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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, December 14, 1892, Image 8

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fie Tells How He Makes
the Audience Laugh.
He Gets the Sympathy of the People
and Never Gives Them Enough
of One Song.
■ -■r-^* : ?~-----:r.y'i
"Oh. I like it. There isn't an easier way
to make a living, according to my notion,
and I don't know another business I'd like
so well. It sort of fits in with my disposi
tion, too, and comes natural to me."
Eddy Fry's beardless face wore a broad
grin as he said this, almost such a grin as
he gives the audience in "Aii B*ba," when
he looks up from beneath the stage donkey
and says: a horse on me."
"Thh is a horse on me."
"Do you think everybody could be come
dians If they tried?" asked Tub Call man.
Foy's face grew serious. "I do not," he
said. "It takes something more than the
desire to become a median to make one, 1
fancy, though I'll admit it was never very
difficult with me. But I've seen other men,
real bright ones, too, try it and fall."
Then the funny man of "Aii Baba" put
Why, just look at Joe Jefferson. Be gets
tt laugli by merely turning his head
on his smoking jacket, finished brushing his
hair and invited Tin: Call reporter to have
a seat ou the bed.
"You see I don't get up very early— about
tbe time morning newspaper men do, i
guess, and I wasn't expecting a visitor be
fore breakfast, or I'd had the room put in
"What are the qualifications for the sne
sesstul comedian? Well, I don't know as
I've ever thought them out before. But,
speaking off-hand, I should say naturalness
is one of the principal requisites. A come
dian is always studying how to get a laugh,
bnt the audience must not know that.
When he gets on the stage his fun must be
spontaneous to be contagious.
"Then a comedian must be a good panto
mtm'st. This is especially true in burlesque
comedy. The pantomimes of the face and
body combined, and pertaining, of course,
to the situation in point, are very impor
"Why, Just look at Joe Jefferson. He
gets a laugh by merely turrfing his head
around. His facial expressions are won
"But I ought to say first of all In talking
of the successful comedian tnat it makes a
heap of difference whether a man is a star
and has bis own company or is working for
some one else en salary.
"Sometimes the salary is apt to be the
most profitable, you know: but that's
neither here nor there. The thing is that
the star comedian can have things his own
way, can play his part to suit himself, with
no one tut himself and his audiences to
"Now, I say, as a rule, a comedian bas
better judgment as to how his part should
be played than the manager.
"You see the comedian is in front all the
time and continually feeling the pulse of
his audience. He finds the audience a very
sensitive body and soon learns— rather by
intuition than by any rote— bow to tickle It,
"But if he has the plans and wishes of
the manager to contend with, besides hav
ing to study how to please his audiences, it's
hard. I don't say tbat from a personal
m Sometimes I spring a gag that's as old as
the hills, but the tray I do it makes it go."
standpoint, you know, because I get along
veiy well with our folks, for they have an
appreciation of the comedian's difficulties.
"A comedian Is one who deceives his
audience, yet all the time is coaching
and training it. He must do that. He
must, 100. have the opportunities given him
by situations in the day. Ho can't make
the situations, though much of his success
depends upon them. But when he has the
•ituations ha can make much or little of
them, as he will, or as he has the ability.
'Yes; a comedian bas to keep studying
all the time. Sometimes I spring a gag
that's as old as the hills, but the way 1 do it
makes it go. The humor of a thing is really
In tbe unconscious way iv which it is done.
"And then there are lots of tricks to be
learned. Do you know in 'Aii Baba' I get
moat of my laughs for what I don't do,
rather than for what I do. Take that scene
in the first act where I scrape ray feet over
tbe stairs in such a way as to make a sound
like a bundle of firecrackers going off.
"Now, I don't get the laueh on making
that noise. Not a bit ef it. What brings
the laugh is when I look down with a sur
prised expression, as though I actually ex
pected to find the firecrackers there. It's
the action and facial expression. If it
waan't for that look 1 wouldn't get the
"A comedian baa got to be a mimic, too,
and more than all, he's got to have variety
in his fun. Be must change his methods
"Often the very Impudence of a thing
makes It go. Such, for Instance, as my
singing the -Boom-de-ay' song dressed like
Lottie Collins.
A comedian must be careful as to en
cores. He must nurse his audience. Now
It I were to answer ti.e first round of ap
plause I get when I sing a song the ap
plause would be weak all the evening. It
would show the audience that I was willing
to be recalled and I didn't need much en
couragement "
"And you must never give an audience
28 O'Farrell Street,
*0-F»_e__^t _EaT7"-E_.3>_-r3!*sT*f_^g__ !
Wonderful iCOLIAN.
•******-***_>irp*___J__! CONCERT l««S
iljfeggf^ Holiday; stock of Pianos, Organs, Music
ggJS-F Boxes, Guitars, Banjos, Mandolins, etc.
4e« 6t tx-u
too much of a eood thing. Wh* n you net
them worked up good and hard, that's the
time to leave tbam. About the time they
are thoroughly appreciative and are ap
piaudiug vigorously and unanimously, then
keep away. If they get enough of one
thing they'll tire of you.
"Yes, a comedian is a hog on the stage.
Be wants to run the whole show, and gen
erally does if he gets half a chance. But
that's his business, and the more laughs he
can get the bigger his salary.
"One thing he must never do, and that
is show any ill feeling on the stage. No
matter what unpleasant things may happen,
nor how Jealous be may be of a fellow-actor,
•' Tiie difference is just this: Jefferson could
play my _»«••£*;, but 1 couldn't play his.''
he must stand in with the audience all the
time and applaud when it applauds. In
that way they get to think tho comedian
is a generous follow and give him their sym
"Now. that's a very selfish rule, for when
a man helps another actor on the stage he
is really helping himself most of all. And
that goes to bear out my theoiy that on the
stage every man is for himself alone. It's
a selfish business through. so far as that
"And now I guess I've said all I know
about the comedian, and I'll be going down
to breakfast. You won't have a bite, will
Then Eddy Foy put on bis top coat and
shivered as he remembered bow cola it is
in Chicago about this time.
"What's the difference between legiti
mate comedy and burlesque?" was The
Call man's last query.
"Well, It's just this," and when the funny
man, who had not broken his fast yet, had
seated himself on an easy chair and dangled
his hat between his knee* for a moment or
more he concluded that the main difference
was that while Joe Jefferson could play
Eddy Foy's parts in the burlesque Eddy
Foy could not begin to play Joe Jefferson's
parts in legitimate comedy.
