The San Francisco Examiner from San Francisco, California on August 8, 1888 · 4
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The San Francisco Examiner from San Francisco, California · 4

San Francisco, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 8, 1888
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THE fAIIr SAN FltAKCISCO: WEDNISDAY rOr.XING, ATJGTTST 8, 1SS9. JULY RECORD The Total Circulation of the DAILY EXAMINER for July, 1838: DAILY AVERAGE: 9 CLj Total "Wants" published in tha EXAMINER, First Quarter, 18 38: SECOND QUARTER: 7995 OUR TOCKS AKD PEESSS00M3 ABE OPES TO ADVERTISEKS. DAILY EXAMINER PI lll.-HED EVERY DAY OF THE YEAR w . f. is . ltT....l ditor and 1'roprietop H'iSCRIPTWA TERMS ty Mail): Daily Kxamineu uncludlng Sunday) 1 year. postage ui(l $6 00 Daily iXAMiNKR (including Snoday) 6nios-, postage paid, . 3 00 Daily Ki.iiilKEK (Including feunciay) 3 mos., rostsitfe paiu. 1 50 BiNLAV Kiamixkb 1 year, postage paid 2 00 r A Y A B X. At IX A I V A K C fi. grtT Paily Kxaminkr, including the Sunday erll tk n, clellveieil by carriers to any part of ins city, lcttnu per week. THE WEEKLY EXAMINER. rnMircttrn dav, Thursday. Terms (In advances One rear. 1 60; months. 75c; postage prepaid. Alii ostnua-iers are authorized to tecelve suescrlp- Uci.a t peclmec copiea ti eft AD ERTlislSO HA1ES made knarcn at the Pub-itcvcicn Oi? cc remittances can be made pofetal orter or postal note. by express, check. ACdie&s all letters: THE EXAMIXEB. J- o. 756 Market St., cor. Grant ave., ban Francisco, CaL TELEPHON E .V UMBERS: The Fxavinf.r Kditorial Rooms 1 hp FiA'-isi B llniiuiess Office TTo. J 804 No. 1803 2-ittevea at the Jr'raitciico J o&tojfice as Second-riaix J:a'-r. WK1AKSJHV MOKMNfi Al'tlt'ST 8 V1S1T11U9 TO THE COl'NTKt. City subscribers of the Kxahikkb intending to visit" he country will p lease leave notice of their change ot address at the business of3ce. 758 Marlret street. '1 he paper will be served for a week or longer to any place in the fstate by prepayment ol Ic&ui&r city tubscription rates. 50 KKWAltl). A reTrarrl of detection nnd SoO will le paid for the conviction of any person tealiuff Uie FXIMI-NKI deuces -f anb.cri p-.. from tlie resi- 43T In rcrts 7iu0tero oOmin the 1-Ia ytMER at netrM imi ds, oi railuay trains, coid in other places vf.n e r,ett-scij.ern, elc, are vtiraltj tout, wiU tcrjtT t-faor cn the publisher h-j reporting the tch e ct Ih is t.t're. BRANCH OFFICES Ar-thorizeci to recei advertisements eccl subscriptions for this paper: Corr.erMcAlllster and Cough. Junction Market and Haight. Corner Valencia and 22d. S-W. Corner Larkin and Ceary. S.W. Corner Sixth and Folsom. Cakland. No. 807 Brosdway. Jlmntement 'litis Kveninsr. Buoc Tiieatxk Kmar$on's New Minstrels. Baliiwis. The Wiie. Alcazar I" ii known. iirsH-STKrET senior and Junior. Ob fHtfn Specialty Performance. Tivoli lionna Juaulta, Panorama iis--ionnry F.idee. i MrsF VM state Mining Bureau. Aurtiou Sales lo-Dsy, By Cretan ell Brothers 10 A. w , 829 Mission street, horses, household furniture, etc. liy I Yincvnt 11 a. Oak street, house hold furniture, etc. Ky Cl.iiiiei Levy 11 A. M., 5-7 Taylor street, household furniture. 1(y Davis. Ha'.er A Co. 10 a. m., 211 Pine street, b jots, shoes, et-. OEI.KGAIt UK lUlNfc'SJUDGMENT. I From the San Francisco Chronicle June 24th. Chicago, June 23. At a conference of the rc)nc.ieitt:tiiei of Sherman, Alger, Harrison, B'uiiie und Ailimni delegates, uhich took pine this wonting, Mr. De young, representing the Blaine int-ertsi, made a statement that if Harrison uere nominated it would be entirely impos-tiliie to elect him. He could not possibly eariy the 1'i.ciftc Count, nor uottld he be able to cany any of the larger States where the labor element ptedo-minatc'l, because he voted against the Chinese bill and the treaty and every phase of it, and he hail committed the still greater mistake of totivg to v.atvrali-e Chinamen and (7iftf litem the rinht of ifFrarte. BAYAKD ASD HAfiKISOS. The Chronicle devotes several columns to the history of the troubles entailedupon the Administration by the Treasury circular issued by the Republican Secretary, McCul-loch, authorizing the entry of Chinese upon Consuinr certificates. Our contemporary shows that in the press of unaccustomed duties, and with the persistent arguments of the Chinese representatives to distract his mind, it was several months before Secretary Payard reached a clear realization of the illegality f'f this circular, and ordered the Consul at Hongkong to desist from issuing certificates. It is true that Secretary Bayard, having no personal experience of Chinese methods, has been sometimes misled as to details, but one thing can be said for him he has always been scund on the principle of exclusion. When he was in the Senate he never gave a pro-Chinese vote. He was a faithful friend of this Coast from the beginning. As far back ns 1S70 he voted with Thurman against a proposition to admit Chinese to citizenship a proposition supported exclusively by Pepublu-ans. He voted for the Fifteen Passenger bill iu 1S79. as did Thurman. In he voted for the