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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, May 03, 1892, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94052989/1892-05-03/ed-1/seq-7/

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The greatest attractions ever shown by any reliable house
are the bargains we display in Men's, Boys' and Children's
Clothing, Hats, Caps and Furnishings. They are well worth
your inspection. You will find them in the store as well
as in the windows.
At 7 and 9 Third Street,
Has Removed
.*■"■•- —-.-'•
..-.-■ ...T0..;.
No. 4 Third Street
On Account of the Exorbitant
Raise of Rent.
:' '.Walnut Clocks, 8-day strike . ... $3 50
Fine MarlJleize-i Clocks, 8-day, ball- j
- ?1i0nr5:rike. ....... ...... 8 00
. * Good Alarm Clock as 10w. a5...?' 1 00
.'■ Centennial Kickel Watches ... . .5 50
.- Ladies'GcJd-Filled Watches.Waliliam
or Elgin movement, as low as . . 12 00
ladies' Solid Gold Watches, Wal- .
•• : tham or. Elgin movement — 29 00
..Ladies' Solid Gold Watches, 14-k, •:
.' . Walttaß or Elgin movement. . 25 GO
? Gents' Watches at - Equally Low Prices.
/ T. LUNDY, 7 and 9 Third St
'"■"-. _-
.*. nirb SuTuTh tf *
•■V-y>'c'. : y' OFFICE OF '
Th 3 Hibarnia Savings and Loan Society 1
. ; >".K. or. If unlit i.i— a i r ami Ft>at Sts.
S*sr TBixcisco, April 25. 18»3.
NOTICE. 7 .?-?
. . .'B.sxs.g.abo.tlt trrem*)y-( to iti N«w Biok Btti d-
".' oa.tbo - hx-**»* ccrnsr of Ms All" ster and
•■ fsn-s .streats, rffsr-f-r sjle tii r.reoiij'i now
.-;-• :ccu?-i'*-i Xj it as its backisg-fcouj?, situated
oa >h-"t ■'
\ Ma Cor/of Moiitgomerv, Post
*■-- ■■■■ ■ -.' - ",' - V * "--..*,;-.- y
and Market Streets,
• .*. .*."■■ .** -.••-. ■'■ .-• =■-
- •-rr3nti*--?62feet 6 inches" on ' Kontga.-nerr at ,
; '-58fest l.l : i inches en Post st;.' and 7 bit 4-V4
• /incites on Market st.
Sealed cffirs for tie p-afclisse will be re-
. '..rvlved on or b< fore KAY 11, 1892, at 12 o'cl ck
'Ja., at: which time all effars nude will b»
.3*-enei an . pasted oi by the Bjard tf Direr tort.
tießjari of Dirrc or* retrying tht lijbt to
rejao; :r any of off ars .: . : ?I?
..'■•* — : — -j — ■ — ; — — — : — — y * — ; 7". "— ""
''■ ' ~~~. : tVn~ : ~" • . *' '
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-- US
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I r i*:'V:'-l, ■ AtX-^g*
- 53 ill H '* ■ JXtV "
SfiS? . PUdf s ■ ;- ' - - ". -.. :
ap-7t.1 . K. J. TOEIX. Spcretarr.
'•■ . "By a tfcorbnjrh . know-lease of the: natural laws
'•■»hi<eli govern the operations of digestion and nusrl- *
-t:oi».'aud by a careful application of the flae proper-
• tits of veil-selected. Cocoa, Mr. Kpps has \r jvi Ist
• tur treat fast tablei with a delicately . flavors 1 bev-
r. fj-jge which may save 'us' many, heavy doctors', bills. '
'-"Itia.by the judicious vie of suchartlel.es of ■■' *■**■■*.:
:. a constitution. may be gradually built.up untl'stroij
-* ...... •*. to resist erery. tendency to. disease^ Han.
■- . dreds ot bnblie maladies are floating ar... i-a-1 us t oaly
-.to attack whorerer tnercs* li a weat point. We in if
■'■ escape many a fata* shaft .by keeping v traa tiuj.i
'• •It.rtielied wfth pure bioixi ,v.l a tr*ji»*Bri/. ao^rUhsJ
rrarae."— Civil Service Qaictta. ■'•
Matle ainipiy with toiiiag -water or mile : Si'i
■" -.'ctly In half-p-aand tlas, by Grocers, labelled das:
JAM I S EPPSA-CO., Uouiu;o|»:ttlilc Chaia-
I(.U. ; .ii<i->;>. HiixiHiuii . : ta-fl7 SuT'l ly
. Thp?«etT rules of the Supreme Court,
recejntly adopted (to take effect after
July 1 by that tnbnnal, as printed in
the "Evening Bullet iv" at thfr :2.7th
. iast., cm be relied on as 1 ein^r strictly
correct; having been thoroughly re-
vised hy the Clerk of the Court. Attor-
neys can obtain copies at th" Bulletin
?o.i(nre??C22. 3lohtsr>niery street. ?Price
•i cents. . . - •*.
.-.. : . • ... .;■;:' -■* • ap"o ot ■•*•; .'..■•..
H.S. BR10GE&C0.
622 Market Street,
.-. Sa«: I r-.tneiarn, . Cal., 'Opp. raTaco.; Hotel,
mr'U TbHiiTulm .■■■
Los Gatos, Cal.
O. : .V UAMSKT...... ........... .......Mauager
Tbaoqij aatborlzeil brancn in Calirornia ol tba
world- renowned Keeiey Institute of DtflgSt, Ml»
forth* treatment or Liquor, Opium, Tobacco and
t ertain li -ttous Dlseasea; *..
.rirticsln'.-Sain prancisco and Ticlnlty can obtain
a i .rioation by ciVAiii on or adireasinz—
" l'J- KR TI.FhA VV. City Aeent
Koom 87, Academy of Sciences Balidlnu,
'- .'•"-?; 819 -Market Street. aplO laa TnTfc
1 .bioqb'.ln tha center -of San V raaclsco. It. la ths
r.odel hotfel of the world.- Flre and ea**tii<jaMa
•*. proof, . (at nine'-eieVatofi.*: K-very.'- room is iarga,
•; .Jl£.fit ind'alry: The ventilation tt. perfect. A bath
•■■ -Bici *, i..-»tt adjoin every room. Ail rooms are easy,
of access from broad, light cot-rid era. lhe central
■eenf-j- s Mun'hated b-- alectric ■light, Its immense
'.*'- -f iLfit -roof, read baiconies, carriage-way aart ~BsVf
■■•;- cilpiiais. are features hitherto uinn.owii.la
- ■r'su ;btVi-ri:*iiv.Oaest«cnt'»rtalned on either Ameri-
can or European plain.- The restaurant la the flnest
In the city. Secure rooms to adyanc* by tele;ra^a-
'■'■:lai. y . . THE thI. AC K HOT Ct.. :
: .*--.- Ist tt-- .yy •*"--.---. ;■ , ■an_Fr»ncl«*«»- Oal.
lEff^tK^l. HB A y^rNSTANTItEI.IEP.
f;* Bi O U K>*4 Sa EB t-'nre ln 15 days ; never re-
: il lr- f?B % turns.* I scud faeated) :
.* .HOvUll ISM-UII rocc Ur n» jBllow ' 81 ""
.:-.^^ "ore.ii a riAcrtpaori tu-aj.larget Ilfcfcsniall weak or.
.... eras..-, a sure cure for Emissions, Lost Uanbeood, He*. •
• . * : »*»u» Ivtuity^ Varicocele, etc. Addreaa, with mania, •
.'• fc. 8. franklin, Music Dealer; jaaautt^ mSOla.
