_________ DRY GOODS.
Sib """I "™T^T™ ■^^^^^H
CLEARINGJIT PRICES !
The STARTLING REDUCTIONS at which the following lots of Jackets
md Capes are TO BE CLOSED OUT, BEGINNING TO-DAY, are fair examples
jf the final cuts in prices made for the last days of our great Clearance Sale,
and in directing- attention to them we particularly invite our regular patrons to
Ball early and secure a first choice from these
TRULY EXTRAORDINARY BARGAINS!
LADIES' JACKETS. LADIES' CAPES.
At 43.50. A_t *3.50.
LA DIES' DOUBLE- BREASTED LADIES' CAPES, in shades of tan, trimmed
■ REEFER JACKETS, in small checks with jet, 36 inches in length, worth $7 50,
and plaids and in shades of gray and ... , J , .„. . ,
tan solid colors, fastened with either will be closed out at S3 50 each.
large bone or fancy buttons, worth $750,
will be closed out at £3 50 each. _A.t $5.00.
.A.t 65.00, LADIES' CAPES. in light and dark tan.
LADIES' DOUBLE-BREASTED JACK- some elaborately trimmed with jet,
ETS, all wool material, in plain tan and others with ribbon, worth 810, will bo
gray and tan mixtures, fastened with o i n c fl nut nt <:-i*apli
large bone buttons, worth $10. will be closed out at 5 j each.
closed out at 85 each.
At 67.50. At * 7 -50.
LADIES' DOUBLE-BREASTED REEFER LADIES' CAPES, in shades of tan, trimmed
JACKETS, In tan broadcloth, silk lined with fancy colored gimp, Medici collar
I throughout, sleeves and collar plhlio- with «*« ot ostnch featliers - finrv
ratelv trimmed with jet; DOUBLE- with edging of ostrich feathers, fancy
BREASTED JACKETS, in tan ser^e striped and mottled materials and black
and Bedford cowl and tan and «ray mot- cheviot, nicely trimmed with ribbon.
tied material*, fastened with large pear! ™ th * 12 vi will be Clo3ed nut at * 7 SO
■uttona, worth $M 50, will be cloieu out worth S1 " * U1 "• clo3ea out at •' M
at «7 50 each. each,
LADIES' FANCY WAISTS. I
At T 5 Cents.
JOdoren LADIES' FANCY STRIPED WAISTS, neatly finished, regular price $2, will
be placed oa sale at 75c each.
/B/S^^ murphy BUILDING-, /
(/(JTwA Street corner of Imi /
PHIL'S FOUR HUNDRED.
Not Society People or Voters, but
How One cf the Bepablican Bosses Fell
Against & Smooth Box and a Smoother
Manipulator end Came Oat Loser.
He was a stranger and Phil Crlmmins
took him in. That is, Phil thought lie took
him in, but now Phillip mounts the loss of
$460 in gold coin of the realm, and for his
morning exercise eoes out and kicks him
self around his own back yard.
Being in politics with Mr. Kelly, etc.,
etc., etc.. Mr. Phil Crimralns Is no respecter
of persons. Anybody old enough or nearly
old enough to vote, and with money, is wel
come to 16 Third street, and Phil sees to It
that the steam beer is drawn sharp and the
free lunch is unhampered lor the customer.
In fact Phil is said to be on the lookout
for "likely" strangers, and even If they
Daren't a bit he treats them well and tells
them to keep away from ihe "colonel."
The other day a well-dressed stranger
drifted into Phil's place and bought a glass
of beer. He loafed around awhile and
bought another glass of beer, and then
Phil cot to talking with him. The bo3s
found the stranger to be aman of sense and
discretion, and moreover he had various
and numerous twenty dollar pieces in his
pocket. Pnil liked the fellow, and the fellow
liked Pull. There was more beer, au invi
tation to call again with a hint that maybe
"a bright fellow could be used later on,"
and the stranger went away.
lie came in night after night and still
kept "flashing" his golden twenties on the
bar in payment for plebeian beer.
Finally, on Saturday night last, the prom
ising stranger dropped into 16 Third street
and found Phil Crinmiins idle. They had
one glass of beer, then two and finally one
more, and then began to shake dice for £1
Phil had his lucky box and In no time
was £60 ahead ol the game. Then the
stranger proposed a buttle of wine instead
of everyday, cotnmou beer, and Phil
smiled and said "certainly."
They drank the first bottle and continued
to shake between drinks, and suddenly the
stranger suggested a second bottle of the
Then it was that Phil realized that he
was more than £200 loser instead of £60
winner, but the second bottle was ordered
and the game went on.
When the game closed poor Phil was out
of pocket £460 and the stranger was still
ready for more wine and more money.
Suddenly th*« great boss grasped the dice
box with which he arid the "promising"
stranger had been playing.
One glance, a howl, and the bos* danced
about the room tearing his hair. The
stranzer had substituted a smooth box for
Phil's own pet leather cup and Phil had
never discovered it.
They do say that Crimmins kicked about
losing the money and threatened the fascin
ating stranger with arrest ana all the sub
sequent evils that a mighty pull could
shower upon him, but the stranger only
smiled, bought another "sharp steam,"
drank alone, and drifted out into toe fug
The henchmen who have approached Phil
since have talked to him In whispers, but
be is jet £460 out.
SANDBAGGED AND ROBBED.
HA Belated Citizen's Experience la the
Minion Warm Kelt.
The tall man and the short man who be
came famous through the boldness with
which they garroted benighted wayfarers a"
few years ago have resumed their Dick
Tnrpln operations in the Mission.
At a very early hour yesterday morning a
man giving the name of F. Oliver and his
residence as South San Francisco ap-
Droached Policeman Brlgartes, who was
patrolling bis beat on Howard street, and
informed him that he had been sandbagged
and robbed of his valuables. The officer
accompanied Oliver to the scene of the rob
bery, which occurred on Twenty-second
street, near Howard, but found no trace of
the highwaymen. All the neighboring sa
loons and grocery-stores in the vicinity
were thoroughly searched, but without suc
cess, and the thieves made good their escape
with their booty.
When relating the story of the robbery
Oliver stated that while walking up Twen
ty-second street he noticed that he was be
ing followed by some one, while on the
other side of the street another man kept
■lightly ahead of him. When the corner of
Howard was passed he received a sudden
blow on the back of the head from behind
and fell to the. sidewalk badly dazed. The
thieves were evidently old hands at the
business and took the time to remove a
heavy gold ring from his finger besides
taking his money.
Oliver did not know the exact amount hr
bad with him at this time. If his story if
true the robbery was committed within a
few yards of Henry Kemm«'s grocery-store
at the corner of Twenty-second and How
ard streets, which. was open at the time.
Kern mo stated to a reporter that he heard
no noise whatever, and that the first he
- knew of the garroting wa» when the officer
searched his place for the thieves.
: The policemen say that Oliver seemed to
be drunk, although he may have acted so
from the effects of the blow he received on
TURF AND TRACK.
Yesterday's Meeting of the Trot
An Extra Day's Racing to Be Given— H. H.
Lame Appointed Starting 1 Judge— The
Oakland Races— Equine Arrivals.