"But don't argue from that that his parts
are the more difficult," be said, using, "for
it's nut true. The fact is that all his busi
ness is already created oy bis part, while
I bare to create my own fun. And I have
to keep up wl the times, too, and study
up all the localisms and colloquialisms ant
all that sort ol thing, while be has merely
to learn his lines and play them according
to his conception of them.
"The burlesque comedian plays a confi
dence game with bis audience. Probably
* The burlesque comedian plat/4 a confidence
game with the public."
when he first comes on of an evening he
don't get into the sympathy of more than
-three hundred people. But if he gets that
life's all right, and then he works harder
and harder to win the whole bouse.
"And the legitimate comedian don't have
to trick and coach his audiences like we of
the burlesque have to do. It's hard work,
1 find It, but really I like it better than
anything else— except, perhaps, breakfast
when I'm hungry."
Candidates flaking an Active Canvass
for the Prize.
Tho fight for the speakership of the As
sembly is growing warm, and from present
Indications it would look as if Shanahan of
Shasta had the call. Of course he will meet
with stubborn opposition, but he is making
rapid headway, and has been gaining a good
many votes in the last week.
Last Saturday the ban Francisco delega
tion had an informal caucus, and at that
time It was practically agreed to throw thoir
votes in a lump to the man from Shasta.
Some of those who are in a position to
know say that this is dun to the fact that
Shanabau is a better promuer than any of
his rivals, and tbat be has given everything
insight away.
One prominent local politician, who is not
nnfriendly to Shanahan, said last night:
"Shanahan is all right. He is not so old
and hasn't been in politic* so long as some
of those who are tiving to heat him, but
you can just bet that ho knows how to get
there. How did lie get tDo delegation from
this city? Easy enough, when you come to
look. at it. He knew the eagerness of the
average Assemblyman to get a place on a
committee, and he simply said: 'Boys, fix
it up to suit yourselves, and whatever you
•ay goes with nit*.'
"Now, neither Gould nor Matthews is
shrewd enough to do that, and as a result
they will be badly left. In fact, they are
not in It for a minute."
At the same time Matthews Is making a
hard contest of it and baa a great many
friends. i his will be his sixth term as an
Assemblyman, and be Is regarded as one of
the ablest parliamentarians in the State. He
is above all else n man whose record has
been clean and who has a host of friends.
Gould, it would seem, is not making much
progress. H. took on a little boom at first
and then dropped back.
As it now stands it will be well to look
out for Shanahan.
Injured While Hunting;.
Charles Hencken, a clerk, living at 70.
Howard street, accidentally shot himself in
the left baud while hunting at Mill Valley
yesterday afternoon. -/•*--
On his arrival in this city he went to the
Receiving Hospital, where Dr. Somers ex
tracted the bullet and dressed the wound,
after which he was sent to his home. His
Injury is not serious.
The bargains In books that are offered at
J. J. O'Brien's special "evening sales draw
immense crowds nightly. •
In suburban districts where the roads are
gocd it is not remarkable to see children
going to school on bicycles; girls as well as
boys, though not nearly so many of them.
The Order Posted at the
Manager Charles Laubenheimer Tells
Why He Stuck Up His Curious
Barberdom Is all agog. The reason Is tbe
prospective cessation of the tip.
A movement has been started to arrange
things so that there shall be no more fees
allowed to barbers for special attentions to
particular customers.
As a result the tonsorial artist twirls bis
scissors and brandishes his razor in dismay.
He claims the new movement is against bis
rights as a citizen to accept gifts whenever
offered and to place such a restriction on his
personal liberty is outrageous. This is why
many of the barbers are up in arm?, and are
watching closely the result of a certain ex
periment to prevent razor-wielders from
taking a tip from generous customers.
It is only a short time since that a number
of boss barbers met and discussed the situa
tion. Statements were made by many,
principally by the proprietors of hotel shops,
going to show that the fee system was
growing lo an alarming extent and that
some means should be taken to check it.
But the question was who should start the
movement, t
The general idea was that It was nothing
for a wealthy customer to give au extra
sum to a barber after a clipping or a shave,
but that when the tonsorial artist reached
such a state that he expected it from every
customer and regulated his work accord -
ingly it was time to stop the practice,
which, it was claimed, was un-American
to begin with.
Tbe meeting of the boss barbers showed
a unanimity of sentiment, but after the
conference there was not a similar unison
in carrying out the proposed movement to
stop the tipping practice.
There was one of the boss barbers, how
ever, who believed in doing away with the
fee system, and who said lie would do away
with it if It took all summer, in tbe language
of U. S. Grant.
This wag Charles Laubenheimer, pro
prietor for the last eighteen years of the
Gran 1 Hotel shaving and bathing saloon.
He told his fellow-proprietors that lie would
start the ball rolling and stick by his deter-,
mination, for he did not believe that the
tips of Bond street, London, should bo
made a practice of on Market aud Mont
gomery streets, Baa Francisco.
So ho had painted the following sign:
Mr. Laubenheimer has had one of these
signs placed directly over the glass fronting
each chair in his shop, and the customer no
sooner seats himself in a chair when his
eyes catch the large printed letters of the
sign, and then he settles himself fur a
shave with the satisfaction that he does not
have to pay extra to get his mustache
curled or a little bay rum on bis cheeks to
take off the soap.
A Call reporter visited the Grand Hotel
tonsorial department yesterday, and man
aged to catch Mr. Laubenheimer after he
had finished "ill? cross-grain cut" on a
young man who wanted a close shave.
The proprietor and manager oi the shav
iug-parlor was asked what reasons I ad in
duced him to begin his crusade against the
tipping system. He talked very readily nu
the subject, and said the reasons were suffi
cient to induce any proprietor of a shop to
lake the same course if he bad any regard
for his own business or for the interest of
his customers.
"The practice Is very bad," he said, "and
has grown to an alarming extent of late.
This has been due to the systematic culti
vation of the tipping system by the barbers.
They could teach many of the most expe
rienced waiters how to Induce a customer
to part with an extra coin before his jaw is
"When he has once begun to give the tip,
the customer will have small-sized bristies
on bis chin if he docs not keep up the prac
"You ask me how much some of the bar
bers in mv shop have made by the tipping
system. I ran truthfully say that they bave
always made enough by it to encourage the
system. 1 have known men hero to make
from $7 to S3 extra this way. Then they
begin to expect it, and then work is regula
ted accordingly. It is the same as when
you go to a fashionable restaurant to get a
good me;.l, and in the exuberance of your
feelings arising from the fumes of good
wine and the delignts of an epicurean
relish of a fine entree you give the waiter a
fee. Go the next lime and forget the tip.
