., of the new Girls' High School. There
were present: Frank Dalton, Chairman,
and Directors C. B. Stone, Thomas .1. Ford,
Henry Gibbons Jr.. J. W. McDonald, IJ. P.
Hint, Thomas P. Woodward and Sampson
Tains.
After calling the roll Director Stone
moved that thu members retire in executive
session for hlteen minutes, for the purpose
Ol coubldcriutt the bids iv committee. This
was carried, and they went into au adjoin
iug room aud sat with closed doors.
Upon their return the following list of
bids was handed the Secretary : J. A. Jc J.
M. Day, building, £111,082; H. Williams,
plain Diug, 54524; William Winter, paint
ing. 814U0; J. G. McMillan, furniture.
Director Stone moved that all bids be re
jected and tbe checks returned to the bid
ders, except the above.
Judge W. C. Burnett asked if he might
be allowed to enter a protest against the
non-acceptance of the bid of J. J. Conrad
lor 5117.U00. Thero appeared to bo some
doubt as to what was covered by Mr. Con
rad's bid, and he siiid ho thought tha
board was laboring under a misapprehen
sion.
Director Stone said that if them was no
objection on the part of the other mem
bers Mr. Conrad's bid would be added to
the above. No one objecting, it was so or
dered. The board then adjourned until the
next regular meeting, at which, if the full
board is present, the matter will be dis
posed of.
PEUSOXAL NOTES.
I >r. E. M. King of Ukiah is at the Grand.
Dr. James Healy of Siskiyou is at the
Lick.
J. D. Uydo of Visalia is a guest at the
Lick.
J. K. Law, tho well-known Merced law
yer, is at the Lick.
J. A. Louttct, a Stockton lawyer, is stop
ping at the Grand.
Jesse I). Carr, a favorite son of Salinas,
is a guest at the Palace.
Charles G. Lamher.-.on, lawyer.of Visalia,
may be found at tne Grand.
S, liluin, capitalist, of Martinez, is in the
city patronizing tho Grand.
Wyman Murphy, thn big Santa Eosa saw
mill mau, is at the Grand.
Joseph D. Lynch, a Los Angeles journal
ist, is taking notes at tlie Lick.
G. Wiley Wells, a prominent Los An
geles lawyer, is at the Baldwin.
\V. W. Kellogg, a prominent citizen of
Quincy, can be found at tlie Lick.
Dr. H. C. Diinmock, capitalist. Is up from
Sauta Barbara and is at the Grand.
Judge li. B. Carpenter of L<>s Angeles is
making the Palace his headquarters.
Georce B. Sperry, proprietor of the Stock
ton Flour-mills, is a guest at the Grand.
V. B. McClatchey of the Sacramento
Bee is viewing the situation from the Grand.
Hervcy Lindley, a prominent citizen of
Los Angeles, has his quarters at the Palace.
J. J. Van Don), attorney at law, is up
from Los Angeles, stopping at the Bald
win.
Judge Jackson Temple of Santa Kosa is
in the city. He makes the Lick his stopping
place.
A. B. Carlock, a wealthy banker doing
business at Fort Jones, can be seen at the
Grand.
W. E. F. Deal, the well-known Virginia
City banker, is at the Paluce with his
family.
J. C. Maynard, capitalist, of San Mateo,
is in the city and may be found at thu
Palace.
Harry Feun, the well-known New York
artist, arrived yesterday, and went direct
to the Palace.
General E. P. Johnson of Los Angeles is
to be seen arm in arm with Governor Mark
iiii'n nt the Palace.
Captain T. 11. Thompson, a large land
owner and prominent railroad man, is mak
ing the Lick his abiding place.
Judde A. 14. Conklin of Inyo and his
brother, W. H. Conklin, a San Diego capi
talist, are stopping at the Lick.
Hon. If. H. Markham of Pasadena is un
dergoing the punishment that falls to the
lot of the successful candidate at tho Pal
ace.
Joseph D. Lynch and Kobert E. McGre
gor ol the Los Angeles Daily Herald ar
rived yesterday morning on their way to
tbe San Jose Convention.
Three letters have been received at priv
ate hands during the week from Key. Dr V
D. Barrows, in which utfsays he will be in
this city on or about October oth. The
dangerous illness of his wife lias prevented
his return sooner.
S.-vti He Jilted Her.