A meeting of the directors of the Trot
ting-horse Breeders' Association was held
yesterday, and a full board was In attend
ance, under the presidency of Joseph Cairn
Simpson. The entries for the summer
meeting, as published in The Cam, were
passed upon and declared filled. The bids
for the various privileges at the meeting
were opened and referred to the executive
It was arranged to give an extra day's rac
ing during the meeting on one of the off
days, when it Is intended to offer some novel
races, such as a two-mi trot, roadster and
double-team events. Li. M. Larue was ap
pointed starting judge at the meeting, audit
is understood that he will officiate in that
capacity at most of the meetings round the
fall circuit. Fifteen new members were de
clared elected, snaking the total membership
of the association 190. It was reported that
the repairs and improvements at the Bay
District track were neariug completion, a
large force of painters and carpenters being
at work. The meeting then adjourned.
Ben Wrleht, the genial lessee of the Oak
land Trotting Park, is convalescent, and
announces that the races which were post
poned on account of his Illness will be
brought off next Saturday. A trotting purse
of $200 and three running events will con
stitute the programme.
Al Hall, the popular turfite, Is taking a
week's rest before entering upon his new
business. He and Will Layng went over to
Pleasantou on Sunday and looked over the
campaigners. Both report some very fast
work and predict that euiiie of the records
will be beaten this fall.
C. W. Allen, whosa contradiction of the
accepted breeding of Ariou has been sat
upon by Joseph Calm himpson and others,
has petitioned the board of censors of the
American Trotting Register Association to
hold a trial and thorough investigation of
A. T. Hatch's trotting stable has arrived
at the Bay District track, including Guide.
They are under the care of James H. Berry
man of Pittsbur?, a trainer new to this
coabt, and are looking splendid.
Witllam Murray will arrive at the Bay
District to-morrow with the string which
belongs to L. A. Richards and himself con
jointly, Ho is said to have Borne world
Several cases of pinkeye and pneumonia
amoug the horses In Marin and Sonoma
counties are reported, and up at Petaluma
pneumonia is especially bad.
Pneumonia is still prevalentdown at Palo
Alto, but Dr. Masoero, who has the sole
medical care of the ranch, hopes to get same
well under in a few days.
F. IT. Lefavor, U. S. N., is at the Palace.
Dr. John J. Miller of San Jose is at the
Louis P. Brant, U. S. A., is at the Occi
Judge S. F. Geil of Salinas i* at the Occi
Senator Frank McGowan of Eureka i* at
Governor R. K. Colcord of Nevada Is at
Surgeon Majmider of the United States
navy is at the Palace.
Marcus Pollasky, the Frejno railroad
man, is at the Palace.
Ex-Congressman James A. Louttit of
btockton is at the Lick.
. J. W. Ferguson, proprietor of the Fresno
Expositor, is at the Lick.
Mrs. Clay M. Greene, the wife of the
playwright, is at the Baldwin.
F. J. kolinsky, District Attorney of Cala
veras Count}-, is at the Grand.
Dr. G. L. Gates of Wfnona. Minn., is at
the Grand, together with his wife.
President David B. Jordan of th*» Leland
Stanford Jr. Uuiversity is at the Grand.
Henry Black, superintendent of the Hop
kins ranch, came up from Concord yes
Colonel Robert J. Northum, chairman of
the Los Angeles Republican County Com
mittee, is at the Palace.
Hon. B. D. Murphy of San Jose, chair
man of the Democratic State convention
at Fresno. is at the Palace.
Abraham Hiitchinson of the New York
firm of Stix & L' A Demand, who has been
spending the past week in the city, returns
to the East to-day.
Hon. John W. Kyland, Democratic candi
date for Congress for the Fifth District,
came up yesterday from San Jose, and is at
the Lick House.
Lieutenant-Commander John C. Moron
Unite! States navy, has been ordered to re
port for duty as a member of the board of
inspection of vessels. Ho is at the Fleas
Captain W. J. Sampson, formerly In
command of the cruiser San Francisco, has
been ordered to special duty at the Ord
nance Department of tut Washington
THE MOKMNC; CAL.U SAX FRANCISCO, TUESDAY, JI'LY «T6 1892— EIGHT PAGES.
An Old Play Faced Up Well at
" School for Scandal " Draws Another Full
House at the Stockwell— " lhe Loit Para
dise" in Its Last Week.
Tne dramatization of Z >\&'s picture of
Parisian life among the Uwly, "L'Assnm
moir," under the English title "Drink,"
was presented to a large audience at the
Alcazar last evening. It is a temperance
story, but very much more picturesque than
those that have been produced on the stage
of the United States, illustrative of
the effects of an inordinate ap
petite for drink among the American
people — "The Drunkard," for example,
that made a largo share of Barnutn's fortune
at the "lecture-room" of his museum in New
York. Zola, from actual observation, and
Charles lleade as his adaptor, have dons
better work than this In a dramatic way.
ink" is a series of sensations consecu
tive in character from beginning to end,
the finale being the death of Coureuu
from delirium tremens, which is hor
rible enough as Mr. Kedmund renderel
It to be a sufficient lecture to the
intemperate drinker to arouse his
will-power of resistance and render the fan
ciful bichloride of cold cure of Keely un
necessary. There was much emphatic act-
Ing all through the piece. We take it that
Air. Leo Cooper filled the first place as Gou
tret, the smith, pledger to total abstinence,
and anxious that his fellow-workmen
should follow his example. His address
to the besotted victims of L'A«sommoir was
splendidly delivered and Had, by the man
ner in which he uttered it. a political
as well as a social bearing. Cooper seemed
to think, and properly, too, that the stage
on this occasion was a pulpit, from which
he was called upon to preach a sermon
suited 10 the times, and he acquitted himself
nobly. Coupeau, ns played by Mr. Ked
muud. was marked an.l distinctive all
through. Good hearted, but weak in brain,
lie paid the forfeit of being unbalanced,
lie was remarkably effective in rendering
all the conditions of his role. For
the women of the cast Miss Bebe
Vining impressed one deeply by the man
ner in which she personated Phoebe, bring
ing out the ham. metallic character of the
Frenchwoman, who prefers sous before
sentiment. "Take care of the centimes,"
she says in one cf her speeches, "and the
francs will take care of themselves." The
feeble-minded Gerv.»l>e was also veil pre
sented by Miss Beatrice Lieb, and the real
i.-tic quarrel in the laundry between herself
and Virginia (Miss Franceses Wakenian).
the woman who had stolen Gervalse's hus
band, haulier (Francis Power), from her,
was the most impressive episode of the
play, if we except the delirium tremen9
fcene. Little Mabel Bowman, daughter of
Gervaise and Coupe<tu, who married the
widow of Lanticr, did some neat juvenile
acting. Altogether, the play is strongly
presented. The cast is in cooil hands.
At the .1.1» in
The Frohman Company continued the ad
mirable presentation of "The Lost Para
dise," which is growing in the estimation
of the community. The strong, character
istic ana consistent acting of the leading
members of this organization is worthy of
The Daly Company
Opened trie farewell week of its engage
ment at the Stockwell last evening by re
peating to the largest bouse of the season
the masterly performance of Sheridan's
"School for Scandal." This evening Mr-
Daly will give us an adaptation l-v himself
from the French of Ii teag* and D« Courcy
called "Love in Tandem." It is an eccen
tric comedy and will be acted for the first
time in this city.
