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The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, August 24, 1893, Image 7

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No Procession Through
Main Streets.
R. P. Hammond Will Manage the Ex
ercises instead of Irving M. Scott
as at First Intended.
It was announced by the executive com
nii:tee of the Midwinter Fair on Tuesday
that Irving M. Scott had been selected as
president of the day. The first and only
intimation Mr. Scott received of tho ap
pointment was the announcement in the
niorninu papers. The committee amended
its action yesterday by naming R. P. Ham
mond as president of the day, and Mr.
Scott has b^en asked to deliver an oration.
J3rief time has been allowed most of the
speakers for preparation, but they are
making tbe most of the brief interval at
their disposal.
The programme for the exercises is now
complete. Rev. John 'leinptiill, D.D..
will offer the prayer of invocation and
Rabbi Voorsanger will pronounce the
benediction. Addresses will be given by
R. P. Hammond, Director-General M. H.
de Young, W. H. L. Barnes, Irving 11.
Scott and Rev. Dr. VoorsEnger.
• Immediately preceding the turning of
toe earth members of the Catholic clergy
will ask a blessing upon the exposition.
As soon as the ceremony is accomplished,
a light battery from the Presidio will give
a salute of seventeen guns. Owners of
carriages are warned to k*ep their horses
at a safe distance to avoid the danger of
being frightened.
The committee has selected as poet of
the day Mrs. Charles Freeman Johnson,
widely known by her maiden name,
Esther Vernon Malcolm. She will recite
a brief original poem, entitled "Califor
nia." Her selection was in deference to
the Grand Parlor, Native Daughters of the
Golden West, and she has been prominent
in that order, as well as the Rebeccas,
Pioneers. Grangers and other organiza- j
tions in San Jose and Santa Cruz County, j
Her selection was indorsed by the Cali
fornia School of Oratory, of which she is a
Contrary to the general expectation
there will be no parade through the streets.
The invited guests will be driven in car
riages from the Palace Hotel, escorted by
a troop of cavalry, but the other divisions
will form near the panhandle and will
march through the park to the grand stand,
west of the buffalo inclosure.
The orders for the procession are as
Tho first division will consist of a platoon
of police, which will form at the entrance
to the park on Baker street, facing cast;
next on their left will come the Presidio
band, then Battery D, Light Artillery,
Fifth United States Artillery, Captain
Morris iv command, and posts from the
Grand Army of th" Republic.
Second division — The second division
will consist of the following: First Regi
ment band ; next on their left Signal Corps.
Second Brigade, N. G. C. ; First. Regiment
Infantry, X. G. C, Colonel W. R. Sullivan ;
the Third Regiment Infantry, N. G. C,
Colonel Thomas F. Barry; the First Troop
Cavalry, N. G. C, Captain S. P. Blumen
They will form on the west side of
Baker street, facing east. The Naval
Reserve, headed by the Third Infantry
Rfcime?t band, will form on the east side
fer street, facing west, right resting
•Vl ] street. The carriages coma j
; nvit«d guests and the executive com- j
k*e will tojrta on the east side of Baker i
-t. right resting on Fell,
lese carriages will be formed in a
sion at the Palace Hotel at 1:15 p. m.
will be escorted by the First Troop
v^i-. : Iry to their position in line.
Third division— third division will
consist cf the follow Yonder Meliden's
band; Garibaldi Guard, Captain A. Olmo,
Pre9iaent F. Zeiro; Alpine Sharpshooters,
Oajtain S. Dionvannini, President J;>e
Valente; Royal Carabinieri, Captain T.
Babbioo, President C. M. Postiglione:
Cavalleggi«*ri Lucca, Captain A. Martinelli,
President E. C. Paluiieri; marshal of the
division, G. Bacinalupi.
Tnese will form on the north side of
Grove street, right resting on Baker. This
division win be followed by Battery A,
Light Artillery, Second Brigade, N. G. C,
Major D. E. Miles.
Fourth division— The fourth division
will form on the north line of Hayes
street, right resting ob Broderick; Juarez
Guard, Captain A. de la Torre, President
A. P. Alvarez; Swiss Sharpshooters, Cap
tain Felizzetf, President F. Berta; mar
shal, Frank L. Noriega. This division
will furnish its own band.