Miller and Page bills, which H.nrison opposed at every stage, and in 1SS4 for the Henley bill, which Harrison dodged. "Whether the California Senators had few or uiany partisans, they could always count upon Payard. Finally he negotiated a trer.ty which for the first time committed China to the "absolute prohibition '" of the emigration of her subjects to this country. A man with such a -c.ord as this may be pardoned for sometimes failing to hit the exact interpretation of a law wish which he is known to be in full sympathy. But how is it with Ilai risen? There is no question of details there.. His opiosition to the views of the Pacific Coast is radical. He declared iu 1879 that the Chinese should be freely admitted, and might be expected in time to make as good citic-ns as the Irish or Germans." He voted against the Twent y-year Chinese Hit, the Ten-year bill, and every phase cf the Chinese treaty. Further than this, he votd to naturalize Chinamen and give them the right of suffrage. Up to the time when he became an active candidate for the Presidency, Mr. Harrison is not recorded as having said a single word against Chinese immigration, and we have no proof that even then his new light ever went beyond words. Harrison's record remains to-day pre- cisely what it was when, at Chicscro on the 231 of June last, Mr. M. II. De Young de clared that " he cculd not possibiv carry the Tacific Coast, nor any of the larger States where the labor element predom inated." NEVADA'S OPPORTUNITY. The name of Allen O. Thurman is held in honor in Xevada, and his nomination will give that State to the Democracy in Novem- ter, unless the Sa.arebrushers have forgotten how to show gratitude, and are no longer capable of resenting tyranny and pillage. Kver since the Central Pacific was built Nevada has been its special prey. Indefensible discrimination and extortionate charges have marked the road's policy from the beginning. The corporation has forbidden the State to grow. The water power of the Iruckee, Humboldt and Carson is not permitted to turn a mill or factory wheel. No man may encage in business without the Central Pacific's consent. The system of transportation charges fs so arranged that industrially and commercially Nevada is placed farther west than China. The road is the partner of the local railway companies, which fleece without mercy. It is in every ring which has its hands in the people's pockets. Even Nevada's laws have Occn dictated by this crushing power, which has owned nearly every Legislature that j ever assembled at the capital. The State is dead because the rapacity of the Central Pacific and its allies makes the cost of mining too heavy to be borne by any but companies owning bonanzas, or blessed with stockholders who are willing to take hope in return for assessments. No State in the Union possesses mineral resources so rich and various. They cannot be devel oped because the railroad will not permit labor and capital remunerative access to the treasures offered by nature. Nevada is poor, discouraged and thinly populated because the Central Pacific is greedy, con scienceless and immovably stupid. Ihurman was driven from the Senate be cause he sought to compel the overland roads to make provision for ravins their debt to the Government. He felt the weight of the same heavy hand that has never been lifted from the blighted Silver State. If Nevada shall cast her electoral rotes against the man who more conspicuously than any other in the Unitsd States represents the cause of the people in the struggle with the swollen corporations which claim the privilege of being above the law, then Nevada will deserve to remain the slave of the Central Pacific. At that time flSfil our insvnnfartorles were stronger than they arc to-dav. Free-Traie. Paper. ttuchanati tells a different story, lie said in his last annual message that iu the midst of agricultural plenty all the manufactories were shut down. Chronicle. lie did not. Buchanan's first annual message spoke of the financial distress proceeding " solely from our extravagant and vicious system of paper currency and bank credits, exciting the people to wild speculations and gambling in stocks." All his subsequent messages congratulated the country upon its growing prosperity, and the last one said: "Throughout the year the country has been eminently prosjierous in nil its material interests. Our commerce and manufactures have been prosecuted with energy and industry, and have yielded fair and ample returns." The workingmen of Indiana propose to take a hand in the Presidential fight regardless of party. This is right and proper, and we shall M surprised if workingraen in other States do not follow the example. The workingmen of California could not do better than take this opportunity of making themselves felt in the political field. They should show the politicians that they are not to he fooled by sophisms about the war tariff helping wages. Before this controversy arose, a multitude of workingmen honestly believed that the high wages of labor were due to the cfiect of the tariff. That