'..'?:: aai TaTttStt If.
* £ ~--'-^ V*"f^- scm ■' afcJMM -.Wccec^ J eri «. , c w**Sr
S-inch Mellow Fancy Crrst.it Berry-Bowl, with
•lialf-Uozeii 4io-!ucii Sauce I'lhifs. us cut;
• Set complete *. 50c
Hair-uallon Twisted Crystal I'licheru 25c
Fancy Glass Preserve Dishes .. Oc
Ulas-j Celety-Uolaers la U'ua or amber, 7 laches
hlsh..., Isc
8-lr.cli Fruit Stands la glass or majjllca... 15c
FluteJ Jiotiom (extra quality) Water Tumbiers,
set of six ■' ...25c
4-plece iiiaii Kreairast Sets — Butter -nish.
Siißlr-Howl, i.e.. ,-r :.. ci Spoon-Holder.
complc-te? 35c
Goblets (extra (jualityj. set of six 35c
- M^^m^^m^'
* -i
:^m^BMß l^^'
. I
i mMMm
W/r-<^'\^'^& 'ivZfe
Ls«ttj v**fi z&iz^--*y^n£* I 'y '• .^'/U
J^gS^ i *^ '
4»-piecf D*"coratprl Tea. Set, ct>nststln, t:
12 C-Suih Te.t l'lates, 12 Cups and Saucers,
2 Cake J'latt-s, 1 each fcu^ar, C'r*anipr, Tea-
pet aiul lloni, as cut-. I ; f2-55
Decor. .ted Frer.'cli China Sprioiibolilers 13
MajOllc* Teapot and Sopar-i/owl, per set 25
' Decorated Teicups a;id s;iiirer«, per »et of six 60
7-lnca Decorcite't lireaitrast Flates,
color-!, six of shT 50
. H&viland Cli;n»Sal*id I.owls ...'.'.*; 60
Decorated yem-porceliiu Dlm.er Set,cou**lst-
. lv? of • six ill) earh ilreakfast. Tea and
•Soup I';;itf>, >ix ('Jj iadiv^itu-il li'itrer, two
(2) Meat Fiatter^, one (I) eafh covered
and cticov-rcd Ve*retaL.le Hi-'n, s!x (6)
Cups and Saucer*!, and six (t>) i .dual
Sa.ti .;.... 5 65
y •-•■ '■ -■ ■ — ■ — •
818 and 820 Market St.,
■ tfSiiTuTti ''
' ' ' . -
'.- • " •
863 Market Street.
.*■ la3l SuTtihr tr
BBSS ES2^3 r^?; S3 P^sn IS3S
nHEEa MSB KS&3 088
Drar Sir :
n l^th*pi&l A Uvo cent stamp
toiU. bring you, ft
-:.*-- :• f;vr; v:a> hs a sar;-'A .
■ !/%>PS^ cf th: Irving
J?&-;',*&&&^ *^/ 7ec "' /(;s /'"'^ os 'a
I^^K" i Mr.ffa3\ Manhood, Faiimgm
Vigor and Nerrovs Debility. Also sealed
book of startling and truths. ? *"Vl
only certain Specific for PrtmaturM
■ Decay, -guaranteed. »
6 P.M. Sunday, 10 A. M. to 1 P.M. B
":■ '-H • 86 Fifth Avenue. New York City.
mmm «■» bbss iv*.;*] jess
mri:i . ly SuTuThA Wy . * *
them, go to the -Opt l astitute Tor yoar Specta-
if sand Eye-glasses., It's theonly eatablwhraent oa
the Coast, where they are measured on thorough
. self ntlQc principles. lenses ground If necessary to
correct each particular can-, So Tlsiial defect
j ■where «la-«es are required too complicated for a*.
We guarantee our flttlng* to be abjolutely fi^rfii'.L.
■ Xo other estabiisHment can get th* same »iitiern>r
facilities »» are round here, lor 'lie In .trurii^iits and
'.. methods. osed are my own. .li-croTerles and i itb-i-
-tions ,and are far in the. lead of any now la use
.Satisfaction guaranteed-- .-- ■
•4?7 KKAftNT STRKKT. ■-'"
42?- i -^-DO .NOT EOKOKT.TUE SL'MUEI! 4*37
* '.-... :'•-■■'■ '■■g-eod-if'-. •■•'■.-;-'--. : ■'• -\
'SSMMMA woods'; '
E^&£ Penetrating
<-$=* .M -^ »V ■ > SEEM* <i« It'K. Otherr in :
.^J AND THE jp~ comparison are slow
'.'■« -F- «ek ?^ i ' ORAO.: If Miff erinic try
woods PLASTER.
■vJ^u^yyjdTOAS • It .Penetrate*, Re. .
■ *vCv^^f*'ff^\VVvSV ■!*•▼••• Cures." '•
/y//// / J ' |. • A X \ \ : . ! ! ; All Droesista.
'-. - .*: ; .- : ■»p.l TaTn-ly .' *..*. . *: *"' .■ ..
"P IS 1.l 'A" n ' " • • ' : <-* laxatlre refreshlag. '
I 11 m UK - iruiMe>7
I .n; 111 Ft II Tery agreeable to. taka, fet
. _ . CONSTIPATION, ':•:
I' -ait 'MJ.-je ■■ ■ '-, - heut'irrtioiis, bile, .
IN 89 lb lorn or appetite, iiastrlc ao<J
B IB U I Ba IB latesilnul troubles aad . .
• " ■■•_:. ™-* ...- headache jurlalag
-".-■.'.•'..•'*.• •'•' from them. .
fm R I 111 N ss B "* <i*m ArchiTW, Patia
Ull I bbU II Bo by all Drutf -
'.*... 'apM Imr -3m .. ■ - . * - *
i Mf^H?fi buseness
Life Scholarship,: s7s.
'- UM. ibi. citicui^uiJ . jail mi.:
The Grand Army Entertainment
in Woodward's Gardens.
Crowning the May Queen — Patriotic Eongs
and Dances in ttae Presence of a Great
Multitude— payday in the Park.
From GOOO to 7000 boys and girls packed
the pavilion of Woodward's Gardens |yes
terday morning and afternoon, and another
dense throng, composed mostly of adults,
flocked to the grounds in the evening. The
event that drew all these people together
was to celebrate the debut of the merry
and charming month of May. The Grand
Army posts of San Francisco bavin? de
termined to pick out a day for mirth and
gladness as a set-off for the day of somber
sadness which it has eiveu to the country
selected Mayday for the celebration of
patriotic song and dance. The success
the holiday-making at Woodward's Gardens
yesterday was a triumphant achievement of
the veterans. Judged by the hich charac
ter of the entertainment yesterday and the
multitude of happy youngsters that took
part in it, either as actor or siectator, the
May festival will hereafter be looked for
ward to in San Francisco with the most
Joyful anticipations by youna and old.
A tew weeks ago a general executive com
mittee made up of delegates from Lincoln,
Garfield, Meade, Cass aud Liberty G. A. It.
posts took charge of the arrangements fox
the celebration. T. C. Masteller was
elected chairman, C. Mason Kinue treas
urer and W. W. Stone superintendent.
Assisted by an enthusiastic body of asso
ciates these gentlemen devised a Grand
Army Mayday festival, which was at once
musical, uictnrcsque, artistic and patriotic as
well as altogether satisfying- to everyone
that took part.