I Fifth division— fifth division will
be composed of the following and will form
on the north side of Hayes street, right
resting on Bak*r, facing south; Borgels
band; French Zouaves, Captain J. Des
champs President P. Bellegarde; Lafay
ette Guard, Cat tain J. Milly, President
M. A. Vauthier; marshal, Julius S.
Carriages containing citizens will form
on the south side of Grove street, right
resting on Broderick, and will follow and
constitute a part of the fifth division. All
are invited.
All divisions and parts of divisions will
be in position at 1:45 p. m.. and as soon as
they come in position will report to the
general in charge of the procession, who
will be stationed at the northeast corner
of Fell and Baker streets.
The route of the procession will be along
the main drive through the park to a point
opposite where the exercises are to be
held, and the procession will turn to the
left and march up to and halt opposite and
in the rear of the stand.
On arrival, the Light batteries will be
assigned their positions to fire the salute,
and all of the bands as they Arrive oppo
site the entrance t ■> the stand will fall out
and take positions upon the grand stand,
where they will all be consolidated.
Ail commanding officers will at|al) times
move by and await orders from tv»- general
in charge of the pro es<ion. John H.
Dickinson. Brigadier-General Second
.Brigade. V G. C.. in ciiarg" of the proces
sion. Theo Bacigaiupi, Secretary Mili
tary Display.
Preparations are teing made for an im
mense coi.ci.Nrse of people. Over 200 busi
ness houses barn agreed to close at 1 p. M.
to-day. The United States courts will
adjourn at noun and the various classes of
the public school*, will he dismissed at 12
o'clock, to enable pupils and teachers to
be present at the ceremonies. A commit
tee visited all the steamships and vessels
in port and was assured that each would
be decorated with flags.
An opportunity is offered to 100 boys to
• earn some money by selling souvenir
medals at the park. All applicants for this
employment are asked to call at the head
quarters in the Mills building, between 11
and 12 o'clock this morn to receive in
J. L. Willcutt, general manager of the
Market-street system, has written that ail
the, employes will contribute one day's pay
to the exposition fund, and that their sub
scriptions will, in the aggregate, exceed
£1000. The popular voluntary subscrip
tious received yesterday amounted to $500.
Stockton Grange has asked the Supervisors
of San Joaquin County 10 appropriate 5300
for a county exhibit, and with the San
Jose Grange, hasenthuslastically indorsed
the project.
The following letters were interchanged
yesterday in relation to this afternoon's
ceremonies and Sunday closing of the fair:
To the Executive CnmmUU* of the Cali
fornia Midwinter Fair Exposition — DEAR
Sirs: \our Inviiation to be present at the «n
--augurallouof Hie Midwinter International Ex
" iiosltion on next Thursday, August, 24, 1893.
I* at hand, and I de?tie to express my *euj>e of
•tlie Honor conveyed by the kind inquest. But
as one who entered emphatic protect against
:>tter.ri:iDce upon "The World's Kali" ;it Clu
cago because of the violation both of national
aua of divine laws, duty la clearly setting be
fore me the necessity of avoiding even so much
complicity in this enterprise until assurance It
had that its gates shall be closed on the S.ib
bath. Such assurance I do not have at pres
ent, and therefore must beg leave to decline
with regret the Invitation no courteously
given. Very sincerely, E. B. Stewart.
Aug. 22. 1893.
liev. E. B. Stewart, Second United rretby
terian Church, 817 Guerrero street, city— Dear
Silt: Yours of August 22 Is at band. In com
mon with all oilier clergymen of all religious
denominations of ban Francisco you were m
vited to be present at the Inauguration of an
enterprise whose importance to the State, to
the general education and to the highest ex
pression of Christianity— charity to the poor
and labor for the laborless— cannot at tliU time
be exaggerated. We regret that as a teacher
of the people you withhold your sanction and
presence on such an occasion. The celebration
will nevertheless take place. It will be onened
with prayer and Bnlsbed with a benediction
implored of that divine power wnose aid in our
work we seek. We hope he will be present. it
you are not. and we believe He will. With this
assurance of our faith believe me, dear sir,
yours truly, W. H. L. bahnrs,
Chairman Finance Committee.
San Fraucisco, Aug. 23, 1803.
The Ferries acd Cliff House Railroad
Company has extended its steam lino on D
street, from Seventh to Eleventh avenues.
Cars will be running for passenger service
to-day. The company will apply to the
Paik Commissioners to build a spur line to
the site or the fair, in opposition to the
Southern Pacific branch.