April Dvmonrt . . ( Hitched for a"» ... -,
Rirn»r.l Toinpkluson i pair, trvlng to 5-" , '* Kenan
Dynioml ( tandeni. J -<»•*■ Dtew
Fap» Sklnnaston of Chicago James Lewis
Mr. I>oua!U Littleiolin, once -movlnir In de
highest circles." now euca^e.l la teaching
fencing as a means of-, etc, etc.Ueor.te Clarke
Maie. Lsare once "moving in the blsiiest
circle*." now engaged in teaching the piano
as a means of-, etc.. etc.. .Mis* Adelaide I nnce
Itob I'acker. who lost Aprllla, and cornea within
an ace of losing lei: Herbert Uresbam
"Coinln ■■">>"" Miss Kitty fhcatnam
Barry, from Blarney, compound ■>: ti!» domestic
of the past and pre*eni William Gilbert
Jluie. Mr. f I'eiinflcr y Cm*. Florida v Hu-t.i
inente y Kosareina. a daughter of sunny
_, 8 P 11 > Mm LottaLynne
The lountetsof Aitichcn. a grandmother from
tee icy ttepMa Mm. Ann Cdnil
>adege. her interpreter Miss I'ercy Uaswall
Oeiiilenje.i vt the New Club.*
Mr. Van Uroose Mr Buck Mnd
Mr i, UTaI
httthamerJr ..../.. Sir Oral?
Joj Uoosmlth ..'.VlV.Hridgland
Barkr-I'riu Mr. \>La?aock
I.S'tif s of the New Committee.
Mr«. Van <ir(,ofi;e M |-s Khntwell
J." v Mlxeni . MlMConroa
SUssGaitßy Miss Harry
MUiGreelio Miss Mosworth
Mrs. Kom teller Miss Celeste
The Alcazar'a .New Leading I**dj.
Miss Victory Bateman, who has been en
paged for this position, comes from an old
and prominent acting lamily, and has won
dramatic laurels in the great Eastern cities,
bhe has been connected with the best com
panies, and has played leading roles in both
tragedy and comedy. She possesses, there
fore, the versatility demanded by this com
munity. The lady is a niece of Mr. Edwin
Booth, admitted the foremost tragedian of
the American stage. Before leaving for
San Francisco Miss Bateman was en
tertained at a farewell breakfast by
her illustrious uncle, at which repre
eentatlvea or the New York, Boston
and Philadelphia Dress were guests
besides some of the most distinguished peo
ple in New York society. Before parting
Miss Batemau received from Mr. Booth a
valuable souvenir of his love and affection
and also as an earnest of his belief that
his niece would sustain the histrionic fame
of the family. Mi>»» Bateman i* regarded
by the Eastern press as one of lie most fin
ished actresses before the public, and her
dainty beauty elicits admiration from both
texts. The charm of her dressing is one of
her attractions, and lady patrous will be
treated to some new ideas In combinations
of the latest Paris design.
At the Kunh.
"The Witch" attracted a largo audience
to the Bush-street Theater last night, and
quite ii raid was made on the "lucky" Salem
spoons. Marie Hubert Frohman is a very
conscientious actress, and night after night
Pjaya the arduous role of Marguerito, "the
Witch," with unerring precision and abil
ity, ilerninu Hirshberg is attracting con
siderable nttention by his Bdairabla im
personation of a Red Indian named Amooka,
and well deserves the many flattering
encomiums heard In his favor. It is a pity he
gets killed so soon. Charles Ichlingtr acts
a difficult part very satisfactorily, and all
the company appear well suited to the char
acler* allotted them. This will be the last
week of this most Interesting play. Next
Monday. "Little Tippett."
The Comedy at the C*t|f»rnla.
"Gloriana" still holds the boards at the
California Theater, and there in no diminu
tion of public interest in this most amusing
farce-comedy. The charming young widow,
Miss Cro^siuan. |g as lancinating as ever
and Kitty's clothes tit her no better than
they did thiee weeks ago. Miss May Ri.b
son is really very funny »nd crentes roars
of laughter when the arrives on the sceno
at Birmingham. Mr. E. J. Hnnley as Count
Evitoff, and Hewn. \\>lN, Alien ana Bond
seem to enjoy uiinhiuakinK as much as the
niidienre nnfoy the performance. Next
week '•Tuxedo," by Ed Marble, and George
Ihalcher's Minstrels will be the aUractiou.
" Mall Gvja"
Filler! the Tivoli beyond expectation. The
principal characters were well sung, and
the audience applauded effusively. A sur
prise was sprung on those present by
Messrs. Ferris Haitman and Ed N. Knieht
appearing at the end of the opera in a bur
lesque of "the MrpmtfM dance" that Miss
Julie Klngsley has been amusing the
patrons of this theater with of late. Hart
man excelled himself. His gyrations were
sufucleut to make all the serpentines look
pate with envy from Lole Fuller down to
the latest Imitator of that danseuse's "in
veution." Same bill tonight.
The HpanUh Opera
Made a fine success at the Orpheum last
evening with "Crlstoval Colon," a grand
opera in one act, and in which Senor Var
gas, as the leader «of the conspirators, dis
tinguished himself by his maguificent basso
The dancing that followed in "El Proceso
del Can-can," introducing the ?altatorlal
fashions of all nations, was much appre
ciated by the audience. The sauce bill will
be repeated this evening.
Occasional Correspondence of Tins Morning Calx.
Philadelphia, July 17.— While In New York
last week I met a number or well-known man
agers ana actors. 1 naturally questioned them
about the outlook for (be coming season. Most
or them shook their heads in a way of doubt as
to the result. TUe- main cause of Hits doubt Is
the approaching residential canvas§. Acton,
tcotei ol mem r.audluif liijju la tbe proleijiou,
who In previous years would have their contracts
lor the follow inn season sloes] by July, are
anxiously seeking engaueinems. •.'—.■
JJen Teal, whose managerial success I* re
gaided with no small i«f(reeof envy by * number
rncsccd in theatrical OiwratloMS, voluuteeied
tlie statement that the field lias not pie«euted
••ell dullness In many years. In wrilinc or
Teal 1 mii reminded tli.a lie It very t>u«y
rehearsing: "Little Tippcti" for Duncan Harri
son, who ban purchased Abbott and Tear.s rights
in the piece. Mr. Harrison will take the play to
the i'Hclrlc Coast and It will be produced at the
ltu«u-sirect I heater. He looks exceedingly
well, Is thoroughly s.iti*ne«l witU him»r!f for
bavlug cut away from the Boston SlQfn«r and Is
eiiiliii-iaMic over the prospects of "1.11110
Manacer Al Haym.in Is Id Europe, and. of
collide, combining business will) pleasuie He
Is a deseivedly popular man on this side of the
Fritz Mori l«. well known on the coast both as
Journalist mid manager or kooo attractions will
take unto biniseif a partner for lire to-mormw
In New York. The future Mis. Morris 1« a Miss
Dryer ot New York, a non-rinrefiMoual and a
veiy attractive lady. On Tue;<day Mr. Morris,
accompanied by bU brio, leaves for San Fran
cisco in advance of "Ala earns.**
Kite Cistletou's sudden death has cast a
glo'im over a large circle of friends In this city
and New York. *
Bam 1 hall arrived In New York last week and
hopes to l'»> ahead of a good attraction next
season. Ills brother Mark is expected Id a few
Harry Klmcr, who has been with William A.
Brady irom the time be first entered the field of
management in San Fr»ucl-co. has Just returned
rom a several weeks' may In Europe Manager
Brady Is spending the summer at Asbury Park,
where hl» friend Jim c.i twit l< geitiuc into con
duton for the battle or His life with John L.
William Beach, formerly leading man at the
Alcazar Theater, mid last «ea«oii wlib Nat Good
win, is In New York and diseußaced for ihe
Trie only place of amusement In thN city still
open to ibe public and worthy of note Is the
Grand Opera-house, wbere the New American
Opera Company is pre^euiinu a repertoire or old
and new onera*. Witli me organization la the
popular and always reliable tenor Albeit Guillo.