At 10 o'clock in the morning the enter
tainment in the pavilion began with the
maypole dance. Sixteen girls dressed- in
white, tripped around tlio pole. keeping
time with the music. The circle eras a
periphery of flowing tresses, white skirts
nnd black stockings lied ribbons, white
ribbons and blue ribbons were fastened to
the t<.p of the pole. There was a pretty
little maid at the loose end of eaehriboon.
As they tripped around they plaited the
libbons about the pole, until it resembled
the ancient symbol of the shaving-shop.
Six little misses next danced a CastUian
tarantella, which was followed by a splen
did exhibition drill by the cadets from
Horace Mann Grammar School ami a
Highland Sing by little Mug^i* Hassett.
'I l, it- were other characteristic dances, and
then everybody began to feel hungry. Be
fore the crowd dispersed to attack tl.e
lunch-baskets all stood up and sang the
"Star-spangled Banner."
At L' o'clock there was not tiptoe space in
the bij? building. The interior swarmed
with ladies and children, the few old Grand
Army veterans and police officers being
almost lost to sight in the sea of youthful
faces md mass of gay colors which brigliteu
feminine apparel and headgear. It was
only by tho "exercise of the most constant
vigilance thai space on the floor and the
stage was preserved for the ; r«tty marches
and dances that mado up the bulk of tho
After the grand march the My Queen,
Miss Carrie Graffe, an attractive girl of 14
summers and a pupil in the grammar grade
of the Lincoln Palmar] School, was
crowned. This beautiful ceremony at an
end. ail the children sang "May Morning."
A wonderfully clever child, Irene Delaney,
only 8 years old and dressed in Castiiian
styie, next executed a Spanish fan daucv.
Ttie way she handled her lan and her grace
ful motions of limbs and body would have
done honor to matu.e professionals. .George
W. Arbuckle sang a stirring .patriotic solo
and for an encore g»ve "The Regular Army,
Oh." Madge and Kiltie l».e ■ • danced .i
hornpipe together, and then tie Excelsior
Brigade from the Sooth San Francisco
school stood up for the admiration end
applacse of 7000 people. The Excelsior
Brigade was all girls. Thirty-two formed
the line. Each carried' an American flag.
A Zouave red i cket, a red fez, a white dress
with two broad red stripes running around
the lower part of the skirt, constituted tlie
Excelsior Brigade bill of dres?. \\ ban llim
band struck up t?;e exhilarating tune of
"Marching Through Georgia" these thirty
two bread-and-butter misses, thus gavly
attired, unreeled themselves out of their
sents iiko a tape-line out of a stock
exchange clicker. They marched in
single file, formed twos formed fours,
foiraed eights, formed crosses, pivoted the
fours, eights and rr. *-■?* j , circled in two*,
in fours and in full strength. While they
formed these combinations they sang the
chorus "From Atlanta to tlio Ses," and the
applause was deafening.
Little Maggie Bassett afterward danced
the Highland fling and the Anvil Chorus
was sung by the bigger girls, who used
wooden dumbbells for Vila, which effect
was disappointing. Next the Forum Quar
tet song. The Minuet Trio, by Irene
Cook, Ida Wyatt and Ethel Hawkins was
danced with exquisite grace. The skirt
dance by six liitie girls, whose brilliant
colored skirts of red. blacir, yellow and blue
made them lock like gorgeous butterflies,
was eperhaps the most picturesque dance of
the day. These little girls were: Irene
Radovicb, 6; Maggie Bassett.7; Kiltie and
M. I ■ shell, 5 and 7: Piosie Kuighten, 7, and
Ireno Delaney, 8. The Gipsy dance ly
eight misses, fallowed by the "Sw
spangled Bannei," closed the afternoon's
In tiie evening the gardens were brilliant
ly illuminated. Judge Frederick Adams
delivered a patriotic address, Madame M.
K. BaJprnaei tang a cara which was
received in a manner that showe 1 the high
appreciation of tie lady' 3 effort. Her sweet
and sympathetic voice was under perfect
control during tHe most diflicnit passages in
Done zetti's bird-like "Linda Chamouirix."
Upon a -nil sfie sang "Com tne Thro' the
Kje." Jordan Lesion, elect Kniiilits or
America, Captain William Irelan, gave a
grand fancy drill. Great interest was taken
in the tug of war between the veteran
soldiers and a like numuer of veteran
sailors of the war, in which neither proved
the victors. The soldiers had one cleat the
advantage when time was called. Ti a
■train lusted neatly three-quarters of an
hoar. The song "America" concluded the
exercises, after which the fiooc was cleared
for dancing.
The main credit for the success of the en
tertainment belongs to Miss Cook of the
dancing academy at Saratoga Hall, Who" not
only composed all the dances but trained
the girls, and to I'rnie-sor Stone of the South
San Franci-ico Public School, who had
entire management of the stage.
Crowds of Children. Mak« Merry In
Golden Gate r.trk.
It was Mayday yesterday and io the
afternoon in the Golden Gate Park thou
sands of children crowded the playgrounds
and picnicked with their elders on the
bright green sward. A visitor approaching
from the terminus of the California-street
Itiiilroad after being engaged for a few
minutes in conversation with Frank
Dickey's wonderful parrot which, hang
ing out and basking in the snn, addresses
bis quaint remarks to all tho passers-by,
could not fail to distinguish a far oft but
unusual hum nnd buzzing rising up from
the distance through the pine trees as he
entered the park. ■■■'. ."•'■'
Passing along near the Cuslno, well pat
ronized by adults and youngsters and walk
ing past the bridge and then the bandstand,
the green approaches to which ware crowded
witli various family groups, the children's
playground appeared in sight. 'Twr.s here
the crowd gathered, the laughter and frolic
some fun of hundreds of happy youngsters
rent the sir. and accounted for the unusual
bum which awake* ed the curiosity of tho
visitor entering the park. The center of
attraction was the merry-go-round. Speeding
around in Uie dizzy circling were children of
all siges, slzui and of both sexes. Mounted
on the rocking-hor«es or crowded Into the
miniature boats they thoroughly enjoyed
the whirling entertainment And what a
rush, was there, when the limited duration of
the ride was over to secure the best horses
and boats. Not only did the children par
ticipate in the rides, but adults also enjoyed
the fun, seated in armchairs on the revolv
ing platform 'in company with the young
! 6ters. -':■■■■.'■■. ■■--'..•-'■ ay-.:yy. y
he Australian bird? in the newly erected
aviaries were also much admired. Ttie
swings and donkey rides were patronized
so strongly that a score more of either
would hardly have .sufficed to satisfy the
crowds of eager patrons. The boys had thn
larije playground all to themselves for base
ball, and the bicycle track was well filled
by aspiring wheelmen. . Few mused paying
a visit to the animals, the young buffalo aud
deer holding Quite-. a large audience, and
the little wbitetail rabbits dodging -In and
ont of- their, burrows, were also a great at
traction to the juveniles. • They all own a
master, however, and that is a fine specimen
of. a. gray. wild, goose. "That bird will
take no water from any one," said
a visitor from Kentucky, : yesterday. "i
respect * that bird . and ■ will wager a
$10 bill to a cranberry that she can whip
anything in sight and never show a sign of
Quitting."' This is true, too. Tho bird will
fight anything it meets; the deer and buffalo
keep far out of her range,' nnd the rabbits
disappear like lightning if she makes a
rapid tiy at them. She is the "daddy of the
lot." : • y
'ihe various improvements in the park,
including the new bridge and subway, the
huge parterres and conservatory filled with
radiant and fragrant flowers,. the verdant
lawns and the rich green foliage, showed to
the best advantage yesterday In the bright
May sunshine, so that every one felt lighter,
brighter, healthier and better for having
spent their Mayday holiday in cur glorious
public resort.