Then you will find bow cold will be your
soup, how frequent the bunging In of the
dishes and how long you will have to wail
for your bin.' coffee. This is what makes
the practice pernicious. A customer know
ing this state of things when he finds that
he cannot afford to fee barbers will visit
some other shop where be is a stranger and
knows the tip is nol expected. This is bow
the proprietors lose.
"1 have watched the system of tipping for
a long time in my shop and out of consider
ation for my men did not Interfere. But it
began to grow to such an extent that I de
termined to stop ii.
"1 have seen men came in my shop who
would be accustomed to tip the barbers.-
The favorite barber would besliaviugsome
bo.iv else. ' In the regular run of bnsinrss
the tip customer would not fall to him.
Then lie would hurry up to catch him and
do a very slovenly Job with the man in the
chair, who when he got out would be able
probably to brush his own clothes with the
hair left uncropped on his chin.
"When the tip customer was got there
was an amount of time bestowed on him
usually occupied in two shave?, the best
bay rum and colognes were used in pro
fusion and the boss barber was a loser all
around, without coming in on a division of
tbo tip."
"1 don't see why the signs should bo
stuck up," said a barber who works in the
place to a Call reporter.
"Now, in the East the boss barbers al
ways allow the working barbers to take
tips. As a rule what we get in that way
don't amount to much, though of course it
all counts up by the end of the week.
"I have worked in London barber-shops,
where they shaved men for 'tuppence/ or 4
cents -less than one-third what tho barbers
charge here, and 1 generally got tips there.
They come in mighty handy, too, whereyou
only get 88 to 810 a week, or even less.
"l have worked at barbering in New
York. There the practice of tipping Is
quite common. New York barber, mako
about as much as those in San Francisco.
Their pay ranges from $12 to $18 a week,
and that's about what is paid here.
"It is a general notion among the boss
barbers that the pay in the East is higher
than what it is here, butthat idea is entirely
at fault.
"The practice of tipping Is rather new
here, and is being looked upon with distrust '
by the managers of barber-shops, but I
think there is nothing wrong In it. What
we got is so very small anyway that we
have no hesitancy in taking it.
"No. I don't believe I ever saw one of
those proud barbers who refuse tips. There
may be such men, but they never work in
the shops 1 work in.
_ "What is the biggest tin that is paid to
barbers In this towu? Well, I have heard
of.l being handed out, but that was by a
very liberal mar:. They don't generally
range higher than fifty cents, and are most
always at the dead level of two bits.
"Dignify in barbers? Of course there is,
aud plenty of it. While they may bo willing
to accept a tip they don't go round like a
car-porter with his hand behind his back.
No. sir; If a man want** to give his barber
anything in the way of a tip, why, it's all
right, and if ho doesn't it's all right. There's
no harm done ono way or the other, nor is
there any loss of dignity on the part of the
barber. If all these men who have money
to give out so freely came by it as honestly
as the barber does they needn't worry about
the kind of treatment they will receive in
the next world.
"Shampoo. sir?"
_______________^^— _
Tried to Be a (iripman.
While a Castro-street cable-car was stand
ing a: ...e corner of Twenty-fourth and Cas
tro streets last night a tough jumped into
the grip space and, pulling on the grip
lever, started the car, which was stopped,
however, by the conductor before any dam
age waa none. The tough was arrested by
Special Ofllcer L.slie aud taken to the
boventeenth-street police station, where be
gave the name of James Stevens, and was
booked for malicious mischief.
Los Angeles Barred Out.
■ . At the annua! meeting of the California
Baseball League held yesterday it was or
dered that the . championship for the first
half of the season be awarded to Sau Jose,
and for the last naif of the season to Los
Angeles; that owing to the questionable
actions of the manager of the Lob Angeles
Olub, in preventing the championship series
between the Los Angeles and 'San Jose
clubs from being played off, neither club
should be awarded the championship for
the full season. - /
It was also resolved as the sense of the
meeting that it would bs /or the best inter
est of baseball in the future that the license
of the manager of the Los Angeles Club to
have a club in the league next season be not
renewed, and that the license at present held
by Mr. Van Derbeck bo revoked, and it was
also resolved that, owing to the actions of
Mr. Van Derbeck,' Los Angeles should be
dropped from the league.
On motion, duly carried, the baseball sea
son of 1892 was declared ended, and the
meeting adjourned to the call of the chair.
Judge McKenna's Decision Upholding
the Right of Deportation.
There is no conflict between the decision
recently made by United States Judge Bil
lings of New Orleans and Judge McKenna
of the Circuit Court of the Ninth District
in retard to the validity of the Geary exclu
sion law. The same questions were not
presented to both tribunals. Judge Me-
Kenna's decision simply upholds the right
of the Government to deport Chinese found
to be unlawfully In the United States. The
point arose in the habeas corpus. case of
Miss Ng Loy Hoe. In bis decision Judge
McKenna says:
"I find no difficulty In sustaining all the
acts. Their provisions are consistent and
independent It is a common rule of con
struction that the purpose of legislation can
be resorted to to aid its interpretation, and
it would be attributing very little care or
intelligence to Congress to assume that
while passing the Geary bill to execute
more completely the purpose of Chinese ex
clusion, it lad lustead embarrassed and
may be defeated it.
"Section 6 requires the registration of
Chinese laborers within a certain time, and
those not having a certificate after such time
shall tie deemed to bo unlawfully in tbe
United States.
"If the Chinese should refuse to register,
and there is uo way to remove them from
the country except by indictment or pre
sentment by a Grand Jury and a trial by
a petty jury, the act will be practically
inoperative and its purpose will be defeated.
A construction leading to such result will
only be made by a court when no other is
open to it.
"But there is no trouble In holding the
remedies of the act severable and cumula
tive—deportation in nil cases and Imprison
ment in some, even though the procedure in
the latter should be held to be by indict
ment or presentment by a Grand Jury. On
this, however, no opinion is expressed.
"This view was taken and announced by
Judge lianford in the case of the United
states versus Woug Sing, decided Juue 24.
"The pending petition vindicates with
peculiar force the right of the Government
to elect a remedy according to circum
stances. The person in whose behalf It is
presented is a child, Presumably she neither
came here nor staya here voluntarily. To
deport her and those like her may be a
proper policy. To imprison her or those
tike her would confound the distinction
between innocence and guilt. No such in
tention should be imputed to the law. The
construction which requires it must be
"The writ Is therefore discharged."
No Action as to Altered
Certificates of Election Issued to the
Chosen Candidates for the Senate
and Assembly.
Commissioners Smiley and Tilton worked
with a will yesterday at the official canvass.
They took turns at calling off and were
both fresh when they got through with the
day's work. Fourteen precincts repre
sented the labor of the day, and up to last
night the "returns from 1.7 pre_inrts had
received the official approval of the Board
of Election Commissioners, leaving 128 yet
to be canvassed.