The carriers of the Postoffice Depart
ment have prepared a note which they will
distribute all over the city to-day. It
reads as follows:
The employes of the San Francisco Postofflce
welcome the opening day of the California Mid
winter International Exposition, and congratu
late their fellow-citizens on the memorable
event of this date— August 24. 18'J3.
Rev. H. 11. Rice, pastor of the Second
Presbyterian Church of Oakland, who
spent some time in studying the Colum
bian Exposition during his recent visit to
Chicago, will deliver a lecture in the First
Presbyterian Church of this city, on the
corner of Sacramento street and Van Nest
avenue, this evening, entitled: "The
World's Fair Through a Camera." The
lecture will be illustrated withstereopticon
views under the management of Rev. J.
W. Lundy. Mr. Rice hopes to make the
lecture instructive as well as entertaining.
Archbishop Riordan has been invited to
attend the breaking of ground for the
Midwinter Fair. Owine to the absence of
the Archbishop from the city Very Rev
erend Vicar-General John J. Prendergast
ha* sent the following letter to the com
THE Cathedral, Aug. 23. 1803.
Alexander liadlmn. Executive Secretary
Midwinter Exposition— Dx&fi Siu: Your In
vitation to Aichbishop Ittordan to as«lst in the
exercises at trie commencement ceremonies on
Thursday afternoon lias been received. The
Archbishop Is in ( lie country and out of the Hue
of telegraphic connection and 1 reciet you can
not get a reply from him. 1 can say lor him.how
ever, that the enterprise of th • Midwinter B«
--i Dillon has his hearty sympathy and best
wishes. Sincerely your*.
John J. Frendekoast.
San Rafael in Sympathy.
San Rafaki, Aac 23.— Sao Rafael
merchants have decided to close tneir
places of business in honor of the com
mencement of work on the grounds of the
Midwinter fair.
The Work of the Federated lmprove-
ment Clubs.
The Federated Improvement club 3 met
last night.
It was stated in the report nf the exeou
-1 tive committee that the Fourth-street
bridge had not in all respects been eon
! structed according to pians and speclfica
i tione, as one abutment Is six feet inside
' the wharf and is not in line with :hestreet,
j nor is the abutment plumb. In justice to
i tbe taxpayers it should not be accepted
I unless fully up to ooniract.
The scarcity of gas lamps in the district
from Guerrero to Market and between
j Fourteenth and Seventeenth streets was
' discount, and a committee, consisting of
E. B. Carr, W. A. C. Smith and A.
-Wiuttnte. was appointed to secure lights
for that neighborhood.
A promise was made by the Fire Com
missioners that the fire engine company
| for Eureka and Noe valleys would be in
; commission by next December.
It w,is stated by several delegates that
the >~oe Valley residents complain of an
insufficient water pressure in their locality
and that often the water is not obtainable
for several hours during the day. A com
mittee will visit the Supervisors aud en
deavor to K"t them to take thu matter in
hand, as the danger of bein? without
water should a fire occur was said to be
A committee of seven was appointed to
confer with the aiithoriticsand s?e if some
thing could not be 'ion* by the city or the
property-owneri holding frontage on
macadamized streets to have them watered
and sprinkled daily.
Secretary Wioautg read the annual re
view of the merit Rccomplltbed during Uie
year by the aid of the federation. Mission
street ha« been cleared of the long-stand
ing obstructions, tod tlm widening at last
accomplished. Cattle have been prohib
ited from being driven through the streets
and a special routp has been laid nut and
fer tain hou:s defined when they can be
transported. Tne expediting of the eon-
of the Fourth-street bridge has.
at the request of Potrero citizens, been ai!
vanepd. The security of life and property
has been added ;o by an increase of elec
tric llchis, and the attempt to that r>ff the
lights for ■ period in several localilies lias
been defeated. Tiie railroad company bus
phif-ed guards at the Mission crossings,
additional tire protection has been secured
nnd o;her imDiovements furthered.
Secretary Winanfs was civ/Mi » vote of
thanks for his atierUiorj to the needs of the
Officers were nominated and will be
elected at the next inueting of the federa
Hawaiian ninister Thurston Here on
a Hurried Visit.