class of persons is diminishing daily; if sound information spreads as it is doing, few victims of the delusion will survive next November. Truths, once fairly launched, travel fast. The laboring class of California is exceptionally intelligent; it learns swiftly, and what, it understands, it understands well. It is rapidly mastering the tariff question with such thoroughness that speakers who think they can impose on its ignorance will be apt to come to grief. Anybody who fancies that the wage earners are not alive to the issue between the parties should listen to their conversation. Groups t f workmen going home on the cars and afoot after their day's toil talk politics. They can give lessons to the politicians in clearness of perception and accuracy of reasoning. Men in blue overalls ana bespattered w if li dirt or plaster will explain that wages in this country are and always have been high not by reason of the tariff, but because of the vast area of fertile land which has always held cut a standing reward for labor; because of tlie endless succession of public improvements which have been undertaken to develop this land, and because of the security which peace, order and free institutions offer to industry. They will draw your attention to the curious fact that labor is and always has been higher in unprotected industries, as, for instance, in the trades and in domestic labor, and lowest in the protected industries, as in factories; and if you puzzle over the anomaly they will show you how unprotected workers have secured good wages, not by fooling with tariffs, but by establishing labor unions and rigorously insisting on the organization of labor. (Juite lately a Republican, relying on the ignorance of a group of workingmen, was chanting peans to the tariff as the mainstay of wages. He was brought up standing by a quiet little chap who asked why it was, if it was the tariff that did it, that unskilled labor was at this moment scarce at $1 50 at Chicago, abundant at$l at New York, and very scarce indeed in Fresno at f 2 when all three places had the same tariff; why miners get $1 on the Comstock. :i at Leadville, $2 on Lake Superior, and SO cents in Pennsylvania, the tariff being the same; why servant girls get 25 iu San Francisco, $ 10 in Cincinnati, and $3 in Boston, the tariff being the same; why a woolen spinner averages $1 a day iu Connecticut, 75 cents iu Indiana and 50 cent? in Ohio, the tariiT being the same; together with a few other questions of the like tenor. The Republican political economist retired from that conflict in a rather dliax'idated shape. The case of wages in this State is so clear that there is no excuse for any one misunderstanding it. Suppose that the dream of that visionary sand-lotter who used to solve the railro.'id problem on Sunday afternoons could be realized and railroads could carry people in twenty -four hours from New York to ban Francisco at the cost of a dollar; how long, think you, could wages be maintained in this city? Yr'ould it help them any to have a protective tariff enacted, imposing ever so high duties on the products of European pauper labor? And if it would not. can it be that the present scale of wages is due to the tariff we have? The more governments interfere with industry the more mischief they do and the more labor suffers. In every State of the union it is the protected laborers who ore paid the worst. Two years ago the Bureau cf Labor Statistics of Illinois published some figures touching the earnings of labor fn that State. It appeared that among the worst-paid workingmen were the iron-workers whosa product is protected by duties ranging from 50 to 75 per cent. They earned an average of $325 a year, while the hod-carrier, who worked iu direct competition with the pauper labor of Europe in the flesh, got $346; the blacksmith, whom no tariff concerns, fG22; the bricklayer, $037; the painter, $."03; the plasterer, $i25; the stone cutter, $?Ti. It was not till the protected industries were reached again in the shape of textile workers that starvation wages were once more encountered: The woolen-spinner got $210 and the cotton-spinner $2i5. The moment the tariiT got a chance to interfere down went wages, a Yet it is clear that if it be in the power of a tariff to help wages, the protectee! indus tries should hold out the largest reward for labor. If, as the Republicans tell us, the blessings which American workmen enjoy are due to the benign system of protection, we ought surely to find that where there is most protection there are most blessings. Let us hear Abbot Kinney once more on this point, because he is a Californian, and a man of large grasp and clear head. A few years ago he traveled through New Eng land. Of what he saw he says : The healthy, happy and moral communities were tue i&rmitinr commncitiea (unprotected. In the manufacturing ones, even in villKts. the laborers lived to a greater or less extent iu tenements. They looked pale and dciicate. The dcath-ra'e was higher in every Instance here I could obtain it. the children were wsn and sickly, and the moral