••an ken l.ike It" h lobe ulveu an open ir
performance on the lawn at Oak Lane, this city,
Thursday evening. The c»sl will include Lydi.i
Tbom ssnlas Audrey. Zeffie Tlllbury as Ko»a«
liikl. Frank Bangs as Jacques and Arthur Lewis
The tad intelligence was received here yester
day that Franz Veita bad pa-sed away at Kiver
■Me.Gal. He. was always regaided MS fliila
delphian. altbousli Ii .vine first seen the Hunt of
day In Cumden, N. .1.. and Ii was in tin. city be
be tan Ills musical «tudie* under l'rofe^or Aaron
Taylor. He began hi- stxj-e cateer m this city
in 1883 In Hie onera "Koriunlo and Hl* Seven
Glfied Servauti." UN real name was Louis X
r«ewiuayer and lie was not quite 30 years of ace
at the lime or bis death. uus Cook.
The Anti-Dive Order Killed Com
pletely Last Night.
Five Bup«ivi*or» Stand Solid Against It—Sev
enteenth-Street Extension Report
The proposed amendment to the liquor
license law, by which the Citizens' League
hoped through the aid of the Supervisors
to suppress the dives of the city, was filially
killed at the meeting of the Supervisors
Ever since the meeting of the week be
fore it rtas evident that a scheme had been
arranged to defeat the passage of the order
in the Interests of morality aud the general
good welfare of the city.
Prior to that time the Supervisors seemed
to look with favor upon the good work of
the anti-dive crusaders In carrying on the
warfare against vice inaugurated by Tuk
Then of a sudden Martin Kelly, the Mis
sion-street Junk-dealer ami so-called po
litical boss, took a hand in affairs and even
visited the rooms of the Supervisors per
sonally with the results as stated in The
Call, that six Supervisor* experienced a
change of mind apparently and refused to
sustain the amended order when it came
up for passage.
Mil. TABKR'B REMARKS.
Last night it again came an on a motion
for reconsideration made by Supervisor
Supervisor Taber seconded the motion and
spoke upon the subject He said that when
the matter was voted on at the last meeting
bo was Satisfied that the board did not un
derstand it. The proposed amendment
was not in contlict with the statute of 1877
--78, as claimed by City Attorney Durst,
lie could not believe that any member of
the board would elde with the dive-keepers
as against the good people of the city. He
urged the members to do what the people
expected them i i do.
Supervisor KHert spoke in the same strain,
saying that the principal reason he thouKht
why tne matter wns defeated was that the
City and County Attorney bad given his
opinion adversely to It. He was willing to
be guided by Mr. Durst in the main, but
the latter in this case was in the wrung aud
should not be supported.
Supervisor Ayer could not see how th«law
had chanced since last week. It remained
the snni'i and the amende 1 order was
clearly in coulllct with th*« t»tatute, us Mr.
Durst had said. However treat the neces
sity was for this law, It could not be passed
THE MOTION LOST.
Supervisor Heyer called for the reading
of the report again. It was read and Mr.
Taber spoke again. He said tu<*re was no
intention 01 interfering with tho retail
liquor men unless they conduct a bOSIBMS
that is not decent. There w*re 1900 girls
and women and 800 men employed in the
dives, but It was better that they should
suffer temporarily by leaving their employ
ment than that the dives should continue
their nefarious work of ruining young men
A vote was takon on the motion to recon
sider with the following result:
Ayes— Artigue?, Burling, Ellert, Hwyor
and be r, 5.
Noes— Curtis, Ayer, Carnes, Hunt and
The next matter taken up was the grant
ing of the franchise for a street railroad,
covering nearly 20 miles of streets, to George
Lc Roy ct aI.
When a resolution granting the franchise
came up for passage to print it was lost,
Supervisor Burling being the only member
who voted iv the affirmative.
Resolutions Krautltig the Ferries and Cliff
House Railroad a franchise to extend its
rails along Bay street from Powell to the
seawall, aud the North Beach and Mission
Railroad the ruht to extend in., on Pol-
Koin and Precita place, along Columbia to
Ripley, and on Army at Twentieth to Bry
ant and other street?, were passed to prlut
Justice of the Peace J. A. Campbell whs
allowed a 40 days' vacation from duty, and
Maurice Schmltt, Fire Commissioner was
granted 14 days' leave of absence. "
BKVKMI.I..N lii-MKI 1 , EXTKNBIOX.
A resolution was passed confirming the
report of the Commissioners for th ■ opeu
ing and extension of Seventeenth street ns
modified. It was slated by Clerk Russell
thut the protestauts were all satisfied
Petitions and communications were re
ceived an follows and referred to the proper
committees: X v
from M. J. V-wmark. the keeper of a
saloon on Merchant street, asking for the
payment of $I'J for damage to his premises
caused by a runaway team attached to tne
City Prison patrol-wagon on th u inn tnst
Prom the Potrero-aveuue Extension Com
missioners requesting an extension of time
for m months In which to complete their
From the National Fertilizer Company, re
questing the repeal or the resolution which
was recently adopted by the board declaring
null and void the order under which Charles
Alpers et al. were granted the exclusive
right of removing the carcasses of dead ani
From property-owners asking that the
petition of George Le Koy for a franchise to
construct and operate a street railroad on
various streets in South San Francisco the
J otrero and park district, including the
provision that the company's line be ex
tended along Devisadero street to the bay
From Mrs. W. Llllie, Johannah F. Clark,
J. K. Koche and C. F. Lillie, protesting
against the acceptance of the report of
tho commissioners appointed for tne ex
tension of Nineteenth, Twentieth, Twenty
lire Twenty-second and Twenty-thlrd
The board then adjourned.
To Be Sent Back.
United States Marshal Long left last
evening for Folsom to bring down twelve
< Iniiaiiipu who were caught in tliat Ticinity,
charKeU with bfinu unlawfully i n thn
United bUtes. They will bo scut back to
Highest of all in Leavening Power. — Latest U. S. Gov't Report
A MANIA FOR FIRES.
Higgle ('unimiiijjs S'arfs Many
Blazes and Is Arrested.
The Bright-Ered Little Maiden Charged With
Arson— An Uncontrollable Desire to
See Fire and Smoke.
"Poor little girl! What could have caused
her to do it?"
That is what kind-hearted Matron Gil
more and the official* of the City PrUon
said yesterday afternoon when Fire Mar
shal Towe arrested Maggie Cummings,
aced 15 year«, on a charge of arson. That
the bright-faced, shabbily clad little girl
had started no le<s than 10 incendiary fires
there could be no doubt, for she had made
a complete confession. Tears and heart
reDding, hysterical gestures had punctuated
her admission of eui;t. Was it a fiendish
desire to destroy property and life that ac-
tuated the pretty little miss, or waa her
work the uncontrollable desire of a pyro
nianiae? That was the question (.fficera
and reporters tried to solve. The majority
favored the latter theory. ller« are the
circumstauces that led up to Maggie's ar
On June 16 Maggie went to work as a
servant girl ior Mrs. Eichwald at 15 iloliis
street. Scon after h.-r advent into the
house the family Buffered from a series of
most iiivsten»'us annoyances. At midnight
and early hours iv the morning tne door
bell would ring and stones and lumps of coal
wouid crash through the windows. No one
suspected Maggm of being the author of the
annoyances. Neither was she suspected of
Irrs tbat occurred in neighboring flitu,
which re nil connected by verandas iti the
rear. Within a per od of a Week eight tires
Started iv the vicinity, aud in several in
•.t.UKi's coal oil hud been poured in the
Spots where the flames were discovered.