.li -eph Harding, a young man who re
cently arrived in this city, was taken in
custody yesterday on a warrant sworn out
by Mrs. Sarah E. Butterfield of Kern Coun
ty, charging him with embezzlement. Hard
ing says that her action against him was
prompted by janlousy and anger resulting
from his jilting her and marrying another
woman. He also claims that there i« noth
ing in tun case.
Vniiiie Men's loatltnt*.
The Grand Director of the Young Men's
Institute met last night and appointed
committees and wound up the business of
the Grand Cuuucil.
CHAUTAUQUA.
The Nevada Assembly at Lake
Taboe.
Besolntions of the Pacific Grove Assembly.
Getting Beady for the Coming
Year's Work.
Tbe Lake Tahoe Cbautauqua Assembly
convened at Glenbrook, Nevada, last Tues
day according to announcement. Monday
evening's train from this city took a party
of ladies and gentlemen, who went to at
tend the assembly and enjoy an outing at
tbe famous mountain lake, and at Tahoe
city they were met by iJishop J. H. Vin
cent, the Chautauqua Chancellor, and lie?.
J. D. Hammond of this city, who crossed
the lake to welcome the Californians and
journey with them to Glenbrook, which
village has been ablaze with camp-fires
every evening since. A lady attending the
assembly writes The Caix as follows con
cerning the opening: "After supper we
wended our way to the old saw-mill, which
has been transformed into a hall for meet
ing purposes especially for this occasion.
It is a primitive structure indeed,
bat it is capacious, well ventilated
and thoroughly pleasaut, with its rough
platform and seats made of planks resting
on saw-horses. Many a big enterprise in
America has started in as roueh and plain
a way. Here at the appointed hour gath
ered a goodly assemblage of sensible,
strong-faced mountain folk, with a sprink
ling of more polished and moderu-looklng
people from the neighboring towns of Car
-■n and Keuu, young men aud maidens, old
men and children, averaging well in looks
and intelligence wilh the audiences which
gather at so many Chautauqua assemblies
all over our goodly land. Aud here, iv this
rude place stood up Bishop John H. Vin
cent and lectured with all the grace and
power and wit and wisdom which he would
have exhibited in New York or London,
and here was he just as well appreciated.
The assembly is ably oflicered in Key. E.
W. Van Deventer, I'resident, aud
Rev. T. E. Sisson, Secretary, and
its various departments are being well
organized by Professors Logan and Quagle,
Key. U. U. liica and Miss Lucy Washuurn,
while Captain A. W. fray, ou whose place
tho meeting is held, and many other citi
zens of Cilcnbrook are. dispensing a hos
pitality as graceful and generous as it is
unexpected. We have experienced two
thunder-storms thus far. Testerday ior
two hours the rain dashed down, but it did
not dampen thu ardor of the Chautauquaus.
We gathered yesterday morning to listen to
another of Bishop Vincent's eloquent talks
and to see him bestow C. L. S. C. diploma*
upon Key. and Mrs. T. E. Sissou, who were
the only graduates, fa the evening Key.
fcelah Urowu delivered an interesting lec
ture on a tour of the world, and Professor
Virgil A. Pinckley gave several capital
recitations."
At the business meeting of Chautauquans
at the Pacific Grove Assembly iv July a
committee was appointed to draft reso
lutions reflecting theseuliuieut of the meet
ing on various subjects. The committee
forwards the lolloping for publication:
Itesohcd. That we rejoice iv Hie sieady growth
of the membership ol i ire I'acific Coast brancu of
the OL 1.. -- '•■ «■> Bhowu by tne ibikii tof the
Secretary, aud note with especial gratllicatlon
the large attendance of registered Cliauluuijuans
ill this assembly.
liesolied, THat hearty thanks be given to tbe
vanous lecturers. Instructors him musicians;
also lo the I'ri'slUeni, Dr. A. ('. Hirst, and other
ctllceis and members of tbe Executive Commit
lee, aud to all others who have aided lv malting
this as-embly a success.
/.cjolted, That we record our sense of the
ci'ime,.-y anA ueneiosliy of the bouthem i'acino
Lompauy aud tho l'acilic Improvement Company
In contluuiug their aid lo the work of our u
semuly.
Itesolied, That we regret the departure from
Caiiloruia of our lilend and loriuei I'iesldeut.
lit v. C. C. Stratlon. D.D., »nd boie for hlsgeulal
presence lv the fuiuie al oui assemblies.