tone of the work people, especially the youns girls, was deplorable. My exneVience was that the fil'h. unhappmess. disease, ignorance, overerowdiui? and immorality in these Mates were so monop olized oy uie manufacturing centers that lacy were unnoticed eisewnere. This is not in free-trade old England, but in New England, where the divine blessings of a high protective tariff are in full fruition. It is intimated that the Republican Senators have been " working a still-hunt on the Democrats, and have succeeded in formu lating a tariff bill about the passage of which there is no reasonable doubt." The more still-hunts of this kind the better. The country wants a tariff law, and wants it now, and if the Republican Senators have secured the votes of enough Democrats to pass their bill the measure must have good features. We are by no means anxious for j a deadlock. The surplus should be re duced, and if both parties can agree on a method of doing it, so much the better. We shall watch for the Senate bill with friendly interest. THE COKPOUATIO.V CANDIDATE, Mr. Levi P. Morton is one of the most in teresting candidates ever nominated on an American national ticket. We believe that he has the distinction of being the first gentleman whom any political party has tried to elevate from an English banking house to the Vice-Presidency of the United States. The latest development in the career of Mr. Morton is the publication of his con nection with the Canadian Pacific Railroad. There is nothing discreditable about this from a London point of view. The house of Morton & Rose being largely interested in corporations in various countries, it was natural that tha senior partner should rep resent the firm on the various Boards of Di rectors. In view of the exigencies of the campaign Mr. Morton has just retired from his share in the management of the Cana dian Pacific, leaving the interests of his house in the hands of his partner, Sir John Kose. Considering the fact that the Republican party is making its present tight as the " friend of labor," its ticket is more than amusing: it is grotesque. As an associate for an advocate of the Chinese, we have a Director of a foreign railroad company tne only known corporation on this conti nent which rivals the Southern Pacific in rapacity and contempt for public opinion. One might think that Morton had been nominated expressly to point a contrast with Thurman the one man whose name is indelibly imprinted upon the history of the efforts to brint the Pacific roads under the control of law. It was Thurman, not Morton, who said: Can there be any doubt of our dnty to exert our power, if we possess it, to compel these companies to think totnething of the Govern ment as wen as to minit oi taeir own pockets? It was Thurman, not Morton, who guided the arm of the Government until the com-' panies had to think about paying their debts, and it was Thurman, not Morton, who won the imperishable honor of an ex pulsion from office at the hands of the public enemies. Thurman comes from the retirement to which corporate plunderers consigned him. If he had remained in public life to see that his policy was carried cut, the robbers would have been very humble by this time, and we should have heard nothing of the " equities" that are now alleged to give them a right to coliect what they were unable to steal. But his reappearance means the renewal of the old fight, and it is not yet too late to prove that the L nitetl States is greater than any group of capitalists in it. The East has taken up the work of the Pacific Coast on this line just as it. has on the Cliinese question. We are not in the lead any more; we have become discour- ageu, sometimes, ana taint, uut we no longer have to bear the heat of the day aiune. it we no our share, it we answer with proper spirit the impudent challenge which corporations and trusts have given us in the nomination of Harrison and Mor ton, we shall have help enough to end the fight. While our Republican friends are talking about appropriations for the naw it is strange that they forget to mention the repair of the Hartford. The bill appropri ating the necessary money for that work passed the House last winter, and has slum bered in the Senate ever since. It was put in charge of Senator Stanford, and he has gone to Europe, leaving it to cool until his return. The veterans who petitioned for the restoration of the old flagship, not to speak of the merchants and workingmen of V allejo, will receive explanations with interest. Bl'EULAKS AT WORK. Several Stores on -Montgomery Avenne Entered and Property Stolen. For some time past a number of burglars have been operating on Montgomery avenue. Dur ing the early part of last week the Globe boot and shoe store, at 4 J Montgomery avenue, was entered and about iriiOO worl it of stock a oleu. On last Thursday nii;iir. a number of tnieves named entrance to the tailor shop of S. Mams, at .m. sji, oy cuttings light of glass out ot tne sasn aoor, ana upou deeimpin took with them fifty tairs of pantaloons, ofheers Conboy and r.'ii have been workim; upon the