Tl:e la*.' fire was on June 38 and it was dis
cover, d in the rear of Uie Biehwald abode,
in every instance the tamos were dis
covered and extinguished in time to prevent
serious damage. Fire Marshal Towe in
vestiitated tbese tires, hut couid learu
nothing U> incriminate any o:ie.
Last Saturday night Mrs. Eichwald de
tected M.^gin in the act of bombarding
wiaaows in the house with cobblestones.
The girl was at once dhvehnrged a:;d sent
with a messenger-boy to tt.e home of tier
parents at Market and Reservoir "treets.
When the Fue Mai-h.il beard of this he
called upon the girl's parents and ques
tioned ti em closely. They were reluctant
to Impart huv miormaiten, but finally ad
mitted that two S»JSterloUfl tires had also
occurred iv their own house. Maggie was
not at home at the time of the official's
visit and I.c left word for her to cdi at bis
ofb>e at ihe new City Hall.
Sbedtd so yeeierday afternoon. When
questioned about the hres s l ie broke down,
wepl hysterically and confe*«ed having
started 10 blazes. In answer to questions
she made aud signed the foiluwiug state
1 live on tne corner of Market street and Reser
voir avenue. I went to work lor Mrs. Eicbwald.
16 HollU street, ou i lie ICIII of June, but I
staitcd all the tire* in.i; aavebeea started m
tie buuse at that number Macs 1 have been
there and bioke tie windows In that bouse.
1 round tlie coal oil thai trie tires were. Started
with on tlie ie»r steps or trie middle flat uext
It was in a can, and I took the can. I did this
because 1 bad as uncontrollable deslte to set die
Crcs aud uot because any one oM me to dose.
M.\'. .ii. Cumminus.
With this statement and the sobbing little
prisoner To we went directly to the OSes of
tie Chief of Police. There trie girl repeated
her confession. Then «he was sent down
stairs into the City Prison, locked up on a
charge of arson and placed in the prison
Maggio is a slender, frail, little maiden,
with a piettv face, dark brown hair and big
blue res. Neither Mrs. Gilmore, the m th
erly uittron, nor any one else could check
her flow of te»rs. Stie cried out in anguish
when approached by a CALL reporter, and
when asked wnv the started the fires. "On!
I don't know," she wailed. "Something
told in« to do it and I couldn't resist the de
sire to see the lums. I know I have
done wrong, and, oh, how I pity my
poor mother. Since father became sick and
had to sell hi* coal and wood yard, 1 tried
to help my mother by going to work. So I
found a place with Mrs. Eichwaid. The
family treated inn well, and 1 liked then
very much. No, I didn't set tho fires be
cause 1 had auylhlux against the family.
Nobody told me to, either. It was a desire
to see tiio and smoke that I could not con
trol. Poor mother! This will cause her so
much worry and suffering! I'm so sorry
for her! Father, too. will be so worried
when he knows that I'm locked up In jail."
Then the miserable liltio maiden cried
faster than ever, tore her curly locks and
waved her arms frantically. All efforts to
soothe her were without avail, and her visi
tors discreetly withdrew from the hospital.
The prisoner is tho daughter of Rodger
CummingSi who forye ira has been respected
In the neighborhood in which he lives. For
several months ha has been ill, and con
fined to his bed most of the lime. Neither
he nor Mrs. Cuminings can explain to
dangerous eccentricities of the girl. For
several y«nrs «nd up to the June vacation,
Maggie was a pupil at th« convent o( N.itro
Dame 011 lores street. While at 3. boot
her eccentricities manifested themselves.
Often she would startle Ler classmates by
screaming and hurling books across the
Maggie Cummings' sister called to see her
last night aud positively declared that the
little girl whs innocent of the crime charged
agatnst her. She said that Maggie's em
ployer frequently quarreled with his wife
and the little girl thought it was ho who set
fire to th.« house. The hosi»it;il steward oh-
K*rv*d that alter her sister's departure,
Maggie's tongue, which had' wagged quite
freely before the visit, became strangely
A GREAT WELCOME.
Reception to the Salvation Army's
" Bronoi" Brigade.
Metropolitan Temple was crowded with
Salvationists and their friends last night at
the reception tendered to the cavalry bri
gage of the army on their return Iroiu their
wanderings through the State.
Shortly after 8 o'clock the troopers en
tered, amid th« applause of the large
assemblage. They were 14 In number, and
toil-worn, dust - begrimed warriors they
looked as they passed down the center
ai^le in single file.
The cavalcade had Just arrived from
r.oululi. They were escorted from the ferry
by a great crowd which had gone to meet
The battle-stained warriors on entering
the hall immediately took the platform.
They were: Major Kyle, Captains Taylor,
Campbell, Muyvesaut ami Foster, Lieuten
ants Unwell, li iwne and Pong too SJw.
Private* Kinsman, Taylor, Stewart i«nd
Happy Bill Day.
MHJor Kyi.' opened the proceedings with
the hymn "We'll Follow Our Conquering
-Savior," in which tho audience joined.
The hymn, "Jesus Is Mine." was next sung
by the choir." Captain W. B. Camubell
next delivered a fervent eloquent prayer,
and then Major Kyle addressed thu audi
"That wo have done much good," said the
major, "no one can doubt. When we
reached the habitation of a Government
employe, far into the desert, he told us it
was the first lime in eight years that a
churchman had set foot in his hi use. At
one town we were met by a delegation of
citiz-Mig who warned us nottu outer it, as we
would surely be arrested. Well, we fouglit
one battle, however, and finally converted
the man who had cau>cd the opposition."
riM ni.ij r stated that during their trnvels.
whtcli had !a s t- d 52 days, 123 meetings had
Men held in diflerent towus. The caval
cade traveled un au average 2."» miles a d«y.
After the address Captain Taylor sang a
nymn and thf o a number of the warriors
related their Individual experience*.
BYItOX MURRAY JR.
~, .",1? Mur Jr., assistant cashier at the Bank
or tallfi.itiia, who was Injured a few days Mince
while removing a bicycle from a wagon, died on
Sunday at his home. Monta VteMk, n ar Fair
Oaks, Ban M.iieo County, from blood poisoning
following Injury received. Mr. Murray was
a naiive of Vtiuionr. received his banking edu
cation in New York City, and was for more than
a quarter of aceimirviu ban!< iim-tioii>>es. He
became connected with the Bank of California In
1875 as asci-lant cashier, enmiut: hen? from the
American Kxchauijf National of New York,
where he held a Millar position. Mr. Murray
had a larce number of friends Id the commercial
world and he wa* well liked by his associates in
tho bank. The flag over the bank was at half
mast ye»lerd:ty in respect to his memory, while
on hi« closed desk there was a bunch of liana
nonie flowers. Mr. Murr leaves two children
besides his widow. The funeral will take place
to-day from the residence of S. B. Welch, 2A4G
Jackson street, at noon.
BISHOP OF ST. ALBAK3.