/inolved. That lv Hie death of AUley S. Cum
mins, Ksq., of ban Francisco, Hie Chautauqnans
of l£i«- l'acihc Coa*t recognize the loss of oud of
tbeii earliest aud best lueuds. They leel that
woid* can poorly emiess their appreciation of
Mr. cummins' atiilny and accomplishments, but
still higher do tliey lank those uuble ana gener
ous qualities ol Heart which made Hun tlie fiiend
ana helper of all seekers allei kuowledije. Long
will his memory be cheilah d and In* untimely
death lamented by all wuo knew him lv Uieeaily
d;jjs of ihe I'acinc Uruve 0. L. S. C. Assembly.
The circlus are beginning to think abunt
the studies for the coming year, and it is
especially desirable that those contemplat
ing taking up the course of readings this
autumn should prepare in season lo begin
work at the appointed time. The first now
circle to report organization is connected
with the First Methodist Episcopal Church.
on Powell street, between Washington and
Jackson. The new circle will be known as
the Northern Star Chautauqua Circle, nud
will begin reading with a good membership
of active workers.
GKOItUE LA BLAIiL'HE.
He Will Leave To-liny for the Norlli.
Georgo la Blanche, finding that San
FranciMO has uo longer any charms for
him, has concluded to try his luck in the
northern cities. He will leave to-day for
Seattle, where he expects to arrange a con
test with Young Mitchell or Mike Lucle.
The Seattle Athletic Association has made
a very tempting offer to La Blauche and
Mitchell, and if these pugilists can agree
upon terms the sports of the northern
cities will witness a fight which the ln.m
bers of the California Ciub were in hopes
of having.
"Tlie Marine" is anxious to see the con
test between Lucie and Ellingsworth,
which will also tnke place in Seattle iv the
latter part of this month.
It was rumored last night that Gus
Brown and his backer had left for Port
land. Brown will challenge any man of his
weight in Oregon.
School I'rtnripnls.
At the monthly meetiug of the principals
of tin' San Francisco schools, a committee
composed of S. A. White, principal of the
Spring Valley Grammar, Miss Emma Stin
cen, principal of the WhiUier, Miss Jean
Parker, principal of the Broadway Gram
mar School, wns appointed tn draft resolu
tions of respect to the memory of Mrs.
Wood, late principal of the Jefferson-street
School.
I AM WITH
GEORGEWASHINGTOtt,F.Q.H.C
IN ALLUDING TO HIS "LITTLE HATCHET
business"— "l cannot toil a He." l will new tell a
lie; for If I should say that I can take out a tooth
without pain, using no Anesthetics, that would be
'an untruth— any child knows better; and if I should
say that an oporatlon can be performed upon any
part of the human body, with any kind of surgical
instrument, without causing some pain, that also
would be false, as any surgeon will admit, and no
oho would believe It. But what Ido say Is this : I
extract teeth and the patients FEEL NO PAIN.
When Chloroform or Ether and gas Is administered
and Electricity applied with benumbing applications
I to the Gums, and all the (so-called) secret remedies as
well but It ii my NEW JUIFUKCATKD and TKI-
. CUSPIDATE BEAK FORCEI'S after all that doos
1 the work, and I do claim there Is less pain and
agony experienced by the patient than has been
felt heretofore with the different tooth-extracting
Instruments In use. All suffering from aching or
bad teeth will find It to their advantage Ito call.
Patients need not fear the tooth breaking off,
crushing or lacerating the gums, which Is a mortal
dnndtomany, and allure assured that with these
new Instruments the operation is less difficult, more
certain, with far less pain.
(Every Wednesday and Saturday from 2:30 to
5:30 o'clock extracting at ONE-HALF the usual fee,
or paying what they can afford. Those without any
means, no charge; especially for all ORPHAN CHIL-
DBK.N, consultation and extraction will be FREE).
DR. [JUKE SB.,
DENTIST,
Office Remored from 930 Market Street
to It*' nt Parlors Formerly ~. . .
Occupied by Him,
23a Post Street,
Near the Mechanics' Institute. - ■
aulO su riisa.Mi it
DRY GOODS. _^__-^~~~~—
H.. O. TOBXKT - - - TRUSTEE.
Tremendous Bargains ! Saturday's Great Sale !
LACE DEPARTMENT! HOSIERY DEPARTMENT !