Hawaiian Minister Thuruton reached
the city yesterday morning from Wash
ington, just in time to meet the passengers
who arrived from the islands on the
steamer Australia. He says that he knows
nothing new in the affairs of the island*,
«nd that he hus receividno communica
tions that indicate a change in seu'imput.
He lias not yet seen Commissioner Bluuni,
nordoeß he imagine the contents of tilt
report to the Department of State. In all
Mr. Thurston is singularly devoid of infor
mation on this trip. He will return to
Washington within a few days.
The Board of Health.
At a meeting of the Board of Healih
yesterday the appointment of 11. Steward
as cook at the Twenty-sixth-street Hospi
tal, iv place of H. Relebordson, was con
On motion of Dr. Itegflnßburger the (jate
kpeper at the County Hospital was allowed
$35 a month and the niiiht gate-keeper ?;>o.
The salary of the foreman tailor at the
Alinshotise was raised ti> S4O a mnntU.
A committoft from th« San Francisco
Women*! Council and the, California
Women's Alliance urged the board to up.
point a woman to the posiliun of health
Inspector, but no action was takeo iv the
The board appointed Millard Johnson
milk inspector, without salary.
A Practical Man.
Of all tlie prnctical men of wliom America Is
jusily proud no one holds a higher place than
the Lit* Cyrus W. Field. His gon shows tuat
he Das lnlieilted the niirewd common-sense or
the niau who laid the Atlantic cubic, lie
8 East Fifty-Sixth Street, 1
NEW York. May 8. 1883. J
Several times tuts winter 1 have suffered
from severe colds on my lungs. Esjch time I
have applied Allcock's .-I'omocs Plasters,
and in every Instance I have been quickly re
lieved by applying one across my chest and one
on my back. My friends, through my advice,
have tiled the experiment ana also' found It
most successful, i i ee i that I can recommend
Cli Mii most hisuly to any one who may see fit to
try them. Cyku9 W. Field Jr.
•: hrandketh's Pills are the best medicine
knowu. •
Rendezvous of the Local
Crack Players.
Scene in the Chessroom at Mechan
ics' Institute— Significant Facts
About the Players.
There Is a dense cloud of tobacco smoke.
There is a big crowd of well-dressed men,
men not so well dressed and shabbily
dressed men. There are chairs and tables
and books.
When your eyes hnve been accustomed
to the rather opaque atmosphere you see
that the men, the chairs, the tables, the
books are arranged with some regard to
order and regularity. Enough, at all
events, to bespeak the original presence
in the room of an orderly and designing
It Is the chessroom of the Mechanics'
Institute that you are viewing. The books
Mr. Waphburn.
are on shelves on three of the four walls
which inclose all this tobacco smoke aud
chairs and tables and men.
The men are mostly divided into quartets.
So are the chain, and there are not lack
ing evidences that once— early in the morn-
Inc fnr instance— the chairs were so ar
ranged around the chess-tables that regu
lar passageways or aisles were left lv
twecii the quartets running the entire
length of the long room.
You have to wind iv and out consider
ably aud tread your way carefully to go
from one end of th» room to the o<hf>r. It
is yet early in the afternoon, but the
chess-players have be» n at their work so
long that the day is < 1 ! for them aud the
room coi respond! ncly disorderly.
Recently there h»s h»en a reawakening
of local interest :n the abstruse game of
I'iie^s. Lascar, the champion, is coining
out here, nna the consequent revival is
vigorous and healthy.
This is the only chessioom in the city.
That is why it is crowded. It you itay a
whole day Id this room you will *e« all
the chess-players in San Francisco before
you leave. Go there at 3 o'clock in the
afternoon and you will see most of them
in half an hour.
They are a strange lot of mortal*. Silent
as so many sphinxes they are. A season
of silent prayer in a Methodist church U
abnut tin? only thing that will compare at
all favorably with the chessroom cf tbe
Mei'hnniC".' Institute.
Not a word is spoken. For long minutes
not a sound is heard. Then the click of a
bishop is heard on the hart table. Then
another click. Then a silence.
••Checkmate." is whispered lowly in a
suppressed voice, choking with self
absorption and material unconsciousness.
Once in a long time two playets arise
and go out. Immediately their places are
Mr. Orkl9y: "You go there."
filled by two men who have been merely
spectators. This makes a little noi-e, re
lieves Boiiiewl:at the qui^t monotony tlmt
pervades the big room. Opcii«k>nally. too,
akineor a pawn is shoved off the board
and strikes with an awful din on the hard
floor. In an ordinary crowd such slight
disturbances as these would scarcely be
noticed. In this chnssroom they punctu
ate the stillness to the point of startling
one almost.