Good It exults of lhe Cigar-Makers* ami
En ploy ers* .Conference.
It looks now as though the cigar-makers'
troubles would soon be over. Yesterday
the Cigar-manufaciurers' Association met a
committee from the Cigar-makers' Union
and had a conference on the bill of 1 rices.
At its conclusion President Plagemann of
the Employers' Association asserted with
great confidence that by next Monday morn
ing all the strikers would be back to work,
and this view of the situation was not de
nied by the journeymen. It appears that
as a result of this conference the only
points of difference still between the men ami
their employers is tho question of the latter
being allowed to make an £8 cigar and that
the former be allowed to charge extra for
mixed seed-fillers. The nniou at its meet
ing to-night will probably concede these
points in recognition of the concessions
made by the employers.
Two cigar-manufacturers conceded all
the demands of the uuion men yesterday
and tko old hands went to work, A. W.
Mass & Co., employing 19 men, and A. Mul
ler with a force of four men.
Prealdent Hyde ltecorainendfi That the
\Vo:ik Our* lie St rmctliened.
Some time ago Tun Call drew attention
to the condition of stairs in public school. 4 ,
and it the last meeting of the Board of Edu
cation a letter from President Hyde, of
which the follow is a copy, was read:
In a recent Issue the San Francisco CALL
directs attention to the aiie-fed ins-ecure condi
tioned Ibc slims In some of the public schools at
this department. It is stated thai may of litem
are not properly seemed, and that the const. ml
and reciyar marching of the children up and
down is liable to weaken their sum oris.
When there la the slightest suspicion of present
or possible dancer In a matter of this kind It
Should recetvsiuun diate trot lon. aid I tecum
mend that tho i cmmittee on Buildings and
Grounds proc>ed to examine all the .-.talis in all
the school buildings ..od stieiiulhen SUCH as may
be found weak.
The matter was referred tothe proper
committee and the stairs ere now being
looked after.
Judge Coffey's Decision in Uie
McDonald Estule.
Paternity and Adoption of tte Child of an
Illicit Leva Held to Have Ben Abun
dantly Established.
"As a proposition of law, the paternity
being established, the act of DO one else
can stand between this petitioner and bis
So said Judge Coffey from the bench yes
terday, deciding affirmatively the applica
tion for distribution by Henry McDonald,
claiming to be the child of tho deceased
Captain Charles K. & McDonald, whose es
tate is in processor administration, and wbo
died on March 21, 1880.
Henry was born on February 2, 1874, his
mother being Claude Lee, now Mrs. Ban
some. McDonald was a frugal old Scotch
in.ii who had two passions— one to amass
money and the other the exemplification of
zouave-drill regulation*. lie left an estate
valued at some Slso,on(lL The contest was
ou.one side between Henry, the Illegitimate
offspring by one Mrs. Kinsome, better
known by ln*r stage nan.* of Claude Lee,
and the brother and sisters of the deceased
on tbe other.
As the Judge said, in his decision, the
boy's coin: ' undertook to establish that
the claim of the child was nut founded open
any base consideration and was not the off
spring of cup;.. iiy or conspiracy, nor of a
woman attempting to practice predatorily
upon a rich man's estate*. She was not an
adventures*, Lut one who was Ibe victim of
circumstances ihat palliated her net and
extenuated, her offeuse. Her poverty and
distress were taken advantage of by the
superior strength and lust of the deceased;
and while it was true she was then nomi
nally tlie wife of i ao Henri Stimrt, as ho
was knowu upon the variety theatrical
beards, Hiram de Witt Goodwin being his
true name, it whs impossible that be could
have been the father of the child, because
of non-Intercourse and physical incapacity.:
Finally,- it was asserted that the boy's claims
were to be established by the frequent and
constant public acknowledgment of the pa
ternity of the claimant by the deceased."
Tbe trial of the ci.se began on October 7,
1891, and it was finally submitted on Febru
ary i. 1802, occupying 56 days or 152 hours
In all. during which 27 witnesses were ex
amined for the claimant and 24 for the re-'
Judge Coffey never had any doubt as to
tho paternity of the boy, and announced hi
belief in in the bench on January 12, 1892.
but certain questions of law needed to be
resolved belore pronouncing judgment. "1
do hot think," said be yeaterday, "that the
testimony brought in after the reopening of
the ease 'materially affects tbe situation,
either of fact or of. law, is it stood at the
first submission, yy * v .
Said the Judge: "Counsel for respon
dents, in adverting to the public interest in
this case, suid that it was of importance far
beyond Its effect upon the iuterest of claim
eat, for it touches the basis of society and
strikes at the safety nnd stability cf the
social structure. if this be so the remedy
Is in repealing the act of the Legislature
wblcb authorizes such applications, and not
in attempting its abrogation by judicial
legislation. it is not to be presumed that
the law was enacted for the purpose of im
periling virtue or promoting vice or licens
ing lust; but it is tn be presumed conclu
sively tlrat. the - motives of the legislator
were worthy and calculated to protect the
innocent in the i.nieul and '.vineut
of a ii.--mr.il rteht. If inn facts be estab
lished as alleged the law is explicit and the
courts were Instituted :::id exist solely for
its enforcement. The Code of California Is
the sanction for this proceeding, and that
code is the expression of the moral sense of
the ■inanity and commonwealth."
CANNOT BE C 11.l 1 MV. li.ii.
The court argons at some lenath the im
p-assibiiity of ' tie applicant being the child
of '"'win, alias Stuart, and argues that
the physical fact cannot be circumvented
that McDonald was the father, concluding,
as be had beforo remarked orally, tbat "if
there be one fact established beyond perad
venture of a doubt in my mind ii is that the
claimant is the fruit of relations belween
decedent nnd the mother of the petitioner."
A3 to the effect of the boy's claim of the
records of the action for divorce entitled
Goodwin vs. Goodwin, the court did not
think that the Infant is estopped from deny
ing the effect of tbe findings and judgment
in that ease and demanding his birthright.
Bat the paternity having been established,
the next question was whether there had
been a public acknowledgment and a main- -
tenance as a legitimate child.
"lam of opinion," taid tlio Judge, "that
the evidence in support of this issue, Is
abundant' as to the facts and that the statu
tory conditions are supplied in every partic
ular. To rehearse the evidence would be
simply to reproduce my notes, which con
tain, as 1 think, a faithful transcript of the
substance of the testimony nnd establish the
claim "t acknowledgment, legitimation and
adoption under section 230 of the Civil
In conclusion this very interesting deci
sion says: vy ,, ,
The failure to call Duncan McDonald, tlie
oilier of decedent, on the pait of (lie respond
ent, to contradict the evidence In favor of the
claimant, Is not satisfactorily accounted for by
counsel for respondent. that the sole reason for
not pulling him on Uie stand wan that tbey did
not caie to vooch for tits crmtblllty; It seems
rather irobabls Hint lie could not, even If lie
would, testify against the claimant, for he knew
that the claim of the petitioner was based upou
truth, botH as to paternity and ncknowledgmeat.
and that bo was entitled lo succeed as heir to
the estate of decedent. .-• .
Tax Collections.
Tbc following tax collections for the
month <if April nre reported by Tax Col
lector O'Hrien: City and county real estate,
year 1891, $413,130 22; personal property,
81118 11; State real estate, year 1891, $235,
--370 77; peisonal property, $2274 79; poll
taxes, $3; taxes of previous year.", IfKff 47;
fees and commissiou*, $180 39; Dupont
street widening assessment, §2>ft 26; total,
SO.-W.W7 01. SKAS ' >
I'ji-< nli fornlAii.