Rev. Thomas Leigh Claiulitou, D.D., recently
Bishop or St. Albaus, Eugland, died Sunday at
that place. Ho was the son of Thomas Claugb
ton l-t(|., ana wa» born November 0, 1808, at
Haydock Lodge, La hi re. He wa« educated
at Ku«uy anu at Trinity College, Oxford, of
which lie was successively scholar, fellow and
tutor, and where he graduated bachelor of arts
In 1831. taking Brat class In classical honors,
bavine pievlously trained the chancellor's prize
for Lai In verse and Sir llocer Newdecate's
prize for English verse. lie obtained the
prize for Hie Latin e«.«ay In 1832, was ap
poiutea public examiner Id 183 G. and was In
1841 pieferre<! to the vicarage of Kiddermiu-
Bter by the Karl of Dudley, to whose sister
fits li married. He wat professor of poetry at
Oxford Iroa 1853 to 1857 and honorary canon
of "■ orcester; was made Bishop of Rochester In
18G7, and was translated to the newly consti
tuted .See of St. Albans In 1877, which he re.
cently declined owing to his inability to atteud
to the duties of the ofUce.
A. M. webbkr.
A letter from Aberdeen, Alaska, announces the
death of A. M. Webber, superintendent of the
Associated Salinoo Cannery at that place, on the
21st of last mouth. Mr. Webber w»h 38 years
of age aud leaves a family conMstlng of a widow
and children living hi Alameda. The body will
be brought to liih former home for Interment.
LAIISI MIIIIIN . |n IKLLIUtNCtt.
c, „ i Monday, July 25.
Stmr , SI1 Terbprln?l Hlßßlns.s» hours fm Hueneme;
6284 Iks barley, to C L Dlngiey 4 Co.
.schrJ K|ipitiK«-r, Tlerloff, 30 hours from Hum
bold t; lumber, to Geo I. .Sweet.
Ma>T«aaa>n«N of Tran^-Atl mtlo Stxamnrt.
ANTWERP— Arrived July 25-Stuir Khyuiand.
from New York.
NEW rORK-Arrtved July 25-Strar Ems. from
Iremen: stmr Galiia. from Liverpool: stmr Circas
sla, :r in Glaatow; stmr Frlesland, from Antwerp;
Btmr Mtnttprt. from liremen. - - '
BOSTON— Arrived July 25-Stmr Prussian, from
Glasgow; stmr Columbian, from Liverpool
PHILADELPHIA-Arrlved July 25-Stmr Lord
Oouisb. from LiverpooL
BIRfHS — MARRIAGES — DEATHS.
BARRETT-ln this city. July 7. 1892. to the wife
of J. Uarrett. a sou.
JONES in this. icy. July 23, 183 to the wire of
Harry S. Jones, a daughter.
PENNY -in this city. July 22, 1892, to the wife of
Albert Penny, a daughter.
LOiiUE-In this city, July 21, 1892, to tao wife ot
Jan. Logne, a son.
TRAL'TNEK-July 13. 1892. to the wire of Theo
Triiutner. * daughter.
WELLING— In AUmeda. July 25. 1892. to the wire
of E. A. Welling, a daaghttr.
NATHAN— STERN— In this city. July 24. 1892. by
the Rev. 1). Mey«rson. Henry S. Nathan and Fan-
BOKCHARD-GRIDLEY— In this city. July 19.
1892. by the Rev. Dr. Case. Charles E. Iturchard
and Mini.!..- A (.rid>y. both of San Francisco.
Frown. Andrew McKenzie. James W.
Coffey, Dauiel Me i.e. Rose
Castle. Ann Murray. H.ron Jr.
Duncan, George Nyland, Patrick
Elmer, Frederick W. Ovalle. Gregorlo
Grunwald, Amelia Peres, Jua a
Larson. Johauna I pi..tt, Charles H.
Levy, Mrs. Hannah i BarcauiltT. 'ohn F.
Lyiuan, Mrs. Louue | Van Pelt, ElJea K.
LARSON— In toil city, July 24, 1892. Johanna Ma-
ria. beloved wlfa of >. Larson, a native of Sweden,
aged i.2 > enr^. «> mouths and 24 days.
Friends and acquaintances are resDectfnlly
Invited to attend the funer.il THIS DAY (Tues-
day), at 1 o'clock r. ii., rrom her late residence.
41 Dora street, between Harrison and Kryam,
Ninth and Tenth. Interment L O. O. W Cem-
etery. • «
EA RCANDER-In this city, July 23. 1892 John F.
riarcanuer, beloved husband of Heriuine Sarcan-
der ana father of r red and Carl sarcander, a na-
tive of Germany, aged 62 years, a Uiui.iu-* aud 23
air Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
. Invited to attend t.e runeral THIS DAY (Tues-
day i. at 2 o'clock v. ii.; from Ms lato residence,
810 Juste street, corner Mutb. a member of
r. >• German Proas Club, Vorelii Klntrachr, Man-
tan i. Tribe .No. 4, I. i >. R. M.. and of the German
Demokrat. Interment I. O. O. W. Cemetery. 3
EIMER-ln this city. July 23. is.. Frederick
Vnii.m Elmer, beloved frlead of Frederick;
Bode, a native of Pb!ia<leiphia. aged 42 years
J6*~*-rien(ls and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the fuuer.il Tills DAI (Tues-
da)), at 2 o'clocu ■.. from bis late residence.
No. 17 1)3 l a Jones street. 2
> VI. AN D -in thli city. July 18. 1892. Patrick Ny-
land. beloved sun or Mrs. Ceila McCormlck. and
brother or Mr,. F. P. McCarthy and Martin J.
■i I ..riiilck. a native of the parish of Killcornau
County Galway, Ireland, »,ted 37 years.
«er Friends anil acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Tues-
day), at 8 :30 o'clock a. «.. from bis Ute residence.
V-lo Greenwich street; thence to St, Bridget's
Church, where a •olr-inn requiem blurt mass will
be celebrated for the repose of his soul, commenc-
ing at » o'clock a. m. interiueiil Mount v.irv
THE OFFICERS AND MEMBERS OF BERMING-
ham Council No. s>, Y. M. L. will assemblo at
2210 Greenwich street THIS DaY (Tuesday) at
8 clock a. m., to attend the ruueral or our late
brother, Patrice Nyi.ind.
„ , „ K. ii. KILDUFF, President,
H. J. lltland. Secretary. X
COFFEY— In San Jose, July 24. 1392. Daniel, be-
loved son of Llleu and Detective Daniel Coffey.
and brother or Mamie. Thomas and WUIUn
Coney, a native of Sin Francisco, aged 20 years
a months and 19 days.
»'g m Friends an l acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Tues-
day), at 2 o'clock P. m.. rrom his late residence
800 Miotweil street, comer Twenty-second lu-
lerin.Mil Mount Calvary Cemetery. ••
M. KIN/IK In this city, July 24, 1302 James W
beloved husband of Delia McKenzie, aud rather
or A\ ill) .in McKenzie. a native of County Ualway
Ireland, '•.••■! 45 years, 8 months and 25 days'
[New or< and Dublin papers ploaao copy |
»*- Th« funeral will take pace THIS D\Y
(Tuesday), at :• o'eiocK P. m.. from his late resi-
dence. Second street, Interment look
Cemetery. Please omit flowers. •'• "
MKLI.IO-ln this city. July 26, 1592. Rose, beloved
wife of J. Melle, a native of Karuthen. Austria.
ago : St year*.
rleixts are respectfully invited to attend
th« funeral THIS DAY (Tuesday), at 3:30
o'clock p. m.. at the parlors of N. Gray & Co. 641
Sacramento street. lutorment private. Laurel
Hill Cemetery. •
PLATT— In this city. July 23. 1892, Charles II
beloved husband ot Amelia Platt, and a member
of Lincoln Post No. 1, G. A. R., a native or New
York, a«o4 49 years.