If you go early in the morning you will
find only two men, on an average, at each
table, for r«nlv a conple. you know, can
play at one table. But in the afternoon
there is not a game that ha> not a! least
two spectators and many have more.
Though you know little about the game,
you can. at this hour, readily iliitinguish
the tables at which the crack players are
at work. You Imvp only to watch the
crowd. Wl.ero there are six, eicrhtora
dozen spectators there a brilliant game is
in progress, and there you will find snme
couplu out of the dozen or more crack
ctipsftmen in town.
At none of the tables will you find Joe
Redding these days — though for years he
Mr. Allen.
was the local champion— for he has given
up the fascinating game now for the still
more entrancing one of Hip law.
You will probably find Dr. Walter Love
prove, who took the lust championship
chess eatno in this city, at one of the tables
where the group of spectators is largest.
And Dr. l>njuniu Marshall. The doctor
lias retired from the practice of medicine
and juts taken a hearty interest in the
practice of chess. He finds it even more
absorbing than the game of human life
and health.
. A. .V. Man sou, A. Heinemann, Captain
Scott— you will find either or all of aem
at some of the tables where the crowd is
tho largest or it will be a Cold day for chess
at the Mechanics' Institute.
Miller, Hendricks, Howe, Walsteln.
Levy— these complete, or nearly C"mpl<-te.
the list of players who can give you a
couple of knighta aud all the rawns and
then beat you in a few moves.
These men are permanent fixtures in the
chessroom. They are more than that.
They are players of such recognized ability
that their name* ate known, and well
known. In the literature cf chess tluough
"iit the United States and in Europe.
Does Dr. Marshall visit New York? H»
has only to make himself known at the
Manhattan Chess Club to be greeted as a
Does Dr. Lovesrove journey to Europe?
At Paris, at London, at Berlin there are
sumptuously appointed clubhouses and
intellectual club members waiting to wel
come liiui as an honored guest.
Truly, there is no game like chess. Its
origin is as old as that of history. The
Hindoos have it that the game originated
in the fertile brain of an astronomer who
flourished several thousand years ago and
was possessed of supernatural knowledge
and acnteness.
The Greeks claimed chess as the inven
tion of Palameties, who employed it to be
guile tho tedium of the siege of Troy.
But the Arab legend is more likely. It
is that chess wi«s first devised for the in
struction of a young despot by his tutor, a
learned Brahmin, who sought thus to
teach the youth how a king was dependent
on his subjects for safety.
Probably all of these are wrong, but it
matters not. No other game is so absorb
ing as that of chess. No other game ex
hausts the gray matter of its devotees at
such an alarming rate as does chess.
If you look but casually at the face? of
the players iv this big room you caSi judge
the intellectual character of their occupa
tion. There are strong fnces here. Some
of them are stronger than the others, hut
none are weak. Brains are the chief re
quisite lor chess. You will not find low
foreheads nor narrow chins in this room.
At least you ought not to find them here,
and if you do the chances are that you
have found a physiognomical exception.
That is fi.r more likely than that you will
find a weak mentality in this room.
And mark this fact: three-fourths or
more of all the. players here are bearded
men. Does the beard signify mental
strength or intellectuality? Mark this,
too: you will not find one clean-shaven
face in all the room. One or two youths
you may rind who go to learn chess, but no
clean-shaven men. Is this a significant
fact or a mere coincidence?
There is another fact worth noting
abitiit the faces in this big chessroom.
They are almost to a man tne faces oi
Mr. Miller.
Americans, so far. at leaßt. as may be
judged from a mere exterior acquaintance.
All day long they sit there a:id i lay and
play and play, and iiev-r speak througn
out It all, save to 'Vhecfe" or to "('heck
mate." Do they get tired <>f it? Never.
Aie they dull ar.d heavy? Not in the
least; on the rontrarv, tht-y are intensely
excited, and when the day's work is over
as much exhausted as ordinary folks are
after ten hours of remunerative toll.