case and have succeeded in recovering most of tne stolen propercy. i ney nave arrested sev eral men who are conhned at th-j City Prison on suspicion. O. J. Meude, SherifTof Fresno county. Is iu the city. Dan MrFarlane, a Los Angeles capitalist. Is at the Palace. John R. E'dridge, a Siskiyoa miuin; man, fs at tne unuu. Burdett Chandler, a Los Angeles Councilman, is at toe rsiacv. Dr. C. S. Hudson, a rromtnent physician of Stockton. ia D i me urauu. General C. P. Ruk, of the regular army (re- urea j, is at tne ucciueuutL John H. Boalt, accompanied bv his wife and daughter, has remrncd from the East W. H. Walker, the richest Gentile fn the Terri tory ot I. tan, is a guest at tbe Occidental. v . li. spencer, a well-known attorney ot Fan Luis ubispo, is at a prominent down-tow n hotel. Captain A. de Jarla, of the Roval Swedish Kavy, was one of yesterday's arrivals at tbe Pal ace. Carlton C. Crane, who represents to Vander- Diu railroad system at t'oruano, dr., u in town on a visit. Benonl Irwin, a well-known portrait painter, has returned to San Francisco after an absence of several years iu Boston aud New York. President J. L. Pickard of Iowa Colieee, who presided during the recent sessions of the fi. E. A. in this city, started homeward yesterday. LOCAL BKEVIIIES. Fxtra mince pies, swain-. 213 Sutter at. Perfect secrecy at the Collateral Bank, 15 Da-poat street. A special meetir of the Board of Fire Com-m;s:oners whs heid yesterday afternoon, at which resolutions of respect to the iate Gustav Keis were adopted. Tbe trial of N'ellie Brown and N'ettie Tnnrer, the two girls connected with the Cremorue Variety Theater ho were arrested on complaint of Thomas Dowd, who accused them of robbing hisa while in their compauy last Thursday uight, resulted in their acquittal by Judge Law-ler. SIDEBOARD, Maximum g-uat 7th: and xniuiiruui temperature. An- ClTJl THE Max. alia. t 67 f6 84 74 4 , 76 ft 74 6 6(1 7 rS Svl 74 Pan Francisco.. . . . New Yirk. .......... W'ahinmon. Philadelphia Itortton.. .............. ( hicao ............. .ew Orleans S IRBEPABABLB LOSS. Cartoonist This will be a dull campaign for us fellows. Paraerapher Why so? Cartoonist Ben butler Isn't running for anything. Every man should put by something for rainy day. if it is nothing more than aa umbrella. Exchange. The swelline in General Boulancer's nerk hs Rotie down, but his head remains about the same. Ptcay une. "Yes. indeed the world is full of sad chaoM he plaintively murmured, as he looked at the counterfeit quarter that the barkeeper tad shoved oft on aim. Boston Putt. A GOOD DEAL OP DIFFERENCE. Fare How lon does it take to to to Golden Gate Park? Cabman Thet depends, sor. Do yer mane by the hour or by the job? Unfortunate Loafer. 'S9 For heaven', sake. Jack, what s the matter? Ctoeasy. 'HS Confound it all, I've cone and upset my flask ail over my temperance thesis. uurrara juamjioon. The 3ijHday-cnool class was slniinir " I Want to lie an Angel." "WhTdon tvou sin louder. Bohhr? " asked the teacher. '1 m slnKinct as loud as I want to be an angel," explained Bobby. Judge. Your beautiful oitv of Boston. If I mistake not," said the foreigner, hv wav of friendly overture, "is situated near Massachusetts bay 'You hare been misiu formed, a:r," was the diRnihed reply. " Massachusetts bay is situated near uosioa. vntcaio l ritrunc. THE KEAS09 WHY. Commercial Man (awakenlne. to porter) In already? Well, I've been traveling for six years, and now I can say I've had one square f nt s steep on a rutiman. orter Keen stl.l for five hours, sab freight wreck ahead! (Continues pnttinit a patut-leatoer polish on Nol 17 a russet leather biioes. Puck. coksolatios. Dear Betty, when an hour ssro You scorned my bumble oilVir Because my lean find empty purse . vas uot a well-lilled roller. Why did you brca'he yourcr :el " No" With such a frightened quiver? Perhaps you thought 1 tueaat to seek Some suicidal river. Ah. no, sweet eirl! These modern times of cynic caleutAtion Take wiser ways and means to end A lover's desjieratiou ; And C'orydon no louder sichs His heart away in sorrow. ' But seeks a richer Pulilis out , Ana wooes anin to-morrow. M. E H. in the Century. A personal reflection. "Aw, Oholly, I hsven't seen you out lntely with alisa tloisie. Anything the matter, old hoy?" us, A if wed. sne insulted m tu otiian day, and I'vedwopped her." " insulted yon, choiiy ! how?' "Showed me a little pntc d tr that she had twaiued to sit upright and suck the head of a cane, bah Jove '." cn.-cojo Trtbune. CAVEAT SMI-TUB. A penny fw your thoughts." said I 'i o pretty mil, my s:ster s chum. She laushed and blusheiL and bit her thumb. But sanok her sancy hea l. v ou d rue the money, if twere spent. My thoughts they are not worth a cent." Then rowine bolder, I inquired. Would she not add a kiss, to make The bargain better I would take It kindly? This inspired A rosier tint; with drooping head My favors areu t for sale, she Bai l. I took a penny from my pnrse And pressed it in tier tempting palm ! Then took her hnnd--witu manner calm. But feeitnsrs the reverse. 