-elite Smiley called the attention of
the ( iy Hall Commissioners at yesterday's
meeting to the fact that the corrugated
iron u.-pil on one of tho contracts had not
linen pointed by California material or
labor, M the specifications require. Con
tractor McCnnn said he was obliged tj get
the work done in the East.
Good Cooking
Is sne of the chior blessings of every homo. To
always -Insure good custards, |.u. Linus, -.incc-a.
etc.. 'use. «.ail li.'rile .1 -•• I .uric " Hi ami Condensed'
Milk. -Directions .it the laboi. Sold by yoar
grocer or druggist.
Arrival of the Crniser Boston
and the Cily of Sydney,
Shoal Wattr at the Western "Wharves-Mis
hats on the Marlines Fleet- Search-
Light Practice on the Bay.
The United -States cruiser Boston arrived
from San Diego yesterday morning and
anchored well out in the stream in a
line between Clay street and Goat Island.
The cruiser was. fully described aud her.
officers, armament, etc., given iv yesterday's
Call. The run up the coast was made in
forty-eight hours. The men have not had
any liberty for two mouths, and to give
them an opportunity of a trip ashore the
Boston will probably remain in the stream
a few days. Two of tho boilers are In a
I nltcit States cruiser Boston.
leaky condition ana other.repairs are neces
sary which will necessitate a stay in the
drydock at Mare Island. Vlsilors from the
shore will be permitted to inspect the ves
sel to-day, but tow boats will not be allowed
The City of Sydney arrived from Panama
and way ports yesterday as an extra
steamer, with nine passengers in the cabin
and three in the steerage. The vessel bad
broken her shaft on the passage down and
had been towed by the Clyde to Panama for
it-pairs. All the passengers wero from
Central American ports. Acapulco was the
last port of call, and the run from that port
to the heads whs made in (i 1 /* days.
The Nicaraguan steamer Costa Uioa ar
rived limn Departure Bay yesterday with
2300 tons of coal for Dunsmuir & Sons.
The schooner San Jose left yesterday on
a huutlng and fishing trip in northern
The ship Vildanden, Captain Brumagard,
120 days from' Glasgow, arrived yesterday
with a heavy cargo of coal. She had a fine
trip round the Horn, carrying topsails all
the way.
The steamer Newsboy, 16 hours from
Navarro for San Pedro, put in here yester
day to land Dassengers.
Among the removals' yesterday were the
ship Carlield from the seawall to Sausaliti**,
the ship Edward O'Brien from the stream
to Union, the bark Mount Washington from
the Union Iron Works to the seawall, the
bark Est.court frcm sea to stream; the
Wai a Walla from Beale to Broadway, the
barkentine CD. Bryant from tiie stream
to the sugar refinery, the shin Kate Daven
port from the stream to Oakland. To-day
the ship Spartan will be- towed from Main
to sea and the ship Galgate from Mission
Hock to the Potrero Gas Works.
Smelts ate beginning to be caught in con
siderable numbers frcm the end of Lom
bard-street wharf. The best time is at the
first of the Hood tide.
The British ship Earlscourt arrived yes
terday alter a last run of 113 days from
The Charleston had nn hour's search
light practice last night, and tlu novel dis
play caused treat enthusiasm on the city
front from Bro.idway to Folsom. The beams
of light brought out every spar on the
cruisers Champlain, Boston and. Fasaas, the
white hulls shining out as clear as (lay.
A new ark. the Pollywog, built for the
Corinthian Yacht Club as a place of refuge
from dull care and a home for high jinks,
has beeu launched at North Bench and was
town across the bay yeaterday.
'lhe overdue bark Fresno arrived yester
The American ship Edward ion while
being towed to Unit. n deck by the Rescue
yesterday grounded repeatedly in passing
along the wharf, and, after a capstan had
been wrenched out. the attempt to get her
into ber berth was abandoned; Finally the
bark Chieftain was moved up, and the
O'Brien tied up astern of her. There ought
to ba 23 feet of water at tbe snot, but the
indications are that there are not more than
12 or 14 feet }
There have been numer. us accidents on
board the British grain fleet now tied up at
Martinez. On Saturday a b>'V on the Gow
anbank fell into tlie bold and was killed. A
few days previously an apprentice was
drowned. The boatswain of another vessel
fell into the hold and was dangerously in
jured. A man on lhe Melverton broke his
leu and tbo stewatd ot the Andrada was
buried Inst week.
A strike of deckhands on the ,1. I). Peters
azaiust the summer schedule, which re
duces their wage's £,'> a month, took place
yesterday morning.- but was stopped by a
prompt compliance with the men's demands.
'1 he Peers look un a large number of dele
gates to the Stockton convention last night.
Hi.is were received yesterday for tie coal
supply at the Presidio. AlcatrHZ. Angel Isl
and and the steamer McDowell.
The Bo<ard of Harbor Commissioners has
decided to re-advertise for a new tug to' re
place the Ana-dm. .
The bonds of B. McMahon in the sum of
$12,000 for tho building of a wharf at Pow
ell street have been approved.
The British ship Scottish Moors, which
arrived from Swansea yesterday, reports
that in latitude 41 deg. south, longitude 45
deg. west, a heavy squall from the.South
west split topsail and mainsails.
The Champion Itarbar Falls Into the Jlay
While Drunk.
Professor William J. Carey, called the
champion of Pacific* Coast barbers, i- in a
woeful plight. Late yesterday afternoon he
tumbled or flung himself into the bay at
the foot of Hyde street. Ile was speedily
fished out and taken to the Receiving Hos
pital, where it was decided that he was both
diunk and emy. Forthwith he was sont
down to the City Pjrison, and, showing a dis
position to smash things, was strapped to a
cot In bis pocket was found a card certify
ing that he had been proclaimed champion
of fnce-scrapers, btcauso he bad shared a
man In 31 seconds.
The I.l»bes Case.
: Stipulations were entered Into yesterday
between the Govern nient officer" and the
attorneys for Liehes Bros. & Co., by which
the tobacco investigation now. in progress
was continued for 'Ml days in order to. give
both sides additional time to find new
evidence. y;.\ •-•• '--„
Fruit Shipping.
Under the new arrangements which are
being -perfected, for swift fruit-shipping be
tween San Francisco and London it is ex
SMOKES. / '' m %
UH r. tSS^rlfi If i //V-r3ili/
1 1 . llte^^kp a// /v<C__§Tu
1 * 7VI J*> A pJ^^ tR 2SYcAn*^I^DINGyMO^N^Io'aACC(),
is not like other kinds. It has peculiar fragrance and peculiar flavor.
Its peculiar uniformity always gives peculiar comfort, and has made
it peculiarly popular. Sold everywhere. Made only by ?,.
inr'_'_ TuFr ly
peeled that fruit wiil lie placed in the C'ni
eaco market in five and a half days, and in
New York in seven or eight days. Nego
tiations are in progress with the Cunard
ant White Star lines to torward the fruit
immediately, so that tiiere is a veiy good
prospect of California fruit being 'eaten in
London withiu two weeks of the time i.t is
picked In this State. Mr. A- T. Hatch is
one of' the promoters of tho enterprise.
How It Ended at tint I'a villon — Tho Wiu-
There was quite a large number of ladies
and gentlemen at the Pavilion lust. night to
witness the final eon-teats of the tugrof-war.
Tim Canadians and Danish teams were
first on the platform, and after a pull which
lasted 8 mm. and 10 sec. Referee M airhead,
who acted as proxy for the original referee,
gave his decision in favor of the Canadians.