Yesterday morning was set for further
investigation of the Eighth Precinct of the
Thirty-second Assembly District matter.
The returns from this precinct, it will be
remembered, were so altered as to give the
Republican candidate for the Assembly the
election. Mayor Sanderson was absent
from the board through illness, and as the
attorneys in the case desire to have a full
board present when the matter is acted
upon it was agreed to hold the investigation
over until Monday morning next.
Mr. Clunio then, on behalf of the Demo
cratic tarty, asked the Lord to issue certi
ficates of election to all the State Senators
ant members of Assembly except la the
Thirty-third District. No objection was
made and on motion the following were de
clared elected:
Seualors— Seventeen' District, William J.
Dunn: Nineteenth, Thomas F. Mitchell; Twenty*
Brat, William J. Hlgey; Twenty-mird, Charles S.
Arms; Twenty-fifth. John Fay.
Assemblymen— Twenty-eighth let. Thomas
P. Caste*: Twenty-mat*, William P. Boyee:
Thirtieth, Fetiaui Conway; Thirty-first, John J.
Kennedy; Thlny-ihlrd, M. J. Hurley; Thirty
fourth. Kh-i.hiu J. I.v* I linger; liiiity-liliii, J, G.
Gallagher; Thirty -.ixili, John Brewnlte; I nitty*
elghtn, Bit Slessluger; Tinny iiiuili. Julius
Kalm; Furttelh, Ldmotid Godchaux; Furty-tlrst,
John M. Curtis; Forty-second. William ilea*
Orlckfon, Jr.; Forty-third, .1 M. M_:ks, Forty
fourth, Joseph McGowau; Forty-nuii, William
li. tialy.
The canvass was then recommenced and
nothing occurred to mar the working of the
machinery until just at the close ot the day's
work, when Dr. Darin el I dropped In to
again enter a protest against the illegality
of the count with only one member of the
board present. Mr. Tilton was that com
missioner, and he complied wilh the doc
tor's request by having the protest for tho
third lime entered on the minute*).
Tho follow are the complete figures as
far as fie count has gone for the principal
and most closely contested offices:
Mayor— Barry Baldwin 7711. Wendell K.i«tnn
4247. L.1.. Lieu 8110, C. V. O'Donn.-ll 10.317.
Auditor— Charles Asliton 6901, v\il (am Brod
erlck 12.918. Thomas J. L. Smiley 7'.»34
fcheilll— William J. Biaum-i- 816*.. J. J
Mcbade 12.864, M. 11. Scott 7703.
lax Collector— N. Block 10 192
Thomas O'Brien 8102. C. H. Wei tea 7478. ' '
Itecorder— Max Brooks 0709. Thomas J
Glynn 10,000. laiwaul B. Head 8349.
County Clerk— M. C. Haley 11,476, Georee W
Lee 8109, .1. J. Moran 7021. fc
Judge of the riupeiior Court— Duncan Havne
10.155, James M. Seawall 9948.
Judje of in. I',. lice Court— Charles T. Con
lan 10,506, JohnT. Humphreys 10,086
- supervisor Fifth Ward— Sandu W. Forman
7958. George McC.lllivray 10.286.
supervisor Minn Waid-F. F. Dundon MCI
Albert lleyrr 7502. '
school Directors— J. H. Culver 7150 C W
Decker 7308, J. IJ. Koaewalu 8010.
\ •
J. It. Hebbron of Salinas is at the Grand.
Sam Davis of tha Carson Appeal is in the
J. P. Hale of Santa Clara is registered at
the Occidental.
N. P. Cbioman of Bed Bluff is in town
and at the Palace.
Assemblyman Matthews of Tehama is
down for a few days.
Ex-Senator Frank do Long of Marin is
stopping at the Lick.
James Whitcomb Riley returned yester
day from Santa Cruz.
T. W. 11. Shanahan of Shasta is among
tbo guests at the Grand. *
11. A. Heilbron. the Sacramento cattle
man, is a guest of the Grand.
E. C. Voorhies of Amador is at the Palace.
He is accompanied by his wife.
El wood Bruner of Sacramento is in this
city for a few days. He is at the Grand
Stephen M. White is at tbe Palace whero
be will remain till the senatorial contest is
over. ■^Ji*r w i3W
Admiral George Brown came down from
Mare Island yesterday and is at the Occl-
QCUI-11. ■
The Conductors' Bail.
The Order of Railway Conductors will
give a ball at tho Oakland Mole Depot on
Friday evening,' the 30th Inst. Special
trains have been chartered try the con
ductors to run from Sacramento, Stockton
and San Jose, to reach the mole by 8 p m
A special boat has also been chartered to
run to and from this city.
Highest of all in Leavening Power— Latest U. S. Gov't Report
D-f^fc£_-_ 1 R£-Rinc?
l\«4^ Pomler
Mr. Blanc Drinks a Gallon
at Each Heal.
Says He Acquired These Thrifty Habits
in the Diamond Mines of the'
Upper Belmonte.
"Walter, waiter I"
"Yes. sir."
"A glass of water, please?" ' .*
--"Yes, sir."
A very ordinary conversation this, you
say? Quite true. But when it is repeated
Dine times hand running and before the
guest has eaten a bite, what then?
Extraordinary, you say?
Correct. Very much so in truth. But
net untrue, not a bit of it, as you would
know for yourself had you been in a certain
Market-street restaurant yesterday at din
ner time.
lie wore a long beard and looked patri
archal. You might have taken him for a
Mormon elder. You would have sworn he
was bad it been whisky instead of water
that he gulped down in such an enormous
quantity. *
He was tall and wore a broadcloth frock
suit. His whiskers were iron-gray and be
carried a neat alligator-skin band-satchel,
which he deposited on a chair beside him
when he sat down to the table. He laid a
moth-colored sombrero on top of tbo baud
The waiter brought him a napkin and a
glass of water, then stood wailing for the
tall man's order.
The tall man drank the water at a single
gulp and then looked around for the pitcher.
lie Kept on Drinking Ills Water.
There was none on the table, so he banded
the glass to the waiter with a motion which
meant "more."
When the waiter returned with the sec
ond glass of water the tall man had used his
napkin and was conning the menu card.
He laid it down when he saw the waiter,
grasped the glass eagerly and gulped down
its contents hurriedly.
"Will you older*" asked the waiter.
The tall man picked up the bill of fare.
"Yes," ho said. There w»s a pause.
"Bring me a glass of water, please."
Again the waiter filled the glass and
again the tall man swallowed its contents
ai a single gulp.
"I wish you'd bring the water pitcher."
he said, as he set down the empty glass.