At 50c a dozen. * At a pair,
. . m ,,, wnrTF HA\r>KFßrHlirF<! SnaniJh BOYS' EXTRA HEAVY I'.IUIIEU COTTON HOSE,
LA wo".n«?defign%o?th»?. C ' P ™> finished an.i fast bladr. reduced from 35c,
-•»»», At Ssc.
At 75c per yard. LADIES' FRENCH BLACK COTTON HOSE, extra
BILK DRAPERY NETS, In Fisherman and Tuscon, flue quality, fast black, usual price 3t>c.
WOrtll * las - . At 35c.
At 81.00 per yard. LADIES' EXTRA FINE BLACK COTTON HOSE,
BLACK LACE SKIRTINGS, 42 Inches wide, In Eclipse brand, color guaranteed, worth 500.
Chantlllv and Spauisb, 91 60. . — — -
— LADIES' MERINO UNDERWEAR.
CORSETS. CORSETS. AtSOceach.
At 75r a pair LADIES' FRENCH RIBBED VESTS, high neck and
LADIES' FRENCH WOVEN CORSETS, high bust '° U * Blee " S - "**■^ "°'
aud long-walsted, usual price ,1 25. jERgEy At^ -^
At SI 25. long sleeves, all colors, worth $1 60. ,
LADIES' FRENCH COUTILLE CORSETS, heavily At 51.50.
boned, double steels, usual price $1 75. . LADIES' FINE NATURAL WOOL VESTS, full
____ finished, regular price $J.
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S MUS- "T^^m-8.ur.0
LIN UNDERWEAR. CENTS' MERINO UNDERWEAR.
At 50c each. At 81.00 each.
LADIES' FRENCH LAWN APRONS, Inserting and gLV^Mt^ZL p"co «1 so*™
deep French hem, worth TSc,
At M..-.H.
At 81,00 each. GENTS' ALL-WOOL SHIRTS AND DRAWERS,
LADIES' FINE MUSLIN NIGHTGOWNS. M. H. In gr»y, scarlet and Tlcuua. worth $2.
yoke, tuck, and finished with flue edge, worth At 85c each,
*1 SO. GENTS' NECKWEAR, in Windsors, with rings
At 50c each. aud four-in-hands, worth 50c.
CHII.DRENS' LAWN CAPS, made or French em-
broideries, usual price ¥1.
RIBBONS! RIBBONS!
LOOK AT OUR SILK VEILINGS, BLACK FANCT •..>!,. fly. iuche.
At 150 a yard. wide, usual price 5Uc,
JtarSTOKE OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 1O O'CLOCK. '
943,945,947,949,951 Market Street.
T • ' - aulßlt
CCO'DONNELLFOR MAYOR!
REASONS WHY 808 WILL BE ELECTED
BY A HASIISOMB VOTE.
I—He1 — He Is the choice or the people.
*2 — has been tried and found true.
3— He does not wear the collar of a boss.
4— He Is the enemy or monopoly.
s— Ha Is the hero or antl-Coollelsm.
B— He Is absolutely honest.
7 — He Is the frleud of labor.
— He Is the enemy of criminals.
9— He Is tbe terror of political scoundrels.
10— He Is the watch-dog of the treasury.
1 1— lie Is tho founder of the Public Morgue.
12— He is the only Coroner we ever had.
13 — He has sacrificed hi, life for the people.
14— He h is spent a fortune for the people.
15— He Is an honor to the city.
16— He Is a descendant of the Uarrolls or Carroll ton
17— Ills family ranks high In the nation.
IB— He ranks high In the hearts of the people.
19— ills election will kill uogalsra.
20— His election will kill Coollelsm.
21— His election win remove Chinatown.
22 — His election will be our regeneration.
23— He will emancipate white labor.
•i\— He will purify the city.
25— lie will secure low water-rates.
26— He will Improve the city.
27— He will secure soon sewerage.
23— He will lead tne Hoard of Health.
29— He will pilot the Board or Supervisors.
30— He will restore prosperity.
31— He will represent the people, not bojslsm.
He was elected last time but was counted
out, slid by hi> doing; disfranchised #>very
man in California. au!3 7t»
THE PIEDMONT SECTION
OP TUB
NEW PIEDMONT CABLE ROAD
Is in Operation Betncen Twenty-fourth
Street and Piedmont.