The next was to have been a contest be
tween the .Scottish and Irish teams, but
Captain Alexander Sharp of the former
team and six or his men positively refused
to compete. Sharp said that he had posi
tive proof that two men on the Scottish team
had sold out to the Canadians on last Satur
day night, and that uuder no circumstances
would he officer a team in which were
traitors to the cause.
No kind or manner of inducement would
get the captain to chance his mind, and as
a result only two members of the Scottish
team put in appearance ou the platform
against the Irish.
The referee gave the Scotchmen IB min
utes to get ready, and at the end of that
time he give hi* decision iv favor of the
Irish team by default.
The .announcement did not please the
spectators, the majority of whom couid not
understand wiiat the delay and trouble
meant. ?- • ;
Thn next was to have been a single con
test between anchormen Smith of the Ca
nadian team and Atkinson of the Scottish
team. V
Tho latter was unable to raise $500, nnd
said he was ready to pull for .*;..<, which
whs the largest sum nf money ho could af
ford to pull for. The Canadian objected to
meet his opponent for any amouut tinder
There was considerable parley, which
finally resulted in "no contest," as tho Scot
tish anchorman could not meet the demand
Of his opponent.
The audience, on seeing tliat the prospect
of any further sport was slim, left the Pa
vilion, and thus ended the second inter
national lug-nf-war.
Tho prize- winners ate: Canada first
money, Denmark secoud and Ireland third.
A Crazy Tailor Sets Out to Kill
the Secret Fraternity.
He Shoots at Captain J. £. Burns of the
Schooner Vine— The Mariner's Life Saved
by the Cksp of His Suspenders.
•Crazy Fred Schiekler, a tailor, who lives,
at the Montgomery Hotel, on Second street,
slatted out yesterday afternoon to annihi
late the ancient order of Freemasons, which
bethinks exists solely for the purpose of
making his life a burden. He loaded and
placed in his pocket a bulldog revolver and
set out to accomplish his purpose.
At the corner of Market and Tliird
streets,- In front of the Nucleus building,
Schieklor saw the tall form of John K.
Burns, captain and owner of the schooner
Vine, coming toward him. He had never
seen the mariner before, but thinking that
he was a Freemason, which proved to be
the case, he pulled the revolver from his
pocket when Burns was within three feet
of him and blazed away. The captain was
struct by the bullet, and as the would-be
assassin raised the weapon for a second
shot he turned and fled across tho street,
meeting Officers O'Connor, O'Sbea. -and
Barnett, who. hearing the crash of -the pis
tol aud seeing tiie rapidly swelling crowd,
were hastening toward tho center of dis
. • Hl'. "WAS SHOT.
• "Are yon shot?" asked Officer O'Connor.
" Yes, I am." gasped the fugitive, a tall,
slim Individual, with a long, gray beard.
"Who shot you -y
"That miserable little cur over there."
said the excited seaman, pointing to
Schietler, who, with the smoking weapon
in his hand, was trying to break through
the surrounding crowd. ;.'.;...' '-. ■ ,
Officer O'Sbea snatched the revolver from
Schlekler's hand. The Nemesis of the Ma
sons was quivering with excitement. His
face was as red as a sunset cloud, and
great drops of perspiration were raining
from his forehead. He was hustled into a
patrol-wagon and taken to the City Prison,
where lie was booked for attempted murder.
Schiekler is short and swarthy and has a
heavy black moustache. He was bom In
Germany 45 years ago arid came to this
country when 17 years of age. It is. not
known whether he- has a family or not. He
served In the Union army andldraws a pen
sion for wounds received during the war of
the rebellion.
Captain Burns went to the prison to tell
how the affair occurred, bin before reaching
the bastile found that his person had not
been perforated by the bullet fired by
Schiekler. The hall while en route to his
abdomen had been stopped by a metal clasp
which was attached below the buckle of his
suspender for the purpose of holding his
underclothes in place.
The bullet flattened theclasn and dropped.
Captain Vine said that he had never seen
Schiekler before and knew nothing about
Schiekler, when interviewed by a Cat.l
reporter, said that the Freemasons had pur
sued him from Germany. They i.--d taken
his property and caused him to beiucar
ctraled iv the insane * .-.yluni at Reno, Nev.
He was kepi in the asylum for three months
and was released four years ago. Then ac
coiding to his story he went to Idaho and
acquired some properly for which he. had a
de.-it in hi--, possession.
"The Freemasons," be said, '-have per
secuted me because I have said that they
are dastards."
"Are yon going to kill all of them?" he
was asked. ;..;..*. .; .."
"1 don't know; I think there are too
many of them; but 1 will If I can.".
Officer Shea states that two hours before
Schiekler started upon his mission of anni
hilation he met him on Market street.
Schiekler asked him where was the nearest
police telephone box. and upon being told
said that there would soon be use for it. lie
was evidently planning his crusade against,
Masonry at the time. Schiekler says : . he
knew that Burns was a Mason, because he
(Schiekler) Is a unnd-reader. .• •*
The California Loyal Legion Celebrate*
Its Twenty- I*l rat Birthday.
To-day the Calilornia Commandery of
the Loyal Legion celebrates the twenty-first
anniversary of its birthday. The celebra
tion will be kept up two day*. This morn
ng the commandery will proceed on the
steamer James M. Donahue to Mare Island,
leaving the tiny-street wharf at 9:30 o'clock.
At Mare Island the commandery will be the
guest of Rear* Admiral Irwin. Between
three and four hundred ladies and gentle
men will go on tho trip. All the dicers of
the French and Austrian warships will join
in the excursion. To-morrow evening the
commandery will sit down to a banquet in
Pioneer Hall. ■ : -.'.-"
Mrs. Darl* Nonmlted.
Jud_;e Slack nonsuited Mrs. Sarab Davis
in her action against the California-street
Cable C'-mpi'iiy for damages for personal
Injuries r? reived en lhe ISth of February,
1891. In coming outof her.house at 1020
Hyde street, en that dav-. to note where a
lire was she stumbled over a rail negligently
laid on the sidewalk- by the railroad as. she
claimed,* y- - :
Parties ami Entertainments.' Annnnnreit
for Thin Eve ning;.
The members of the Aldihe Musical Club
will give their last party for this season to
night at.Union.squaro'llall. :'.--, M-:
The Misses Beaver gave a. large lea on
Saturday even. 114 at the' residence nf their
parents," Mr. at.d Mis, George W. Beaver,
at the corner of Taylor and-' Washington
streets. About 150 friends were pleasantly
entertained. \- . ? ?y
The Loyal Legion will celebrate their
twenty-fifth anniversary with' an excursion
to Mare Island to-day. A larg"** umber of
army people will join. James It, Dona
hue, which leaves the Tibnron ferry slip at
9:30 o'cl* ck. To-morrow night a banquet
will be hold at Pioneer Hall.
Miss Daisy G I more, a pupil of .Mrs. Leila
Ellis, will give a reading of "Weak House"
in Stein Rail till" evening. - * ■»;*.
"Penelope" wa* given at the Hotel Holla
VI -sta mi .Friday evening for the benefit of
the Children's Hospital. In the cast were
Miss M. 1.. Carr, Miss 15. .Letcher and sev
eral gentlemen. fv. ;-. r-^
-The German Women's Huelf Verein will
give » vocal and instrumental.concert at St.
Johann Is Church this evening. • AH are cor
dially invited. y '
Ivy Chapter No. 27. O. E. 8., will eivo an
entertainment and dance at 32 O'Farrell
street this evening. ;; ' -
Mr.. and Mrs. Thomas C. Coghill gave an
enjoyable entertainment on Friday at their
residence, 1304 Jackson street, for the ben
efit of St. Andrew's Church of West Oak
land. *
The Berlins will cive their eleventh hop
at Old Fellows' Hall this evening.