There was a look of unquenchable thirst in
his eves.
"We have none, sir; I draw the water
from the ice-cooler," replied the waiter.
"Well, I wish you'd draw another glass,"
said the tall man.
The waiter did so, and when the tall man
had emptied bis fourth glass he gave bis
"Some boiled rice and rye bread— and—
waiter— another glass of water, please."
This was the order, but, before it was
served five more glasses of water were or
dered and drunk, and when it was eaten it
was washed down by three more.
Long before this the tall mnn was being
pi red rif by everybody la tho restaurant,
for tho waiter had not been blow in tipping
the wink to his conferes and they In turn to
tho patrons they served.
- But the tall man heeded not the sly innuen
does and curious* glances cast upon him.
He kept on drinking his water and eating
his rice and rye bread.
A Cai.i. man sat at the t 'ble opposite tho
man with the terrible thirst, and when the
latter paid his bill he was not averse to
being interviewed by the reporter.
"Yes. of course, you want to know all
about why I drink so much water, don't
"If you have no objections to telling.
Mr. -"
"BUM — Joseph T. Blanc; that's It.
Well, I have no objections. I'm from
Brazil. 1 learned to drink water in the
diamond mines down there.
"It's awfully hot down In those mines,
you know, and in order to stand the great
heat the miners drink cold sp.ing water by
tbe gallon all day long.
"Why, we work there, standing in six
Inches of water that Is but the sweat drip
ping from the bodies of the men. The
water fairly runs out of them at every pore
and they are wet through and through all
the time.
"The fact la, they don't wear much cloth
ing down there, only a pair of trousers, and
these are dripping wet,
"The men couldn't stand it at all to work
in those miner* if it were not for the mildly
stimulating effect of th^pure, ice-cold
water. *VBB_EPBa_j
"It's just about six months since I left the
valley of the Upper Belmont**, and I'm
bound now for the Golconda mines in South
Africa. I came uu here to see mv mother
who lias a ranch at Mary-.villo. Wont you
come and have a gins, of water with me?
We'll g»st some good mineral water.
"Oh, there's nothing like water to drink.
I can tell you. I'd rather have it than all
tbo liquor in the world. No, I never drink
tea nor coffee, only water. And i don't eat
meat either. I learned not to when I first
went to Brazil.
"But Pm a pretty healthy specimen for a
water-drinking vegetarian, don't you thiuk
Tun Cam. man left him at the Lotta
fountain, where be kept drinking to the
amazement of tbe passers by, till a Mc-
Allister-streetcar hove in sight.
Fifty artesian wells will be sunk by the
San Jacinto and' Pleasant Valley irrigation
Editor Filchcr of the Placer Herald,'
elector ou tho Democratic ticket, will
probably be chosen to carry the vote of
California's college to Washington.
Samuel Hunt, a Gold Hill (Nev.) miner,
was frozen to death a few days ace while
trying to make the journey on foot from
Gold Hill to Como. His companion had his
feet frozen.
The Mission Indians of San Diego County
complain bitterly of the treatment tbey
have received from Agent Rust. Their
grievances have been submitted to the
Washington authorities. _
Four lads of Ukiah confessed the other
day in court to being members of a gang of
burglars which had made "numerous petty
invasions on the stocks of the town store
keepers. They were preparing wheu ar
rested to go out into the hilts,- where, they
hoped to realizo their ambition to become
Maud and Paul Cleared.
Tho charges of grand larceny and embez
zlement against Maud Meyer and Paul A.
Vincelloni, with whom she fled to San
Diego, were dismissed by Judge Uix yester
day. John It. Fritz accussed Miss Meyer of
having appropriated SOOO while she was em
ployed us his cashier. It was proved, how
ever, that she only took $90, and thai Fritz
owed her more than that sum. Fritz also ac
cused her of stealing jewelry which he gave
her. Fritz was the only witness for the pros
ecution, and his reputation was shown to be
so bad that Judge Rix did not believe his
testimony. •*•'"•
Til— IUI December. 13,
Schr Edward Parke, Ander.on. 52- hours from
Humboldt; ..'_ M It lumber. 10 M shingles, to Dol
. beer A Carson, ,-. •-*■ '
Scl.r Western Home, Ilurmelster, 68 hours from
Humboldt: lumber and shln.les, to order. -
Schr J M Coleman,Tr_luor,6 days from Grays Har
bor; lumber, to S II Harmon Lumner Co.
*•"*'' its of l'r:iii«- A l l Stsamen.
BKOWHEAD-Arrlved Dec 13— Stmr City ot New
Tor. from New York.
COPENHAGEN— Arrived Dec 13-StmrStetnhofc,
from New York.
BOSTON -Arrived Dec IS— Stmr Columbian. from
. ' : ** •
flllrth. marriage and death notices sent by mall
will not be Inserted. They must he handed In at
either of tbe publication othces and be Indorsed
with the name and residence of persons author is. 1
to have the published.]
HAH HON— In this city. December 13. 1892, to tho
wife or John Osgood flarron, a son.
STEEHEN-In this city. December 11. 1892. to the
wife of Alexander Stephen, a daughter.
SAI.AZA It— In this city, Doeember 12. 1892, to the
wife ot Nicholas S.lazar, a daughter.
ROHAN in this city. December 11. 1892. to the
wire of J. Kohan. a sou.
DILLIN(iHAM-<*ASTLEMAV-In this city. De-
cember 12. 1892, by the Rev. K. M. Edwards,
John L. Dillingham of Ilealasburg and Mrs. Anna
H. Castleman of Baa Francisco.
TOWER-MITCHELL— In this city, December 10,
1892, Nelson Tower and Mrs. Kate Mitchell,
both of San Francisco.
-J Dill).
Bushnel!. Engineer F.N. O'Connor, Michael
hreslin, Mary I'owei.uu, John I*.
Cavanagh, Maudla Eushie. Ella
.Cole. Thomas Riordan, Mrs. Catherine
Coleman. John M. Shea. Humphrey
Evans. George Saul. Marian
Fiillott. Constance D. Stafford, Mary
Heath. Monroe Snook. Ueorge C
HaliMju-. Martial Upham. William R.
Irving. Milton IL Wlttkopp. Minnie
Kane. David Wlstrand. Kate
McDonald, Thomas Wilson, John
Moynahan, Andrew Watson, James
COLE— In this city. December 12. "1«92. Thomas
Cole, a native of Loudon. England, aged 5. years.