'This for your th., 'hts." I cried. " and this For nothing!" Here I took a kiss. Quick as the set, my tinrrlinjj cheek Conlt;:ea its punishment, she rose. And murmured. " Kisses call for blows." But I, iu accents meek, hull craved her thouebts: that tell-tale red Ouce more 'They were of yon!" she said. n alter Luirc m June table lout. TTTERLV DISCOCRAGltB. Ilobson ?o tho cable car company has dis charged your brother? Jobson Yes. The poor fellow Is In aa un fortunate mental condition, too. Ilohson How so? Jobson Lost his grip, you see. Ssld n distinguished patient tohis physician; Doctor, will you hand me m T medicine- please ?" fcxeuse me, sir, responded the man of sci ence, but I am only couuected with the bul letin part of your case. Another doctor wiJ be here directly." Life. Subscriber (to editor) What's the matter with the gentleman at the desk near the window ? He certainly has a fir. ivjitor He s an rivht: he swrltins some cam paign poetry. Epoch. OCT OF POLITICS. Citizen (to leader of band) Who are vou soinz to piay for this year, Harrison or Cleveland? Leader of band I Maya dis year for btcigen-heinier, dot's me. Epoch. SOT A FAXit TRIAL. First Wheelman I can make it from hereto i Jug villa in three hours. Second Wheelman Stumper says he can do It in two. First Wheelman O, well, be is a professional. Second Wneelmau Bicyclist, do you mean? First Wheelman Xa Liar. JtrVEfflLE CRITICISM. Beethoven Banner (who labors unrisr the o- lusiou that he is an artist on the piano): Well. Master Kcggie, would you like to be a fine mu sician? Keggie Yes, first rate: wouldn't you? L'fe. " Manday," exclaimed the elderly aunt of the young lady at the seaside, as she surveyed her iu amazement, your hathiur costume shocks me! Iteniemtier you have not yet laiA aide your mourning. " "That's ail right, auntv." said Amanda, reas suringly, "you know I am quite dark-sk:'aQ.'i." Laicago Iribtme. " Bnt yon own tbat on earth von were a poet." said Sr. Peter to the applicant at the eole, "and you even confess that you. have written verses on 'Constancy ' an i on 'Gentle Pprinr.' Why in the world should I let you in?" " Because I never wrote a campaign song." responded th verse-maker, and the gates riew open so uuics that tbe sudden draft knocked a passing angel down. iutiiertille Journal. Pnton some moreclothe. Mandv "' sh'ieked tbe elderly aunt at the watering place; "Foiks'il see you!" slie added, horror-struck. t "Aunt Julia,' replied Amanda. a she went out anioug the waves with tne trustful innocence of a Texas statesman, " w hat are we here for?" Chicago Tribune. TWO OF A EIXD. Is there anything so fair On the land or in the air. As a sweet and pretty maid In a cool w hit dress arrayed? K ."es of color just to suit; Trim and tidy little boot: Cheeks s pink as suu-kissed sky. When the evening swallows fly. Golden curls, pinned with a star; Skin as white as lilies are. Is there anything so fnir cm t-e land or iu the air? Yes there i, and It Is this: Such another charming Mix. Critie. SETrrsu a good example. Father I bear, mr hor. tbat you are in tbe habit of telling falsehood. This grieves me to the heart. Always teil tne truth, even though it may bring auiiering upon you. Will you promise me? " l es, sir. "Very welL Now go and see who is knocking at the door. If it is Kiuiev, tell him I'm not at home." JUirtuia tuc Jutira iL n Yguli GoMensGii M Not Eny a Pistcl t3 SHjit Mb KnrpliY. GUARDED BY THE POLICE. Tb Sheriff hw aa Mer Eestrlrtin? tbe Cos-4;m3f i Sarderer'i rrilkzfi. Jud;e Murphy la a thoroughly scared man. After discovering what be supposed to be a plot against his life be remained at home nnder po lice guard and yesterday morning came down town to conrt in the company of four officers. Several officers retialuc i near him in court during the morning session and one was with him in his chambers. During tbe day Mrs. Goldenson and bar son Edward called at the office or Chief Crowley to surrender themselves. They disclaimed all kaowledfre of the threatening letters and denied that they bad formed a plot to assassinate Judge Murphy. "God knows," gat J the mother, "we have trouble enough without getting lata more." Sl'BEESOEn OF THE GOLDEN SONS. The mother an 1 her son explaicei that they were at the County Jail visiting Alexander Goidenson, In the company of tbe latter'a youngest brother, who is named Abraham, not Hugo. As they passed the old City Hall Judge Murphy came alonir. Abraham ran ahead of him and entered the door next to Ladd's guu store, which leads to the olliee of a friend he daily visits. Judge Murphy thought tbe boy entered the store to buy a pistol to shoot him with. The ciork in Ladd'a irua s:ore failed to identify Abraham as the boy with Hebraic features who bought a Distol about the time Judge Murphy thought he saw biin enter the store. BSASSf KING THE JUDGK. The fact nevertheless remains that the Jo dire has been iu receipt of threatening letters, aud he will always be aecomt-auied by a trusty friend hereafter. Tbe (ioldensons deny any connection with the bombi-tuic letters, and tbe condemned murderer yesterday addressed the following letter to Judge Murphy ; Pak Francisco, August", 13. ITnn. J. D. .VurpJiy Sia; Your fears of bodily harm are entirely without foundation. My dear mot tier has ot late feit very kindly tow arrts you, and has so expressed herselt to uie personally. You can rest aanured that not oua hair of your head w ill be injured by any member of my lamiiy. As for myself. I am out of harm s reach. I do uot rrean by the tlwire that I have any enmity towards you. On the contrary. 