It is not play. It is work. It is absorb
ing work, that demands the whole indi
vidual as much a* even literary composi
tion does. Ami it neiuan is all one's time
to nttain even a local prominence in the
game, sr.y those who ought to know. And
after a long lifetime spent iv chess
playing tho devotee dies when he has
readied the point where he is beginning tn
realize how little he knows of the great
This is chesi. These are its devotees In
San Francisco.
He Confesses to Housebreaking and
A young man, from whose right hand
the fingcMs had recently been cv', was ar
rested iast nigut by Detectives Bee and
Harper for burglary. The maimed pris
oner entered the house of Mr?. P. J. Mar
fee, 617 Bryant street, at 2 o'clock yestcr
dnv morning and stole wearing apparel
and jewelry valued at $1000. He was dis
posing of his plunder in a pawnshop when
the detectives found him. They had re
ceived a description of him from people
who had seen loitering in the vicinity of
Mrs. Marfee's residence.
The prisoner, whose name is Kdward
Dwver, co& fort led his guilt and said that
he had been forced to become a burglar be- i
cause no one would givo him employment. I
He said tnat his ting«*rs were cut off a few
weeks ago in a mill in wt)tcb%e was at the
time employed, but thU part of his story is
not believed by the police.
Distribution of Bread.
Mr. T. AlthofY has purchased the cafe at
1306 Market street and he says them are
hundreds of loaves of bread in the place
that he cannot use which he wilidistribute
to any Door persona applying lor them
after S o'clock this mornincr.
Afflicts half the American people yet there Is
only one preparation of Sars&parlila that acts on
the bowels and reaches this important trouble,
and that is Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla. It re-
lieves it in 24 hours, and an occasional dose pre-
vents return. We refer, by permission, toC. E.
Elkington, 125 Locust Avenue, San Francisco; J.
H. Drown, Petaluma, Cal.; H. 8. Winn, Geary
Court, 8.F., end hundreds of others who have
used it in constipation. One letter is a sample
of hundreds. Elkington, writes: " I have been
for years subject to bilious headaches and consti-
pation. Ilavo been bo bad for a year back have
had to take a physic every other right or else I
would have a headache.' One bottle of J. V. 8.,
put me in splendid shape. It positively control*
constipation." V *'- '
111 f^ Vegetable
y §
As J. V. S. Is positively the only Barsaparilla
compounded to control constipation, insist on
Joy's and don't be talked into taking any other.
lyl eodtf
n VIF ill TST youthfulcolor and beauty by
O<L £?*&. 6 DR. HATS' HAIR HEALTH. He-
moTes dandruff and humors. Does not Ht*ln skinor
linen. Best, safest, most cleanly dressing. :>rug;ri*ts 60c
bold by J. G. Steele «v Co.. l'ai»co llotel, S. K.
I aplb' If MoTti
§DdIU Iltdusi|
<• \Vhat 13 the condition of yours ? Is your •>
Y. hair dry, harsh, brittle ? Does It split at the •>
Vi ends ? Has it a lifeless appearance ? Docs it .V
y fall out when combed or brushed? Is it full x
5? of dandruff ? Does your scalp itch ? Is It dry j&
X or in a heated condition ? If these are some A
X of your symptoms be warned In time or you X
o will become bald. X
I Skookum Root Hair Grower!
X j^SF*^. a a^ yon need. Its £?
•* 3&ri'i tK production is not an ac- o
\» *''?*?'&& cid^nt, but the result *>£
<• flfmftnX ot scientific research. y
v HPliitvlflil Knowledge of the dis- X
5 BiWViv 1 ! I '^ east>3 of tho hair and <&
<• AmfiflilAwL scalp led to the discovery ■&
V JkIWI^SixI of now to treat them. *>
O £IZQH^M\^L. "Skookum" contalnso-
9. t**ii¥<W i neither miiieralsnoroils. X
•> Jhmllf' tftil It is not a Dye. but a de- «
& iik™KlSlf?lii«i\ li^htfully coolint? and A
V #«(»^Vi l>«(*«Sak\\ ri'fn-=hni(r Tonic. liy "/
Vi / Krik V'TT^A stimulating the follicles. .>
Y. > A /""IkMlilKi 1 *UM I 1 it ttops fairing hair cures .V
«> Ii W *\f"^, i)! Wtf.- I dandrujr ami groin hair &
$ V C2r^ «>jfv J ffKeep the soilpX
V V» rl**^.«l',f«| \y clean, healthy, and freo '>
<° / l iilril3{"Jr.\ from Irritating erup- .>
y / ieWrt 1 f? «/' ;'\ \ tions, by the us& of ST
X //' M/,11^,^ i lil \ Sk'H'kum Skin Soap. It *!
cV / // TimWlMlW '■ 1; ■ \ destroys parasitic in- A
<" / /'/ /Tp? IkW» IM I 9eet *' uhichfeed on and <•>
<• I l/i /' t'J Kffl/If 11 ft' I cU*troy the hair.