riends and acquamtauces and members or
Lincoln Post No. 1. ... A. X . are respectfully
invite. i to aitend the funeral services ims
DAY (Tuesday), at a o'clock p. v.. at the post-
roo.ua, Washington Hall. 35 Eddy street. Inter.
incut Laurei Hill Cemetery. 1
ORU.WVAI.D-ln this city. July 25. 1892. AmelU
Orunw»ld,younfr-std.tu;jhter of Mrs. C. Grunwald
sister of lieor^e, Richard, Otrrle, Emma and'
Annie i.ruaw.iM aud sl*ter-lu-law of Mrs '. •■ run-
Wild, a native San Francisco, Ai ,,,\ 10 years 3
months and 12 days. [Morning papers please
Sir Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the ruuer.tl THIS Day (Tues-
day at 2 o'clock p. m.. from the restdeuce, 548
Kirch avenue, near Laguna street, luterment
I. O. O. K. Cemetery. *
WALSH-In this city, July 25. 1892. Johanna, bo-
lovod wire of the late liionus H. Walsh a native
or Uallyiongrord, County Kerry, Ireland, aged 3a
« 4' Kr iiMidK and acquaintances are respectrull v in
Tiled to attend the funeral TO-MoKKOW < tines"
day) at fl 11 o.lock a. m.. from her late residence.'
402 McAllister street: thence to M Marys
Catbedr«l, where a solemn requiem mass will 00
celebrated lor the repose ot her soul, commencing
at 9:30 o'clock a. ii. lutermeut Mount Calvary
DUNCAN -In this city. July 25. 1892. Georire Dun-
can, beloved husband or Annie J. Duncan a na-
tive oi Canada, a^ed 50 year*. [Hauford <Tu-
lare County) papers please copy.]
tti" Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in-
vited to attend the funeral TO-M<JttKOt>(\Vedues-
day) biz o'clock i". m.. rrom his lata restdeuce.
603 Larkln street. Interment Laurel Hill Ceme-
LYMAN-.v solemn requiem anniversary mass will
be.'ulubrat.-d for the repose or the soul or the late
Mrs. Louisa Lyiuan. eommeuclusr at 9 o'clock
A.M. THURSDAY. July 38, 1892, at St. Paul's
Church, corner Twenty-ninth and Church streets.
Friends are invited to attend. •* .
VAN PKI.T- In (Ma e»T, July 23, 1892. Ellen F.
beloved daughter of William A. and Ellen F. Van
Pelt, a native or San rraucUco, aged 9 months
aud '_'(> days.
LEVY— in this city. July 24. 1892, Mrs. Hannah.
beloved wire of Samuel Levy. and mother of Mrs.
Bandman, Mrs. Soloman, Mrs. Harron and Mrs.
Rich, a native or Prussia, axed 07 years.
OVALLE-ln this city. July 23. 1892. Ure^orio Es-
trella Ovalie, aged 2 mouths ana 4 days.
PERES— In this city, July 22. 1892, Juana Peres,
aged 20 days.
MURRAY— At bis residence, Monte Vista, Fair
oaks. Cal.. July 24, 1b92, Byrou Murray Jr., In
his sixty-fifth year.
CAS l IK- In London. England. July 21, 1892.
Anne, beloved mother of Michael and Frederick
Castls, aged b9 years.
IL'NITKI* I'NDKKTAKKIIS' ', *~jf
EMBALMING PARLORS. §
KveryUilnf Requisite for rir*t-eui* f'aufili a
at Reasuuabie Rates. . 5
Telephone 3107. 27 and 23 Fifth street, |
" TVuttiNK McOINN. THOMAS McOINK l'
I MctilNN .BROTH BUS.-"
1 (Sons of the late J THOMAS McOlNlt I"
(Sons of tbe late JAMJU KcJINS.,
I fonartl Ulr«ctora and Kmbalnatrs,
I • 1 t.i.ly St., odd. Tlvoll Up«» lloais.
I tar Taiepttooe >»• *Wi. aa« HoTaTa V
J AS. ENGLISH. » T. R. CARKW.
OAKKW A KXfII.ISH,
UNDF.RTAKERS AND EMUALMEIIS,
19 Van Nessave., uear Market St.. Sau Francisco.
Telephone .1156. ilMfl'IIWI"illill|.lll ' i f I V
-■■V. U.— Not connected w.tn any otter ae«*a la
this city. . ;^ Jyl7 6m SuTu
.-^^^-v^-^^-v^^^ DRY GOODS.
Our Grea^G^arance Sale !
The successful accomplishment of our determination to cleir out every dol-
lar's worth of surplus sto before the close of our Great Semi- Annual Clearance
Sale is practically assured by the MERELY NOMINAL PRICES that we quote
in all departments for this, the LAST WEEK of the sale, and in inviting all to
CALL BEFORE IT IS TOO LATE and profit by this GRAND OPPORTUNITY
TO REPLENISH SUPPLIES we present a few items that embody some of
The Sharpest Redactions Ever Quoted !
Reduced to Be a Yard.
60,000 yard* FINE FLANNELETTES, dark and medium colors, that were 10c
Reduced to S%o a Yard,
25,000 yards SWANSDOWN TENNIS FLANNELS, five quality and elegant stylet
that were 12% c and 15c. H
Reduced to QVio a .Yard.
5 cases SERGE SUITINGS, 32 Inches wide, in new figures and plaids, that were 12Mo
a yard. **
. Reduced to 8%0 a "Yard;
75,000 yards BEST GRADE TURKEY- RED PERCALES, figures and stripes, color*
all warranted, that were 12%e. ' *•"*"*•
Reduced to SSo a Yard.
10 cases EXTRA GRADE XX BLEACHED SHEETING. 00 inches wide, that vu
Reduced to 100 a "Yard.
2 cases BLEACHED PILLOWCASE MUSLIN, 45 inches wide, that was 12'4c
Reduced to 85c a Fair.
150 pairs NOTTINGHAM CURTAINS, taped edges, 3 yards long, that were $1 25.
Reduced to *3 a Fair.
75 -pairs BAY-WINDOW GUIPURE CURTAINS. 72 inches wide, that were Si 73.
Reduced to $1.10 a Fair. '
200 pairs NOTTINGHAM CURTAINS, taped edg^ 3% yard, lons, that were 81 50.
Reduced to $1.75 a Dozen.
200 dozen SUPERIOR-GRADE DINNER NAPKINS. ed<jes woven fast. 2 ood deslzne
and very serviceable. 24 inches square, that were $2 50. •
Reduced to Jl.io a Dozen.
200 dozen PURE LINEN HUCK TOWELS, size 16x30 inches, undressed and ready tat
use, that were 81.35. J w
Reduced to ISV2O a Yardi
1300 pieces GENUINE SCOTCH GINGHAMS. 32 inches wide, in fancy and plain color*
ing?, that \ver9 20c and 25c. «.«*««•
/ BjhM&zS MURPHY BUILDING, ■ /
(/(/ Market Street, corner of Jongs, /
LEAVES A DELICATE AND LASTING ODOR.
An Ideal Complexion Soap,
Tor sale by all T>msra:i<l Fancy Goods Dealers,
Unable to procure this Wonderful Soap Bend S.i
cent* in stamps and receive a cake by return mall.
JAS.S. KIRK & CO., Chicago.
SI»T:CTAT.-Shiindon Bells Walt* (tho popular
Bnol«ty Waltz) sent FREE to anyone sending US
three wrappers of Shandon Bells Soap.