1 forgive all iuuee. iury and mv enemies. Hop ing tbis will relieve you of a .utie anxiety and suspense. I remain respectfully. Condemned cell. Aleck Goldessow. The police are sure, however, that on the ill? GoMeusoti was sentenced his brother Edward declared that .lud.e Murphy would be dead before Aleck would swinr. and Aleck on hi warto jail told the Deputy Slieritl who bad him In charge Judge Murphy would bu a dead uiau ere loux. GrAtDIMG Jt DCS al'IPHT'l HOUSE. Xolwithslanilinff these dentals a ( lose watch will continually be kept ou ihe Judgu's house by policemen who have instructions to look outforany suspicious persons who evince a disposition to loiter near the place. Whether a man b au assassin or a bnrelar, or only a curious ii:lcr, so long aa be looks sus picious he had better not spend loo much time iu the vicinity of 1 19 I.ILo-ny street after dark, unless he is desirous of comiu into uupienaaut contact with the blue-coated euardians selected from Captain Short s personal stslf. Any d?SLMtion tiexemine the exterior beauties of the judicial dominie hv the i'srht of the pale moon on Ihe part of auybbdr wi.l be dis countenanced br s poi.ccmna witneciub and run. Whether tho house csn be examined by daylight or uot is s.lo'hcr matter, bat d xibileis the toTsonal safety of the examiner would depend largely upon 1 is resent biance-to the Goid- ensous aud his demeanor. aLEKFlMIl SEP.ESELT. While Juiie Murphy has been threatened ith death in multifarious form. h cno soundly every pi.Ut with a ene of nerunty that lew cau enjoy. When he retires at in ini ut iasi ne wiii uesr oejore he fails asleep .11 oe tne monotonous tramp, tramp, tramp, of the policeman ou piiard outride, and the sound will greet bis ear when he awakes in the morning. STRICT JAU. ORDKCS. 8herifT McMmti list Itnu.-d the following orders, which apply particularly to tioldeiisou's case, aud are the result of recent happeniiiv-s: To John Rcner. ( "1'rf Jnilcr Cmiiii Jail Kt' Owing to the condition of affair existing at resenr, ena for the pe.ic! and security of the umatcs of the jail, ou will not permit any one to visii a prisoner more lhan three nines a week, the same to include Sundays. No prisoner to hav a more than one visitor at a time. Visitors will not ry allowed to enter a cell Prisoners under sentence of d.-atli will not be permitted to hold .rivals interviews with any Olie. The above rules must be observed nnleaa a special permit is (ilea fn reference to any of the same. W illiam McM sbernT. Tbe Sheriff gave s'rlct orders to Tnder sheriff u Connor to issue no special permits to any member of the Goidensou family under any circumstances. SWIMMERS Or FAME. I eat of the Poet Byron Ben Franklin's Aquatic Ability. f Boston Olone. ) The recent feat of Steve Brodie. the newsboy, who, a few years ;o, leaped from Brooklyn Bridge, In swimmini from Albany to New York in a little over six days, thus beatiDg Captain Paul Boytou's record, U without parraiiel in the history of swimming. Even I-eanJer, who nightly swam across the Hellespont, a distance of four miles, to visit his lady-love, would probably have demurred at a six days' trip. The unfortunate lover was finally drowned whle making his nightly voyage, but this has not deterred several who wished to imitate his example. I-ord Byron, who was well developed In bis arms and ehest, succeeded In swimming the Hellespont In an hour and ten minutes, aud it 1 much lo be doubted if the lover ever made better time. The poet was a great swimmer anl proud of his accomplishment, yet he nearly K,gt hi, pfe al one of the English watering places, being rescued iu an exhausted condition by the lookers-on. The English channel has long been a favorite resort for swimming feat. Captain Boy ton swam across from t rance to a little town in Kent In less than a day, while Captain Webb, thirteen years ai:o, swam from Dover to Calais, a distance of th rty miles, in twenty-two hours aud forty minutes. One of England's Admirals, who rose to hi position from that of cabin boy, got his frit commission for bis prowess as as Aimmer. During the naval war between Emisnd and Holland two centuries airo the Admiral of the Eng-lisn fleet found that lie was lost tiniess he could communicate witii a num:iepcf bis veel thai were mnoeu from sight beyond a projecting point of laud. The ouiy way lo send an order to these vessels w us by swimmin?. for it would have been imto-siide for any boa: to make the passa'-e. A cabin bov, a strong, athletio young fellow, who had run away to se undertook to carry the order. Holding it in his mouth be swam through tne in oke of ti,e battle to the reserve vessels, brougot them up an i