Air-Friends and acquaintances and members or
tbe Amalgamated Society or Engineers are re-
spectrully invited to attend the fuuerai THIS
DAY (Wednesday at 11 o'clock a. m., from tbe
funeral parlors of Joseph Hag.au. 8 and 10 City
Hail avenue. Interment Laurel Hill Cemetery.**
KANE— In this city. December 11. IH.H, David
Kane, beloved son of Kosanna and the late David
Kane, and brother or Mrs. 11. E. l'uckbaber, Mrs.
H. 11. Selleck and William E. *»nd James D. Kane,
a native or lioston, Mass.. aged 35 years 8 months
and 24 days.
»_-fr!en.is and acquaintances are resneetfully
Invited toattend tbe runeral THIS DAY (Wednes-
day), at 1:30 o'clock r. it., from his late resi-
dence, 1304 I'oweli street. Interment Mount Cal-
vary Cemetery. •#
BRESLIN- this city, December 11, 1892. Mary.
A., beloved wire or Daniel W. Ureslln and daughter
of Timothy and Catherine Mursay, and sister or
. Denny. J(is!e. Nellie and the late Jeremiah Mur-
ray, a native at Caliiornia, aged 29 rears and 7
A-"* Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Wednes-
day), at 9 o'clock a. 11.. from her late resi-
dence. 4 Sunnier street. thence to St. Joseph's
Church, where a requiem high mass will oe
celebrated for tbe repose or her soul, commencing
at 9:30 o'clock a. it. Interment Holy Cream
Cemetery. ««.
RIORDAN— la this city, December 12, 1892, Mrs.
Catherine Etonian, beloved mother or Mrs. Mary
Dunphy. Mrs. Maggie Walsh aid the late Bartho-
lomew Riordan. a native or Waterville. Drummld
parish. County Kerry, Ireland, a.ed 6_ 1 ears.
ATT" Friends and acquaintances are respectrully
Invited to attend the funeral Tins day (Wednes-
day), at 9 o'clock a. m.. from the residence of
her son-in-law. Luke Dunphy. 1020 Polk street,
thence to St. Bridget's Church, where a solemn
requiem mass will be celebrated for the repose
of ber soul, commencing at 9:30 o'clock a it.
Interment Mount Calvary Cemetery. ••
HEATH— In th city. December 12. 1832. Monroe,
beloved husband or Kate Heath (nee Northrup-
and son or Mrs. c. M. Heath, a native of Indiana,
aged 31 year* 10 months and i days.
•.-Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited toattend the funeral THIS DAY (Wednes-
day), at 1:30 o'clock r. _ , from Central Metho-
dist Church. Mission »tre-t. beuveou Sixth and
Seventh. I'lease omit flowers. _
II AlNyi'K-In this city. December 11, 1892, Mar-
tial, husband or the late Mary Ann Halnque. and
rather of Emily. Martial. Victorlne, Adelaide and
Arthur Halnque, and brother of Merove and
Ernest Han. que, a native or France, aged 5. years
9 months and 7 days.
, *-~l*r!tod. Ann acquaintances are resDoetrully
Invited toattend therur.eral THIS DAY (Wednes-
day), at 2 o'clock p. *.. from Odd Fellows'
Hall, corner Seventh and Market streets. In-
terment I. O. o. F. Cemetery. 2
WISTKAND— In this city, December 11, 18. _
Kate, beloved wireor a. Wlstrand, anattveor
Sweden, aged 45 years.
, a_~Fr!en»'s and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAYfWednes-
rt _ r _ l .10 O ' cloc - t -- •*•• from her late residence.
18.8 Folsom street, thence to the Sweaish M. E.
Church. Howard street, near Ninth, where the
services win begin at 10:30 o'clock a. m., thence
by train to Cypress Lawn Cemetery. 2
MOYNAHAN— Ia Fort Costa. December 1%. t-9-
Andrew Moynahan. beloved husband of Johanna
Moynahan. a native of Councy Cork, Ireland,
aged »5 years and 1* months.
A_~Tho runeral will take place THIS DAY
(Wednesday), at 12 o'clock _„ at Vallejo. 2
WILSON— in tbis city, December 13, leSt John
Wilson, a native of Wales, aged 6. years.
a#**rriends acaaataSaacee are respectfully
Invited toattend tbe roueralTHlS DAY (Wednes-
day). at _ o'clock r. it., tram the parlors or
Mai I 1, Morrison A Heyl, 118 Geary stre-t. 1
BUSHNELL— In this city, December 12,1832 En-
gineer Frank N.. beloved husband of Bella and
father of Aloha. Winnie, Eddie and Harry Bosh-
nell. (a resident or Meulo l*.ir» |, a native of New
York, aged 44 years.
• -"Iriendsand acquaintances are respectrully
Invited to attend the futieral nils DAY (Wednes-
day), at 10 o'clock a. m.. from the residence or
Ed E. Stewart. 2*l 0- Mxteeuth street, near How-
ard, thence by special train trom Vaiencls-street
station. Train leaves Towi sen 1 street at 11:15
o'clock a. M.an.i Valencia street at 11:25. inter-
ment Cypress Lawn Cemetery. *
EVANS-In this city. December 12, 1532. George
Evans, husband or Lucy M. aad rather of Ann
1- aud Arthur Waldo Evans and Mrs. Charles R
Smith, a native or Maine, aged 63 years. [Maine
New Hampshire aair.M*i.sichuse«s papers please
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DA. (Wednes-
day), at 1 o'clock i». *. . from hi* late residence.
1207 Nineteenth street, near C stro. •
FILLIOTT— In this city. December 12. 1892. Con-
Stance I). I illicit, a native of Tarls- France, a.ed
60 years.
SS~ Friends and acquaintances are resn;ctfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Wednes-
day), at s:3o o'clock a. _ ,rron her late residence.
631 Gcaiy street, thence to Notre Dame dcs Vic-
tolrfls Church. Bush street, Hear Stockton, where
a requiem mass will be .rated or the repose
of her soul .— ~— _
PDSIIIE-Iu Oat-land. December 12, 1832, Ella
Euthle (nee Ella McGary of Fresno i. beloved
Wire or N. l'll-.hie a native of Illinois, aged 27
years, f Fresno papers pleas, copy, j
A_-Friends and acquaintances ire re«nectrully-
Invited toattend thefuneral THIS DAI (Wednes-
da- at 2 o'clock p. it., rrom the coiu.a House
1010". Washington street, Oakland. Interment
Mountain View Cemetery. 1
O'CONNOR — in tins c cv. December 13, 1832,
Michael O'Connor, beloved s n of Patrick and
Mary O'Connor, and brother of I. line and Maude
and nephew of Michael O'Connor, anattveor
San Francisco, aeed 15 years 6 months and 13
days Beat in (Mass.) i aver-; please copy, i
*S~ Friends and acquaintances are resl-ectfully
Invited toattend tie funer-ITO-MOKKOW(Tbtirs-
day;, at 0:3. o'clock a.m., from the res dence
of the parents 903 Hryant street, thence to St
Joseph's Churc'i. Tenth street. Tor services at 10
0 clock a 11. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. *•
SHKA-ln this city. December 13.-1892. Humphrey
beloved husband or atargtrei Hbeaaad brother or
Mrs Kate Sullivan, a native of Glen .ariff. County
Cork. Ireland, aged ll rears.