On the uncompleted section between Seventh and
Washington streets and Twenty-fourth street paa-
sengen will be carried by horse-cars and buses,
and transferred to the cable at the engine-house.
THROUGH FAKE, - . FIVE CENTS.
OPEN-AIR CONCERT
In Blair Fark, from 2 to 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon,
MUSIC XT THE GOLDEN GATE BAND.
The Finest Scenic Hide on the Coast*
The Most Convenient Route is by the Nar-
row-gauge Ferry. aul6 2t
Dyspepsia is the bane of the present gen*
eration. ItiAforitacnreandit.iuttendants,
sick headache, constipation and piles, that
hove become ho famous. They, act gently
on the <li^t--.t t\ organs, giving them tone
and vigor without griping or %so* :
aul-1 14m ThSaTuJtWy
, COMPOUND i
1 Sulphur Powder
THE MOST PERFECT LAXATIVE
AND CATHARTIC KNOWN!
Will Give Instant Relief and Effect Perma-
nent Cures In Cases of
HABITUAL CONSTIPATION,
INDIGESTION, PILES,
BILIOUSNESS, DISEASED LIVER,
?.■ SCIATICA, RHEUMATISM,
GRAVEL, ETC., ETC.
THE GREATEST
Blood Purifier
OF THE AGE!
Pleasant to the taste, wonderful in its results.
PUT UP ONLY J(Y THE
W. H. BONE CO.,
12 Bush street, S. F.
my 14 tf WcBt .'
IDFLIINriK.
ENTERPRISE
LAGER BEER!
THE BEST BEER BREWED ON THIS COASr.
F. HILLEBRANOT & CO.,
2015 to 2023 Folsom Street.
■ mr<!6 We.Satf
"nso on m
THE CONGREGATION NEVAH ZEDECK WILL
X hold dirlae sernces during the coming holidays
at the ODD FELLOWS' HALL, where tho
celebrated CANTOS, UKV. I. LBV IS BOM, lately
from Europe, will officiate. Tickets, $1 and »2. to
he had at the rooms of the congregation, 14 Golden ,
Uateavr., or at 1.. PEISKK'S. 11 Sixth 'St., and M.
LEVY. 1003 Post at. Services will be also held at
the present quarters. * ■■ -. r ■ au(i Ist WeSaSq
Daiiiiana
l^^v Bitters
Vr i^'T'i'^Ovl I^ 18 proat Mexican Remedy
'* SCe&iKu. / for Disorder! of the Kidneys
-rttin- jITSs and Bladder. Gives health and :'
TrtA^__M^KA. * strength to the Sexual Organs*
NABER, ALFS&BRUNE,
3*3 ul 333 XAKKKT ST., 8. V., AGENTS
REAL ESTATE
FOR -AM. BY
W. J. CUNN,
410" Montgomery Street.
DEVISADERO-A WIDE STREET; W. SIDE,
near California: lot 27:6x110: all street work
done; a few steps from the Calirornla-st. cable: a
very good location fur a physician or deutist;
$4000.
CHEAP 50-VAKA LOT. '
Corner 50-vara lot; 137:6x137:tf; SW. cor. Jef-
ferson and Broderlcksts.; $5000.
Pine ; 2-story residence and lot: >'. side, near
Taylor. 8 rooms and bath-room; »9000.
Plllmore at., W. side, near California: choice
business property: best part of the street ; large lot,
60x137:6; 2 stores and house; »J5,0U0.
Pacificist., N. side, W. of Sausoine; 30*67:6; rents
far $85 a mouth.
Sausouie St., W. side, N. of Pacific; 34:4x67:8;
rents fox $75 a month.
Pacific Heights: lar.;e lot: 50x137:6: command-
Ing a grand marine view, and overlooking the Pre-
sidio; the view can never be obstructed; lot about
on the grade; very cheap; only $112 per foot.
CHEAP LOIS IN KICHMOND.
Really the lowest priced lots In the city. ■ Com-
pare these prices with -lots on the south side of
park (same distance out) or lots at Mission. By
two different roads, and only one fare to reach
them; close to 2 stations; lots graded: streets
graded and macadamized and sidewalks laid; com-
manding a fine marine view, and located between
the two great parks— Presidio and Golden Gate
parks. lam selling lots In this section about $250
less than the prices of three years ago, so that buy-
ers can do well, and these are nut offered at inflated
prices. Those who are looking for lots to build on
are requested to examine these lots, as they cannot
be equaled In price and beauty of location; 60 per
cent of purchase money can remain on mortgage at
7 per cent. The sewer la now being built on Point
Lobos aye., and the cable extension of the Geary-
st. road-will follow.