Vi i iVi'S ■' HHh .in j I If your druggist can- X*
V I I/" '! llfiff ' fcl i 'i\ I not tiupnly or X send di- *«
5 Il< ii 'ii' '"r* • m! A \ rect to us, and wo -will Vi
VI 'ft 'j! j *"1 ' m J ' I forward, prepaid, on re- i
<& ' I .'■■.■ ;'' '■ ceipt of price. Grower, X
x Ji.oo per bottle; 6 for v
X TRADEMARK 45.00. Soap, SOe. per jar ; "A
X Registered 6 for S3 JO. *>
< 67 South Fifth Aye.. New York. N. Y. |
. . - ■ aii la ly Mi 1111 li
AL BATMAN & CO Proprietors
J. J. GOTTLOB Manager
Last 4 Nights ! Matinee Saturday!
•J l\L 1 1 -f as JANE.
Preceded by the one act comedietta,
Leonard drover's Comedy Drama,
aL HAVMAN & CO Lessees and Managers.
.The Most Intense. .
. . . Play Seen in Years.
C3F* Seats for Next Week Now on Sale.
L. R. STOCK WELL Lessee and Proprietor
A Play ix Fdi-e Acts,
Adapted from the French of Mons. A. Delplt
Romantic Drama,
<iro»e street, abore Folk.
, ...Lessee* and Manager*
Second Week and Great Hit of
In New and Wonderlul Specialties.
Will he Presented, on a Magnificent Seal*, for the
First lime at This Theater, the Celebrated
Melodrama by Thomas Taylor. Esq.,
In rive Acts, Entitled THE
KhEI.INu Xiuus Proprietors and Managers
don lly SHIP
NAUTICAL A i m jTl\ r I
OPERA. • r * l IV/ 1 •,:,•;
TWO LAUOHS " **^ S "
\\h \ i;hiui.icjißaa.aijmai
Popular Prices— 2sc and sOc.
100 Stereopticon Views ! Official Photographs!
£ trriora mikl lnteri<»ri)t
LECTURE by REV. H. H. RICE of Oakland.
First Presbyterian Church, cor. Vnu Ness and Sac-
ramento. THURSDAY. Auguu 24th, at 8 r. m.
Admission. Vie; Cblldreu, under 12. 15c.
au'/2 3t
Xs (g)jft£HssM&nTQ.
c Q obtests. 1 V &
2)on^t Fail to Exhibit.
gE Sure to Attend.
.EBWIN r.SM,TH *?£&*■■
aul lin
Weekly Call $1 per Year
It will pay everyone to take advantage of the
TREMENDOUS SACRIFICE at which the lines spe.
: dally selected for clearance to=day are offered for the
cut prices quoted are
At SS Cents.
ONE LOT OF LADIES' WAISTS, nude of white Ikwd and fancy percale, rolling
collar and cuffs, extra good value for 75c, will be closed out at 25c.
At 35 Cents.
Jarbeau front, rolling collar and cuffs, extra good value for 75c and Si, will be
closed out at 35c.
At $1.00.
ONE LOT OF CHILDREN'S COATS, in fancy figured and plaid material, rolling
collar and cuffs, extra good value for $2 60, will be closed out at SI.
At 1O Cents.
largely assorted, m tho newest coloring, extra good value for 25c, will be closed
out at 10c each.
At 25 Cents.
62 dozen MEN'S AND BOYS' FANCY OVERSHIRTS, full sizes, finished with pock-
ets, extra good value for 50c, will be closed out at 2oe each.
niß33oixrs. i*.i:o:Bo>i\rs3.
.A.t 1O Cents.
200 pieces A I.L-SILK No. 10 MOIRE RIBBONS, in all colors, value 30c, will be closed
out at 10c.
.A.t 25 Cents. „
50 dozen LADIES' 5-BUTTON KID GLOVES, in tan shades (broken sizes), regular
value 75c, will be closed out at 25C per pair.