AarFriends and acquaintances are respectrully
invited toattend the runeral TO-MOUKOW (Thurs-
day;, at 8:30 o'clock a. m.. f,,in his late resi-
dence. 773 I .1.0111 street, thence to St. Patrick's
Church, osi Mission street, where a solemn re-
quiem mass Hi be celebrated for the repose
or his soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. _
Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. '•• *
WIT I Ron*- In this city, December 13 18D2 Min-
nie, dearly beloved daughter of Cornelius and
Louisa Wlttkopp. a native of San Francisco aged
11 years and 4 months.
AiT Tbe funeral will take place TO-MORROW
(1 burs-lay), at 2 o'clock r. it. from the resi-
dence of her pirents. 4 Grant alley, off Sixteenth
street, between (iuerrero and Dolores. Interment
I. «>. O. F. cemetery. **
TOWELSON-In this city. December 13. 1392
John P.. beloved rather or Mrs. J. It. Gibson and
Waller an. l Louis IV Powclson. a native or Den-
mark, aged 05 years.
*_~ Friends and acquaintances are ro.pe, ru
Invltedtoattend the. funeral 1 o Mult KiHV, Thurs-
day), at 12:4. o'cloc-i r. «... from his late resi-
dence. 2107 Hyde street, thence to Odd Fellows'
.Hall, corner of seventh and Market streets wnere
services will be held under tho auspices or Ter-
n?'*.» V O ,* I *. No 17 L°* °* *•* commencing at
1 :30 o'clock r. it. * 2
CAVANA(iH-ln t Is city. December 13 |aa_
Mau.lie, beloved daughter or Margaret A. and the
late Charles 11. Cava. 11 b, a native or San Fran-
cisco, age.l 10 months and 6 days.
- • Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to atteud her funeral TO-MORKOWf burs-
- day at 2 o'clock r. it., trom the residence of the
parents. 1530 Castro street, between Twentj--fltth
and Tweuty sixth. Interment Mount Calvary
Cemetery. „'
M( DONALD— In Ocean View. December 13 1892
Thomas beloved husband of Julia McDonald and'
father of Frank McDonald, a native or County
Louth, Ireland, aged 69 years. . -«-~ky
May his soul rest tn peace
*_- Friends and acquaintances are respectrully
Invited to attend the lunerai TO- MOKRoWilhur*
day), at 9:30 o'clock a. m.. from his late resi-
dence, thence to st. Michael's Church Ocean View
where a requiem high mass will be celebrated'
tor the repose of h s soul, commend-:, at 10
o'clock a.m. Interment Holy Great Cemetery **
SAUL- in thts city. Decembsr 13. 1893. Marian
K -»ul? r ° f MiUK * ret * S - , " ™* •-**- ».«« "Vmea*
(Th_"rid_ y ) ment *'* DrfT,ST,!, * J TO-MORROW
STAEFORD-ln this city. December 18 I*o2 •_
her late residence. 1625 McAllister street. Mary
R. Stsfford. beloved v. He of William P. "uttorZ
*_T Notice of funeral herearc r. • ;
SNOOK-Iu this city. December 13. 1892. George
Clement, only son of George a. Suook ueor -*-
.'-•* e#*N'otlce or funeral hereafter. •
1 'V. A M .~ '" l*-' , c -tr. December 13. 1892. William
N^goWyt^ Westbury * *"* SSK
WATSON- in this citr. December 13. 18*32. Jam .
- •a 0 "' * D " lTeof N ** - o**et. Mass.. a_ed 70
IRVING— this city. December 13, 199" Mlltn-
X.. infant son or William F. and the lata "Mary A*
Irving, a native of San Francisco, age " 7 mout-hs'
COLEMAN-In the Citr and County A-mshon,.
- December 12.1892. John M. Coleman, mi native' of
Kentucky, aged 03 years. **••"-.» native or
1 I>'l._l) U » kTCt a"k K. RS' |* -
EETerythingUeiiulsltetor First-cUss - , _.<..r_ii. i
J at ReASou.tbie Kat*... fl
gTelepbone Jlu7. ; : . 27 aad ,a Fifth stra.s*. - g
I 30 Fifth St., Opp. Lincoln School. I
I Telephone SOBo. tu. If I *
Weekly Call, $1 per Year
. - - -.- -- . - .. - *
TTI r \;; * <£ tRPDE ' TV ■•' |
Vienna Si Bazaar!
w «■■ iL' ii YT j
KEMER & BLI'MirEH * • • 1132 Market and 25 Tori Street.
rJDo youknow the great resouroea
Ofour new Toy Department ?
IDo you realize how muoh, -we
Have made it to your interest to
IDo your holiday trading here *?
-Perhaps not-Let us have
A Talk on Toys!
•JHERE is a strange medley in the Toy Stock. Boys' drums that would
deafen you, horns that may craze you. sheep and goats that will bleat
at you, orchestrions and music-b;xe3 that charm and soothe you, the
dressings of Christmas trees-balls, stars and candlesticks; games to
amuse, puzzles to perplex, athletic articles to both strengthen and enter-
tain. Truly, the Toy Stock is an aggregation of curios-every article in
it is intended to make somebody happier. You are the means whereby
some of these joy-making things may reach their destiny.
Be sure and see the two latest crazes is games — the " World's Fair" an. the "Ftnaj Post.""
N Instructive, entertaining and exciting.
Bisque Angels.
Of course, we mean Dolls. There is an army of them here: like a
glimpse of Fairyland for the youngsters. This is what we can do for
you in the way of purse-ticklers :
Undressed Doll, li inches long, all kid body, bisque head, movable eye.,
flaxen hair, for the bargain pries of 15c.
Dressed Doll, 8% inches long, peasant costume, bisque head, for 20.-.
Talking Doll. _4*_ inches long, that says 'Tapa" or "Mamma,"" as you
wish, for only 25c. _„-.-"■:--
16-inch Doll, all kid body, dressed with lace-trimmed slip, slippers and
stockings, bisque h.ad, movable joints, for only 50c.
>*0 SMOKE, NO .mix, NO bother.
NO. 200.