Point Lobos and Bth aye*.; fine corner; 26:8 x
100; station close by; sf'.'iiju.
Point Lobos aye. aud 10th aye.: ITW, corner; the
choicest lot on the avenue: 57 :6xloo aud 25x120;
$6000.
Point Lobos and 12th ayes.; NE. corner; 32:ttx
100:113150.
Large lot, fronting on 1 streets. 6th and 7th a vol.,
near Clement St.; 63x240; $;J6OO.
Ninth aye., W. side, bet. Point Lobos aye. and A
St.: 28x120: $875.
Eleventh aye. and A St., corner; 32:6x100; Terr
Choice; $2150.
Clement st. and 11th ave., SW. cor.; 75x120; very
choice: $4875.
Clement st. and 11th aye., SE. corner; the
choicest residence site in Richmond, equal to any-
thing on Pacific aye.; good siae: 100x120: $5500;
those looking fora lovely building site examine
this.
Eleventh aye., W. side. bet. Clement and Cali-
fornia sts.: 62x120; $2250: good size and com-
manding that grand marine view: Ireccommend
this as one ot the choicest lots in Richmond.
Eleventh aye., w. side, between Point Lobos aye.
and Clement st. 50x1*4:0.
Eleventh aye.. K. side, between Clement and Cali-
fornia 50x120; $2000.
Eleventh aye., w. side, between Clement and Cali-
fornia sis.: 63x120.
Nineteen lots; $315 each; cheap: N. side Golden
Gate lark: _:sjel'Jo: two minutes' walk from the
Park : perfectly level : fine marine view: well located.
Lots in San Miguel Homestead, adjoins Industrial
School, opposite Excelsior Homestead, at half the
price t hanots are selling at adjoining ; size 84 :ti x
207
Slots on Railroad aye.; Extension Homestead;
30x100: $250 each.
i South San Francisco— Lot on the K. line of 16th
aye., N. of st.; £5x100; $450; cars pass on 15th
aye.
Lot on N. line of 29tlist, W. of Church; 25:8 x
114.
Lot on E. line of Clover alley, S. of ISth St.; 25X
100..
Two original lots, school-House Land Association :
large piece, perfectly level; choicest in the tract;
best garden soil: 125x240: fronts on two streets,
near the* railroad station at Colma: makes 10 build-
ing lots: offered at hair Its value; only $705; ab-
stract of title goes with the property.
APPLY TO
w. T. G-TJjsnsr,
410 MONTGOMERY STREET. It
SBGISTBATIDN
FOR THE....
General Election !
ALL ELECTORS DESIRING TO VOTE AT THE
general election to be held November 4, 1890,
must lie registered regardless of any previous regis-
tration. Registration for the general election to
be held November 4, 1890. will commence at the
office of the Keclstrar of Voters In the basement of
the new city Hall on WEDNESDAY, August 6,
1890, and will continue until Monday, October
13, 1S!»O, Inclusive. Office hours from 8 a. m. to
5 !■ H. •
The registration or voters In the precincts will be
held from October 14, 1390, to October, 18th, in-
clusive.
It is not imperative to be registered at the new
City Hall, but It Is at the option of the voter to reg-
ister at the new City Hall or at the Precinct Boards.
THOMAS J. L. SMILEY, Registrar
Augusta. 1890. ana 1 It
LIEBIC CO.'S
Coca Beef with Citrate of Iron lonic
(Registered)
A Purely Natunl anil Emllt WsreUßil
Tonic for Invalids, Dyspeptics .11 I Debili-
tated Broken-down Constitutions anil
Beslorative fur Convale3oenll .
Highest Medals at Principal ." Expositions.
Indorsed and Prescribed br the Mutt '
- • Eminent Physician* or Kurop*
and America.
WiH'AUED ONLY BIT TUB
Liebi& Laboratory and Chemical Works Co.,
Kew York. Paris anil Limil.m.