A concert will be Eiven by the University
of California Glee Club, for the benefit of
the U. C. Baseball Club, in Assembly Hail
this evening.
Items That Aro of Interest to a Great
Many People.
The annual report of the Nevada, Cali
fornia and Oregon road was filed yesterday
with the Bailroad Commissioners. The line
runs from Keno, Nev., to Amedti, Cal., a
distance of 79 miles.
An animal report from the Bedondo Rail
road Company, also filed yesterday, shows
that the company was organized April 1,
1891, with a capital stock of 5380.54& The
line runs from Redondo to Los Angeles, a
distance of 17 miles.
Major Arbuckle of the Phillips Bock Isl
and excursion agency in this city has ac
cepted a position with the Judson people.
Adolph Ottinger, vice-president of the
American Ticket-brokers' Association, will
leave to-night for the purpose of attending
a convention of tins organization, which
convenes at Denver on Saturday.
Robert Kerr, general freight and passen
ger agent of the Canadian Pacific, arrived
here yesterday from the north on an annual
Inspection trip of agencies under his con
The Railroad Commissioners did not meet
yesterday, Beekman is in tho East, B«a is
in politics and Litchfield is in gloom.
Navigation on the Great LaKes has just
opened, and the Canadian Pacific has put
in operation its steamer line from Port Wil
liam to Owen Sound.
Traffic Manager Robert Gray of the South
ern Pacific Company has returned from an
extended visit in the Eastern States.
General Superintendent J. A. Fillmore
wjll arrive hero to-day at 9:15 A. m. from
Ogden. •
Some More Dog* That Have Keen En-
terod aa I'ri/.'-W in
The dog campaign will open in the Wig
wam, corner of Eddy and Jones streets, to
morrow. The benches for the dog delegates
are in position, ana there is. much conten
tion going on among the dog delegates as to
which will call it to order, "that will bark
first." Yesterday A. C. Davenport of Stock
ton entered five < ock.-r spaniel:*, Jfrendft,
Maud K. Blackbird, Bell, Roe. George
Crocker has his rocker spaniel Sport en
tered, nrui also Fred K. v¥ebster his cocker
spaniel King Bee, and as both are members
of the Union Club therG is considerable fun
going on as to which din; will get the prize
as. both are thoroughbred and highly prized.
There are 171 classes of dogs,. and every
class is represented.
h> ti pre iii*9 Court Kales.
The new rules of the Supreme Court, re
cently adopted (to take effect after July 1)
by that tribunal, as printed iv the Evening
Bulletin of tliey~tli ult., can be relied on as
being Strictly correct, having, been thor
oughly revised by the clerk of the court.
Attorneys can obtain copies at the Bulletin
office, 622 Montgomery sireet. Price Scents.*
We regret to learn that the long and danger
ous illness of Sam C. Partridge, photo supply
■ merchant, 226 liush street, renders Ills close
application to business UDadYK*ibi \ Mr. Far
tridge now offers bis large assortmentof cam
eras, lens- s, chemicals,, c, etc.. at greatly re
duced prices, iv order to close out stocn at
once.. __j *. -vi*
BxJtTXXlitq has the only reliable methods
1 1 celtctivfe sight. -427 Kearny street. •
I'lotujern Meet.
The monthly meeting of the Society of
California Pioneers wars held last evening
in . Pioneer Hall. Only routine business
was transacted. \; ;:: .-'.:.;? -..-.'■
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken ; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys-
tem effectually, dispels colds, head-
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy. of its kind ever pro-
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac-
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, . prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known. ,:'•.-.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c
and $1 bottles by all leading drug-
gists. Any reliable druggist who .-
may not have it on haad will pro-
cure it promptly for any one who
* wishes to try it. Do not accept any
substitute. •" '■--'. .
. SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. ' .' •/ •
ge2 ThSaTn tf -
cMfiofiiGH, _&.
high grade:'- jf'tflfj
605 Market St., S^jgH
Telephone 1394. * \p*»«a£:*scj™^y
unfit tf SuTuTh . - '^SSS^-gS&r - '
: /{V*jj&sBk CUKES .
A/H'<?(f^<<X\\ RHEUMATISM, .
Rj*fa£lM/ NEURALGIA, '.
Ww/^f TROUBLES. - i
V'f MO/ all DKIG<;ISTS.
.;•;., _ur_7 tf
* - - ' ,-..\ \ *
It Is Taken Direct From Real
A Charming NeW England lady Tills Her
j Experience Both Abroad and •? y.''-. : ?
in America
1.. • Roston Herald. ;'•'.. v. '; ■'-.; ..- ■•'•..''
The unwritten romance's of --. life are ore won ;
. derful and far mote tiiiereslluc .than. '.liieWisifc- " :
vivid works of fiction. 'lice one We •■•.-about v '-'■'■
relate occurred in leal life, aim 'is both Interest-.'
log and instructive.' • -/, ?-.-.•:.-..
--•Mi?. Jennie Hay forr.:eily lived in tfabehsster, .
N. II Her home was pleasant, l.er sum ri-.iiiius ■..-
comfortable. In the year 1880-sb-e [Bog-...
land, aud while In that coun iry began toex'i-.eii?
ence strange sensations. At first she attributed ;'■"•
them lo the change of climate, but they con- '
tinned and fiioeased until, liiially; like many '•
anothei woman she became utterly discouraged..
It was while in this condition thai Mrs. Raj re'-..*.**
tin ned to America and lier home. Ibpbsa&dS ot
women who read this story can appreclathe.the :
condition In which Mrs. ltay then wis. and s.yih-. •••
palhize Willi her MilleriUK. Iwo promiue it i.iiy- '.*
e&ielaus were called and endeavored "to doali/ih ' ':'
their power for he relief.. In spite, how ever. .d .-
their -kill Mr«. Raj great weak aiid more de-;':. .;
|. lessen, while iiie agony she endured seemed- to .-•
Inert It was at ibis lime mat a holed thy
slcian wbo was called declared Mrs; Kay Was
suffering from cancer, said there was no lie.'[> nd •*
tola hei Mends Mie couid not live, more lha "a ;
week at Ibe farthest. :..:>-.... •-•;..
And here conies tne Interesting 'part 'of jhe'-' .
stoty, which we will endeavor to tell id Mis. ,'
Bay's own voids She said:
••Unknown to all these physician*. 1 had been "
using a prei aratloa of which I bad heard much.*'
i did not t*»ii ihe -'physicians- because 1 levied. •-.-'■
icey would ridicule me, and p tliaps order its"
discontinuance. During all lie while that liie /
physicians were attending me the preparation ■
was steadily and faithfully doing its own woik.
In its own way, and 1 had faith In its power.- At :
last the doctor said there was no use of his Com,-...'
luX, lor he could do me no good. 1 had suffered-.
so much thai I was omte willing to die, but It.
seems I was nearer'relief than I knew. One
week from the day the doctor last called a fills*"
growth, as large as a coitee-ciin. and wiiicii
looked as though it had been veiy large, left me. .
1 sent for a doctor, and he declared It was a
fibroid minor, but said he had never known one .
to come away of Itself before. 1 Immediately
began to train health and strength, and I unhesi
tatingly declare that my lescue from death was
due solely to the marvelous effects of Warner's
Safe Cure, which was the remedy 1 took un
known to the physicians, and which certainly
rescued me from the grave. It is my firm belief .
that m any ladles who are said to die of cancer of
the womb are cases like mine. and. if they could
be tudticed to use Warner's sal Cure they, like ■
me, mmm be saved.* -
The above graphic account is perfectly true in
every respect. Mm. Jennie Kiy is now Hying at"-'
1-12 West Sixth streat, South Boston, M.iss., and.