NOTICE TO J'AIPAYBRS!
THK CITY AND COUNTY TAXES ON PER-
-L sonal property for the present fiscal year are
now due and payable at the Tax Collector's offlce.
New City Hall.
Said taxes will become delinquent and five per
cent added thereto at 6 o'clock r. v., on Monday.
August 1, IS9X
No checks received after Friday, July 29th.
The 1 ax office will remain open from 7 to 9 o'clock
In the evening on July 28th. 29th and SOUL
THOMAS O'UKIEN. lax Collector.
New City Hall, San Francisco, July 1 1, 1892.
jy 1 2 cod lit
TnE ANNUAL LICENSES ON VEHICLES
for the year commencing July 1, IS!'-, are now
aue and payable at the office of the Collector of
Licenses, new City Hall.
Owners of dogs will please take notice that Do;
Ta;s for the year ISU--9ct are now due.
July 1; 1592,
GEO. W. LEE,
Collector of Licenses.
]e2siojy 3 1
1 i"^^^^^^t\ OFF GE, BANK
C. T. nEtOtn a ffl Fost snd Francisco.
U F. nLDLIV a W,, Ba n Francisco.
aul tt cod 8p
i/rri ry institute,
O. N. RAMSEY, Manager.
THE ONLY AUTHORIZED BRANCH IN CAM-
rornla of the world-renowned Keeley Institute
of Owlßht, 111., tor the treatment or Liquor. Opium,
Tobacco and certain Nervous Diseases.. Parties i.»
San >rancisco and vicintty can obtain all Inform*,
tion by . ailing 011 or addressing I'KKB TIKKANY,
city agent, room 37, Academy of Sciences building,
819 Market street. my Jo lliSulu tt
FOR SALE OR TO LEASE.
Ad Elegant New Residence of 15 Rooms
AND ALL 3IODERN -UIPItOWMKNTS.
One acre of fine level ground. For particulars ad.
0. J. GARDNER, 28 Twelfth Street, city.
jy'l2 tf eodBp- _^
THE PALACE HOTEL OCCUPIES AN ENTIRB
1 block la the center of San Francisco. It Is the
' model hotel, of the world. Fire and earthquake
proof. Has nine elevators. Every room is large,
light and airy. The ventilation is perfect. A bath
and closet adjoin every room. AH rooms am e»<y
of access from broad, light corrJdurs. , I tie central
court. Illuminated by electric light. Its Immense
glass roof, broad balconies, carriage-way and tropi-
cal plants, are feature* httberto uucnown in Ameri-
can hotels. Uueats entcruined on either tbe Ameri-
can or European plan. The restaurant is th« finest
In the city, ■ becare rooms In advance by t«le,'r*pa-
»M- .. THE FaLAUK iIUTKU
*** tf, Isu IrcnrlMo fl»l,
TO THE UNFORTUNATE.
/--^V DR. GIBBON'S msPKNSXKY,
/ .*«, OZii K<>nrnvs:r<»". Established in 1854 for
JtS"-A?i the treatment of private diseases. l>eiiilit»
hi UWvJ ;S <ir d:so.isi>!< wearlM on tho body or mind
•«W*Sk I'l-rin nentij cured. The doctor has visited
VVirif ■ '■'• : o*plt»tsof Europe and obtained much
.*\*«Ur£2 valuable Information, which be run impart
totlutse in n> ed of his services. The Uoetoi cures
when others fail. Try him. WO charg* unle»* h.- et-
Iccts a cur*. .Persons cured at homo. Call or writ%
- AddrosH I>K. .1. F. <J I B ItOX, Box 1057, San Krai*
clsco. Charge* nasoiiable. «ul- U «x&»
WILL & FINGK'S
WE IRE IUIM I CLEAS SWEEP.
Blssell's Famous -'Crown Jewel" Carpet Sweeper,
hard rubber wheels, all the latest improvements,
regular price *.! 75 oar prio« f 1 84
Metropolitan Clothes Wringer, Tuleanlzed robber
rollers, adjustable screws, hardwood frame.
14Va lnrhes high, l.ii.. Inch*} wide, regular
prices37s our price »9
mtk\ ILU fl IP^!
Square tun. led «*.r.l Case, wire «■ v >n, prevent-
ing bird from si uttering shells, Sxl -\i, 10 inches
hi|(h, res uia r price #1 our price 630
Square Brass C'a,-f (same as c:itt, 9xll>-_.. 9". 3
Inches hlgti, regular price fl U our price 9t>o_
FANCY JAPANESE TRAYS
AT <>Nl -HAL.* n:i(KS
Oval La-q/.iered Fancy Tray, 12 Inches lons, r*gn-
lar price .'.'m' our price 10<j
Round Lacquered khßSj Tray, 11 in lies wide.
regular price 50c our prico toe
Square Lacquered Fancy Tray, 14Vh lueties long,
regular price st)c our price VOc
Oval Lacquered Fancy Tray, IBV^ inci:<s lonar.
rrtcular prlco 75c our price 'Me
Square Lacquered Fancy Tray, '£Q Inches long.
resular price S I 16 ..our prlco 600
"Wood Knife aud Fork Hoxe-. regular price 25c...
our price 15c
Hundreds of Useful Articles at Lowest Prices,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
THE LEADING CUTLERS,
818 and 820 Market St.,
OF TnE FILING OF TIIK REPOHT OF COM-
nlssioners for the openinsr and extending of
Twentieth. Twenty • first. Twenty - second and
Twenty-third streets Wfsier:y to CorUett road: alsu
the opening, widening and extending of Nineteenth
street westerly to the Corbett road.
TUUUC'S UmCK, ISOAKUOF SorKBVISORS.)
City AN 1) I'm r\ or Sax I'KINl WO, >-
.lv!) ii;. iSQt. )
In compliance with law and t,<tj direction of th«
Board 01 Supervisors of said city Mid county, pub-
lic notice Is herebr given that the Commissioners
heretofore appointed lor the t>i>e»lnr aud extending
of ~ Twentieth, Twenty-first, I' l -second anil
Twenty -third streets from their preirnt respective
terminations westerly to the Corbett road: also the
opening, wl(t*BTD( and extending of Mnrteeutti
street westerly to tiM Curbeu road, filed lv
this ortlce on July 18, ISO-, .their report of the
assessment made for beuents and damage* la
the opening jut extending, also widening of
the streets herein named, accompanied by plat,
map, plan and diagram of :!i ■ as^easnaent district,
sbowinx the land taken or to in taken for said
opening and extending or said streets and tho
lands assessed therefor. Also that said report and
plans, etc., are ;i id will be opeu for inspection m
this office, sad ail .persous Interested are hereby re-
quired to show cause on or before A'i«ust 20, 1892
If any, why such report should uot ie confirmed by
tue Board ot Supervisors of said city and county
All objections to the confirmation or said report*
etc., 111.1st be made In wilting ant filed with th«
cleric of said board on or before the 20th day of
August, i.S9'J. fIU lot] JXt). A. KI'SSKLI,. Clerk.
13 1 <k aI * S.?* m. INSTANT RRI.IEF.
AAf B Sab* INSTANT REIIEP,
91. Rllllft F^lTslß turn -' L lw1!1 »cud (sealed)
ferers a prescripUun to enlarge" uLtamaU msvmSl or.
Bans. A sure cure for Emissions, Lost Manhood Km.
touaDoMllti, Varlcoccle. etc Addr«B,^tttSni2.
L. tk VfukUn, Jttusic I^^-lllll.inaL
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