Likbis Co. 'a Coca B«k»Tostio embodies tits m-
trltlve elements of the muscular fiber, blood, boil
and brain of caret nlly selected lu-iitir *»u;l >»:<y so
dissolved as to make It readily digestible by the
weakest of stomachs. It also embodies the Coals
nutritive virtues of the Coca or Sacred Lite Plant at
thclncas, the greatest of known vegetable nutria I
tonics, the whole Doing dissolved la a guaranteed
quality et Amontillado Sherry, thus eoastlCutiof II
the most perfect nutritive reconstructive toala / »:
oitercu to Urn medical profession aud ill). la
I'li<-«\ SI r.i» iier Bottle.
m Sold by WAKELEE 4 CO., cor. Montgomery %i\
Bnsbits., and cor. Polk and Butter sts., and all Krsf
ciaestlrufijiata, - --_....- . „-■ oc27tf
TO WEAK MEN
Buffering from the elf ecu ot youthful errors, early
1 decay, wasting weakness, lost manhood, etc, I will
Bend a valuable treatise (sealed) containing fall I
, particulars for homo core. FREE of charge. A
• splendid medical work : should be read by every >
man who Is nervous and debilitated. ■ Address.
Fror. Knu.i:u,.iioodui,conu. I
apS die wy ly
; AMUSEMENTS.
MR. M. i-ii.A v i ii . . . ., i,- .-■ ■■ . i : fri>»viotor .
MS. J. J. UOTILOB .....\lar»a<»» •
LAST 3 SIGHTS I " HEYf WEEK, -
or the Comedy Drama,! S» o ntlay, Ancn« 18th
UJS T DEII *- AST WEEK
....or thk....
y O ff) GBISMEE-DAVIES
1 UJV I Engagement
»0..b.^-Bmkb, TWO NIGHTS
• ■ l'lHKi; 1 : DAVIES ! lINT
And Their Company. — ROME ! —
I.AST MATINEE ByA. C._OD ? THEK
TO-DAY AT 8! - Seats Norm on Sale.
HEW CALIFORNIA THEATER. "
Handsomest Theater In the World.
MR. AL. HA Y.MAN .....Lessee .1:1 1 i'r > ir: •' •■
MB. HARRY MANN ...Mauser
. MATINEE TO-DAY AT SI
TO-NJGIIT AT 8 O'CLOCK,
Pan Francisco's Favorite Irish Comedian,
5P A \rT A \T\ JTVUiS ABOOKI
CljAi\LAi\] MYI.KS ABOOMI
The Belgnlnfr Attraction — A Groat Success. '
v W. J. SCAJTLAN!
IV. ,1. SCAN LAN I
W. J. SCANiAN !
In His New and Original Irish Comedy-drama,
nrnucs AltOON!
. . »IYI,!-.S \KOON!
.llll.K' AKOONI
HEAR SCAXI.AN'S NEW SONGS ..
KKELINii BROS. Proprietor! and Managers
Z^AST NIGHTS! LAST XIGHTSI
OF MILLOCKER-S
•****♦*♦***+♦*♦•**•***
• VICE-ADMIRAL! •
*■**•••*••**•♦♦*••**♦*•**
THE LATEST AND GREATEST SUCCESS
of tin Season.
DTnmlay, August 18th,
BENEFIT OF FRENCH LIBRARY.
"CENEVIEVE DE BRABANT."
liv Offkniiacu.
Popular 'Prices— 2sc and 50c.
BALDWIM THEATER.
MR. AT. HAYMAN Lessee and Proprietor
MB. ALHiKD BOUVIER Manager
JWATINKK TO-DAY AT 3 I*. M.
THIS EVENING AT 8.
Daniel Frohinan's Production of Mark Twain*
Beautiful Story,
THE PRINCE
AND
THE PAUPER
Interpreted by
ELSIE LESLIE
And a Competent I»ram«lir Company.
MATIN KKS) WEDNESDAYS
MATIXEKS I and
MATINEES) SATURDAYS.
NEXT WEEK-LAST WEEK OF
"THE PKI>'CE AND THE I'AITEK."
Sratsi now ready. _
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
Aksbiws ami Mcllubkik Managers
TO-NIGHT
EVEKY NIGHT, NEXT!
NELLIE M HENRY, ..chain
In her new melodrama,
"LADY PEGGY." LIGHTNING."
NEW SCENERY! NEW
BONOS AND DANCES! LOOK OUT
And the Wonderful
ActlnfrDogs, FOB IT I
ZIP AKD XEJiO. . ....