If any lady doubts the above statement she can
address Mrs. Kay, who will gladly, answer a"
questions or grant an interview of a confidential
natuie to any lady who may choose to call upon
her. It Is -aid that 'tru it is stranger than. fie.
Hon," and when the thousands of suffering, help- -..
less women who are upon the road which physi- .
clans say Pa'is only to death, consider the story
as above given there is reason lor hope and Joy., "rj
even although they may be now iv the depths of ■ ■
despondency and misery. To such ladles the .
above tiuthful accouut Is willingly given. . 1 '-•
COMPANY, baying assumed all tbe oat- :
standing risks and policies ol the CALI- ?
Francisco, . which company has retired
from business, the San Francisco policy-
holders of said .; CALIFORNIA INSURANCE
COMPANY are revested to present their -
policies, at : the "office of said FIREMAN'S;
fornia street, and receiVe in exchange ;
therefor policies in said FIREMAN'S FUND ;;
San Francisco, April 25, 1892. . :
• :•?' '"' ; aatn 7 . ■;'" ■ -*'. : ' "-y •
V BUY YOUR : ? ' '.*-y?
(C H A3 . MAY JR. & CO.) ;
569 Market Street,
.Between Firat ami Second.- .'•'..'
P3-. tnii c Klcvator. n*.rl7-ThSatii tf -..-
Xioxvbst Prioos ■•■*.•
i •'.**. AND FRESCOING. ■ .•..•:-•.'.•
6. W. CLARK & 'CO.; 653 Market St vS^F;?;
. .- all Kr I Mm * . •■ ..■•-.•
tf^d_ fi^k ■' MiM.L.M.-CiiiPßK.ixi*-'.'.
- IP*** L» of Argyle.W'ir. writes: .;
.{•^a u?¥. The following et^te- '..-**
Up A -■ '^wjT mcnt-oT .mj weight -'
\r~^Sta£*in*>^ j- •'^N^and in cap merits
jf 7* "jn f\M- 7 />) will show the r'^ulis ; • *
" • ■(■ ' / \.'.f •*;•'/ ■' of & months treatment ;
-.. •";'. Before: -After; ':' -Rwlucrkm. . ' . ••* .
Weight. ...... 830 pounds. >S6 pounds.. TSpbiinday ■
Bnat i . . . 43 inches, -• 38 inchea. lOin.cheia.
Waist.' 42 inches.' '■" 31 inches.. lUnchea.' "-.*
Hips .......... 53 Inches.: inches. . .- 13 inches: -'. .
l-'ct Circulars, address with 6 en's in st__nps,.- ' '- '■'-, ■■ .
Dr. 0. W. F. SNYDER, McVtcVer's Theatre, CMcigo.',
*' .' • ' . Jas tf TaThSa ' ■'■..•- ■' -.- * ' :
■ "•: ■■"'. v.- OV .1 ■■'. -. • .-■.■ -■■
A test of .to TEAKS has proved the (treat merlt.o: ;
this popular remedy. l»y the r.ipi. I b*cr*asa -111 faro? ■ ■
•with leading pfcyaießww asaej tftga it v superior t_
all others for the sale, jvroiupt and coiuplet* cure- oi. ■ '
longstanding or recent i**i>e*_ Not only is v the beat, -
tutthecUc.iye-it.ai ALL L)KU*jc*ISLS sell U for 7,*> ' ■
««ntal*erl>ottloor MOkOßSlati i CO., i AKti. '.
• . .• : wrtJ if ■ ' .. •'-•■■ ■ • ,■■■■
if 11 r3BWAYNE'S
rrMPTIIMH-M'iMnri'l Intenaa It.-Mnc and .
atliislAli: »««t-t ■-'=■'"•• w «"* ) by«-alei.T» . .if
allowed to conll»ue inner, form -and protrude,— •
Tcj,i h often bl.ed ami ulcc-rate, brvomlnc very. ' . ..
ILri % W Vi M:"* eINTMKNT .»op« the iTohlii*
and bleediiix, hcettU uk-ri atlun, and In mcgatnaaea •
■JSoorei the tumiM* >*k jour t«Kli.l (t« lv
-, . - '*. .'.ap2lStThSuTn : ?■ '. ■ 'y -.' '* :?.;
I ZIS-I-S. 'STOMACH DRnonTitn lIMK 2 J .
Pfhur ull diseases ot men such as r^ervoua . '•-•-.
neMllt-f. irfhnofVl«ur. Impotence. i-nru. •
of »iv<- unit. Strirtur-e. Kirtney and .. : . .;
ladder Oltli.uUlo-*, Vurii-ix-t-lr. etc. Free .
Illustrative Treatise clvlng full particulars for. v>
F*****™™ 1 -* I****-™"!1 **** - ™"! home treatment sent f*- , *~^* , ™™™l '
; I 1 19 Park Puce. cScti.Tobc.l i-- -
I ■ . - 06*19 eodAWy 6m ■ . .'-. ■••■•" -.-■■
'■'■■ ■ '■'■ ' y.
' *»♦♦♦»♦«•»«»♦»»«♦*♦»♦»«»♦♦♦♦♦»■>■»»'«*<■'
t« _efl3x RIPANS TABULES [ r«tml*i«; ' .';..
.■ f .. theHomach.livcrandl>pi*>el**i.pur*tfyf .-.
.- • •uT'SL'BiHOl th » blood, are -nfccicc 1 .-timi . .-
• /^Vfl^^^ll-ecn !ii.*nliciiu'ki>ownr.ir.Milio»>iiie9S,» .
• f*<* >«^ ,*b>Poi».sti'pation.(lj!ipfcp>.i»,.ftful.'r«'">.T ■ ■■■■:;
• \&i headache, .heartburn. I.'*w «'f : appe-J :
! P^SS^rr^ fiu. mental depreMloii paln:ul <li, # -.-
* • \^a|iEr - . -eo«iUori,pluijilcB, sail.-* complexion, # .-
-9 ,-vsssm^ ' ..tired feelintr, and every dlj.ea*e ne-- # * *•-
. Jsultingr from impure blood, or a liuluw bjj the ".torn- . ..-■
l achTlfver or IntSttaes to pert. - their, j>**.*i*- : r fane- 9 -
' i tlona. Peraons Wven to eatlnjr are. benefited hy.j -. -
, • taking one after each meal. >or^Pi'l£ v ™K« ! i i . * .
. ' . . mr6 ly iodJtVif ■' " ■-.'■..• -,
wirarrnwß*'*"' lost or failing hakhood, ■■'■■
cViltlUlfiiWOeneral ftnd neevous usan.iT V,
cfttKTvnlH 9 i Weakness of Body and Mind, Efijita. •"
><< " **aSl^ff'^ft^V-".'.f 'i- Old or Young.
Kut-utt. .\^li HAMIOOt) riillj Hntorrd. How to Kaluao .ud
. SUmitlarnWK.VK.l ,VDV,» PAKTfluf . .
lb*.li.tcly oarallln* lID2IK tTMJ-NT-H-n-ftu >■ » «!*y,
■ealrdir} from SO S:.-.tr» cud Fore li« t'oaatrias. WriuUina. .
tp„-i|i.:.f 1'. .0k, expluatloa and pr9or>m*llid(t«ilrc,t)rr-^.
• ly 16 ly ThSaTu* Wy .

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