-A.t SS Cents.
100 dozen LADIES' BLACK MACO COTTON HOSE, extra fine grade, high spliced
heel 3 and tues, warranted onyx fast mid stainless back, will Da closed out at 25c
per pair, regular price $4 50 per dozen.
*-^»ti>To:Ei.CjE3:<i>:ixr Xjaoes^*^
-A.t 5 Cents Per Yard.
200 pieces REAL HAND-MADE LINEN TORCHON LACE, regular price 10c, will
tut: closed out at 5c per yard.
1O Cents Per Yard.
300 pieces REAL HAND-MADE LINEN TORCHON L.ACE, regular price 20c, will
be closed out at 10c per yard.
At 1 5 Cents.
50 pieces 35-INCH FANCY DIAGONAL CHEVIOT SUITINGS, choice collection of
mixtures, <uu<es and figured effects, extra good valnu for 40c, will be closed out
to-day ai 15c per yard.
(/(/ Market - Street, corner i Jibs, /
1 [baby carriage FACTORY;
► We Make: i '"
I Baby Carriages u *tM^^l *
" p and Chairs * ~-y *
I Carnages irom $3 to $60 I r®sfev Rs *
I CHairs " $3 " $30 7 mfmsm \*
1 * Write for Free Catalogue o
! !^£^§!? r Anything in Reed or Rattan <
» i=vvVi2?rfi o i
t tSf^T-ll c Made to Order at regular 3 i
►• ij^Hwjlj k Manufacturers' Prices *
* R Call and See Our Goods 1
hnBR I California Rattan Go.l i
! ► -^&-o 61 First St., S. F. <
jy3o SuTh tr
Metal or Wood Routing.
i r ~ ~
! »■' £rl — r~A W~ "\ tnlizcr cures all nervousuess or diseases of the generative organs,'
■ f<* *<** t?X BF$& SS? /St suchas: Lost Manhood, Sl<'»-plpssn<>«ii, Tired led-
M l\\ '/• \) \<T M i°*> Fftin* in the Back, .Debility, Pimple», Head-
» S **&/ V» «^f9W ache, Seminal Weakness, Xightly Emissions. lmpo-
C VJ^^t \ a^7' tency, l>espondency, Varicocele, l»rematureness
H N. J Vv V and Constipation. Cures where all else fails. Tin- doctor
KB • ->-^ 1 fcas discoverca the active priuciplo on which the vitality of the
BEFORE and AFTER sexual apparatus is dependent.
The reason why sufferers are not cured by physicians and medicines is because over 90 per cent '
»re troubled with l ro«ital!ti», for which Cl'l'i DEN is the only known remedy to cure the com-
plaint without an operation. A vrillrn Guarantee to refund the money If a permanentenre is
not effected by the unoof six boxes. ux> a box, six for $5.00. Send for circular and testimonials.
Address DAVOL 2XEJDICIXE CO., l\ O. Box 307 G, ks.ii Traacisco, Cal. FcrrSalt by
J?tt. WIUBEK. corner ihlrd and Market streets.
ail* tl coil (.\Klil i i a- l,M.(.\:r, )-Ul Uroatlwav. cor. 14th. Oakland.
I will subscribe the sum of $
EXPOSITION, and will pay the same when called
upon by the proper representative of the
i Cut this out and send to
| Financial Manager, Room 31, Mills Building.
Just the thin? for a country Newspaper, l
Will bo sold cheap for cash. For further par-
ticulars apply to Bulletin Offic?, or 4 address
X.i P. 0. box 2528. my 27 jj
1 block in the center of San Kranclsco. It >* the
modri hotel of the world. Fire ana earthquake
proof. Has u!n« eloyators. Every room Is larg<\
light and airy. he ventilation it perfect. A b*ih
and closet adjoin every room. All rooms are easy
Of access from broail. light corridor*. The central
•ourt. illuminated by electric light. its Immense
class roof, broad Balconies. cn'rla^-wav nnii trop-
leal plants are features hitherto unknown In Amer-
ican hotels. Guests tnxrt talned cd either the Amer-
ican or EDropear. plan. Ihr restaurant Is the finest
In the city. Secure room) Id advance by tele-
trapbiiiß. THE I* ALACK HOTEL.
lKttf San Friiuclico. C»I.

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