POPULAR PRICES— 36c, 50c and 75c
BOX OFFICE OPEN DAILY. »13 it '
WOODWARD'S GARDENS.
SUNDAY AUGUST 17, 1890
GRAND GERMAN FESTIVAL!
ARRANGED BY THE
DenLscher Kriegcr tain!
AND.... '■.*■'."■*,•-•
8 fr —.— '«-T>^.^: —
Aided by Xnmerons German Lodges and Societies,
FOE THE BENEFIT OF THE
German Pole's Hoi! :
GRAND :? .A. R, A. D E
AT 10 O'CLOCK A, M.
II OUT r— From Market and Main streets up
Manet to Van Ness avenue, there countermarching
to Twelfth street; them c to Woodward's Uardens. j
EXERCISES :
At 3 p. m.. In the Pavilion— Oration: Grand Chorus
and Concert by ltltzau'i Band.
At 3 p. m.— Military Exerclsos and Illustrations of
Bivouac Life In Wallenstein's and the present
time.
GKR,A.:NT3 FIREWORKSI
AT 8 P. M.— CUASD It ALL!
At 12 o'clock (midnight)— Tableaux by 300
people.
Admission to the Garden* :
Adults 35c. . Children lOe
J IN THE EVENING : .;,',">
Qentlemen.... ...SOe. Ladles ,;..250
anl»2t
CALIFORNIA BASE-BALL LEAGUE.
CHAIH-IONS1IU" UASIE4
Saturday, Aueust 16th at 3 P. '1.,
SAN FKANCISCOS vs. OAKLANDS.
Smidav.... A nif n«t 17th,
At 11 A. 11.— REPORTS VS. BURLINttTONS.
At 2 P. M.— SAN tKANUISCOSvs. .-ACKAMI-.N TOS
Admission Zsc and 10c Ladles free. Rewrval
seats on Sunday, 25c extra, on sate at Will «£ FincCs, .
Fbelan lluildini, H'W Market st. au!4 -tt ,*J
TENTH ANNIVERSARY !
ENTERTAINMKNT AND BALL OF
America Council, No. 7, Order Chosen Friends,
Will be held at
B'NAI B'RITH HALL, 121 EDDY STREET, ■ .
On Saturday Kveninir, August 18, 1890. .
Tickets 25c. Bat and cloak room at disposal or guests
. ? nl Ui -
R. AND MRS. DREWS' DANCING ACAD. g«
emy. 71 New Montgomery st— Near ar- if 4
rangeraeuts; tuition reduced; danclntilearne 4 ! f~9
at little cost; Ucnts exclusively (beginners). If Jh
Mondays, WeilnesJa^; Ladles (oegtnnors), Tue*>
days.Tiiursdays: aoirees Saturday ereningi ; nrivais
lessons de3lU
EAliFDKtfiAa
AMHUKUEXENX
§fAT£pAIK,
tj^ii\p 1 ei^^
OF THE YEARi.
aul :<lt
NEW STORE! NEW GOODS!
i^^^^s^ .^^^k\. TP^^^ T(^^^ *^K^^*
423 AND 425 KEARNY STREET.
Telephone No. 939.
TEA! TEAfTEA! ':'...-
COFFEE! COFFEE!
I HAVE ISIPOBTED THE CHOICEST MAT-
plckcd TEA, which you may draw and taste for
yourself before purchasing.
My COFFEES are the choicest that can be obtained
In the market, '1 be only Inducement letter Is th«
(No Presents) BI3«T V \L.I' E. (No Presents.) .
Also, Spices, Flavoring Extracts, Uaklnj l'.wder,
guaranteed strictly pure and mil weight.
Don't Fcir^i't the Fine-)-.
KEDFKONT! KKOFUONTI
433 ami 445 Kraruy Street.
au'J «*«' d lin - -
"weak m~en" . 'I
SrjFFERrjJO FROM THK EFFECTS OF TOUTII- •
0 ful errors, early decay, wasting weakness, lost
manhood, etc., should use i>.v vtIAN.V itlT-
Ikks, the great Mexican remedy; gives health
and strength to the .sexual organs. - , uo7 U cod .
HOUSES TO LET.
vi OOQ-lbSl. POST AM) BUCHANAN STREETS;
i \f-^O '1 nooses of 10 rooms and bath each: sunny
aud In nn« condition. YON KUEIN A CO., •
J) 15 7t ' 6'Jl California street

xml | txt