Price of tbis Lamp, complete. $8.00
61 First street. Bet. .Market and Mission.
d"l 4 17 '-0 21 2-j St
Fifty tas_sefc!
If Dr. rc-enek's treatment and cure ot Consump-
tion were something new an.i untried, people mignt
doubt: bat what has proved itself throu.h _ record
as old as our granufaifcers, means just what It Is
A Specific for Consumption
And tor all diseases of the I.nnsrs. No treatment
In the world can place as many permanent cures
of Consumption to its Credit as Pr SchencVi.
Nothing In Nature acts so directly and effectively
on the lung membranes and tissues, ana so quickly
dispose* of tubercles, congestion, tr.fl.im mat'.'
colds, counts and all the seeds ol Consumption as
Dr. Schenok's Pulmonic Sy up
When all else falls it comes to the rescue. Not until
It falls, and only after faithful trial, should any one
despond it has biou.ht the hopeless to lire and
health. It has turned the despair of ten thousand
homes Into j->. .it is doing it new. It will continue
to dolt throughout the ages. Dr. Schenck's Practical
yyemtue on Consumption, Livci and stomach Dis-
eases maihdfiee to ait applicants. Dr. J. & Schcnck
A Son, Philadelphia, Pa.
do*2 tf I'r-offf 8;* .• .--, ':.*'
joe Peftslra, Ths Tailor
Makes tha ft nits «.__*
best fitting -*iSIL " 1 ™„
cloth99i_;*h. lmsk FrOlll $18.
Stale at 25 * cs^:|^ Pant?
l»rc?n.leu>md p-,^ jg^
taan any la^
other hcuss W l5 Rules for f,e ' ,f -
-w *-«•**»« CT ga ;* measurement
0& Ilia _, R : kSI - I Sample**
_ ... _ _ PitsViv VJA sent free Us any
PfiC-fiC Coast «"**«-«.
26__{on(«on.crySt., 724 Ukrtet St
lHOaodlllfHarkHSt, Saa FRincisea.
- gel B tf ScMoWe
MEN V, a specinc tor Hysteria. Dlzxlness, Fits, Neu-
ralgia, Headache. NrrTons Prostration caused by
alcohol or tobacco, >v„_,*fi-!ue.<s, Mental Depres-
sion, _ Itenlui; of the Uraln, causing Insanity, mis
cry, decay, death. Premature Old Age, Barrenness,
l.its of Tower In either sex. Impotency, Leucor-
rhcea and all Female Weaknesses, Involuntary
Losses, Spermatorrhoea caused by over <<_ertioa of
-the brain. -elf-abuse, over-Indulgent •* A month's
treatment, fl; 6 tor ¥5 by malt. We guarantee
0 boxes to cure. Each order ror *5 boxes with #5
will send written guarantee to refund tr not cured.
Guarantee* Issued only by CI.AKK A WKIHR,
Drug_lsta,_ol<_ AB'ts.P.stAJone* sts, Sa_ Francisco.
. • at -'.4 ly cod .**p
world. They are manufactured exclusively by
the DSL -MONTK -sllt.L.l>o CO., who
take special pains In their manufacture, buying
only the best white oats in the market and with their
latest Improved machinery keep them absolutely
some and clean. Tneyare very delirious and whole,
pure, giving strength to the entire system. Atrial,
will convince you. Ask tor the PEACOCK BRAND-
mrttf FrWe Bp -. -
Greta, Best Coal in the Market for Store
or Orate,
*>__ liu-.vanl Street, Vtt%t First.
•---..-'■-■ mrld WeSu tf
New Type, New Tresses. I I n UniA/C 636
LOW PRICES. J. U. nUlftciajSt
; ;-■"-'•** ■-:--■ •.'■'■'----■■■-•- deG4m" '„ - • .. .
llOTiaij. HOTEL la San Fran*
Cisco. lUte« 91 to 91 bO per day, •; The bouse has re-
cently been remodeled at an expense of *_„.._
mytf.f WeFrMo KINO. WARD jt CO.. froor'-
, — *^ - i>R* GIBBON'S DIS TENS ART,
. /- ____ 62» Kearny street. Established in 1854 for
ABO^la tho tri'.tia.nt of private diseases. Debilitjr
_________ or '' *«*-'*'*' wearliiK on the body or mind
*HKffi l>ern_inently cured. The doctor hat visited
__________ the hospitals ot Europe and obtained much
wHBBRi valuable information, which he can impart -
toth.i.** ia a.ed of his nervicea. >• The Doctor cure*:
when others fall. -Try hlua.' Ho charge unlcsn he et---
ecu acure. - Persona cured at lipoid. Call or write.
Address I>K. J. V. GIB HON. lie* 1&67. Kan Kra» i
tUco. Cal. Cbai«»« tMaoaatd*, -. K_iU«iM
lia -m>« atil nu ■ iffl ttirn m i m_>i wi n n 1 1 «■ nrtn-TMs rff^VfiytTir- ri ii m r n i*A-_-_MTr-iglr a
Special Sale Eira. tie HoMajs!
500 Feather Boas at-* sl.oo
46 and 48 Geary Street,
Telephone 5231. OCI6 tf guffe jf *Ja__
308, 310, 312, 314 Post St.
no 9 tl WeFrSu
uiu Uriiiyniiii
New Modern Cottage
In most inn) roving part of East Oa__»
land, half block from electric roait
LOT 50.
Roomy stable. All street aad cement .
work done.
PRICE, $3500.
Address A. 8., Box 38, CALL Offlc*
. . . . '■'-•--• . .
Manufacturer of and Wholesale anil Retail Dealer JjJ,
....IMPOKTER 0F...
414 Market Street.
• ■■* dell 14i tin - .
— — et
PHO_N'IX. ARIZ , DECEMBER 7, 1892-IV Aft '
curdaace svltn section 9 of act -3 of tne Tweif •_
, I.c. is lative Assembly of Arizona Territory, publica-
tloa Is tiprei.y made that there Is In the sinking
fund created udder said act $•-_..___, and that! ..
will pay at my office la Phoenix, Ariz , thirty days .
from the .lite of this notice, Territorial funding
bonds Issued on June 1. 1883. Nos 7- to _«_■, bota
Inclusive, and accrued interest thereon to January _
7. 189 il. interest ceases from and alter January J,
1893. , ■ WM. CHRIST,
'--. da 7 30t -■ : . Territorial Treasurer.
1 helped trie lady Injured on tbe Howard-. t. line*.
. on October 7, Into the dm. store and afterward Into
- the : ambulance, will confer a treat fafor upon her
by calling at 112 fair Oak* st. and seel MRS,
-_-_.-_: -. add. del. j__. w

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