saved the d a v. Tae annals of onr navy record many similar f allant deedsof sailors who have risked tiieir ives In the water, while every year the iiovern-mciit awards medals to people who have saved others from arowuun by tnetr aiulitr tostvun. Indeed, one of the greatest ot Amenrani, Ben-jMmln, was a famottuwimnier, and w rote two csuy on t ie suuieet w hu h are Interesting read; ng. Few men have possessed u'.h command over tbemelve In the water as be, for he wa no: oniy a le to liy a kite while float-in(r, but on one occasion floated asleep on the water for an hour. While in England working at his trade of printer, his swimming feat ciused Lira to be o much tslkAl About thet at onetime he Lai serious thoughts of opening a swimming school. The exploit of Brodie wH! ftouhtlcs lead many to undertake tasks of long-distance swimming, but It w ill do fsr more good if it awakens ts'eneral Interest iu an accomplishment which is not oo.y iisely to prove of great use to Its possessors but wiiivh cn lionestiy be classed as aa innocent an U healthy amusement. SHE ASKED FOB ' CHOVTS." A Little Jok That Made a Woman Awfully Mad. rcbtcago Herald.) An Ashland-avenue man so often sounded In bis wife's ears praises of the clam chowder which ha bought at downtown restaurants that the ambitions womac determined to learn the secret of ciam-chowd'-r making aud provide her husband with his favorite delicacy on his own table, so she aked hiro one day for some information concerning the compounding of a chowder. " First." ssld he. "you'll want some clams." "Yes; but how mary, d-ar?" " Well, our family is sin ail. ami I think a quart of clams wonld dvi." "And how about the chowder?" "Oh, yes," exclaimed the-wicked hnsbani, hiding his smites beiiiu l his cotfee-ctip: "of course you'll need some chows. I thiuk about two quarts of chows would be risrht." And so the innocent little woman went to her grocer and railed for oue quart of clams and two quarts of chows; a id bow clam chowder is a tabooed subject iu tiiat household. YOU KNOW. The men and women who indorse l reserve joy's vegetable arsapriila are rithout people you know. J. W. SHAEFFER Bells white-labor cigars a cheap aa Chinese cigars are sold. OU e the wh im man a chance. AMANDA THE WIDOW. SH Deems . Esr Sato Lc?cr end Piles in a Ce!L DTJHAME A NEW DON JUAN 1 TIiriliiB Chapler ta Lt, rhpfEent, IkiBf-t:i as! rmbfziVffl'ct. "Amanda Puhanie. felony embezzlement Amanda's name is somewhat romantie and conjures op visions of a dreamy, poetical, lackadaisical maiden, given to dime novels and carl-papers. The charge against her name, however, dissi pate the vision. Amanda does not like the Ufa of biding her charms nnder a bushel. More especially so when the bushel happens to be tbe roof of the City Prison, and she even kicked the bars yes terday and uttered several swear words at being Incarcerated. Amanda was charged with embezzling 140 belonging to a swarthy Spaniard, who bears the piratical name of Daniel Rodrlgaea. Daniel was her lover for a few short weeks. According to the Mack-eyed prisoner, the came to mis city from Montreal, Canada, about four weeks ago with her litile girl. She was an In- tercstiug widow then, her first husband having been a gold-miner who died In Arizona, leaving his blessing and a number of gold ornaments to his spouse as a legacy. She wears the jewelry sun. Amanda was open to another venture in tbe hymeneal market, and when Daniel fell a slave THE DECK1TFCL WIDOW. to the enchanting glancwa from ber dark eves they agreed lo give the matrimonial heel another turn. KB 8ILS AWAY. But Rodrlgues had to take another sea voyage first, and. promising to male the widow, he bailed away iu tits gallant bark. To show hi coniidence in Amanda, be left In her charge hi gold watch aud chain, the key to hi trunk and !fo iu casti. 1 he stones of tbe pair tally tip to this point, but here they diverge. Amanda claims he toIJ ber tbat in the trunk she wou;j ami .') In a scaled paexsge. and if ttie 'i. proved institlicient for her needs ebe could utilize ime of the other mouey. I'anfel assert that he never mentioned the ?-'iti aul only vve her ermlsiou to spend the s,;.", on new dresses. sx arce three weeks had elapsed when Amanda grew tired of "waiting lor the l?iter which never came-" Al first !:o j.inoi away like a drooping lily. I lit finally uecided to quit drooping and set lier dp for another beau. Fa e kind to ber. Frank Puliatne, a dashing lion Juan, hove fn sfgnt while Amanda wa rus-iratiug la a bxlgiiitt-hoiisc. It was a case of love at the drt ciauce. One day's acquaintance served to seal tbe l.srcaiu. and !-t Saturday Amanda rot the black lock of ber sa:loi h.vcr's hair iuto the burning coals, aava one parting sob, which was stilled by ber perfumed iiaudterchief. aud fell in a pair'it tiug heap upoj tho bos i in of her new adored. I.sst Saturday lu San Mateo the couple were muted in wedl.ick, and returned to thvir room on raciiic str'-r. Atnaudv buss wa short-lived. On Monday in.i! tAie loll mariner returned, to pot to ciuiia his intended bride. Needle to ar, Kodnticx a as disappointed. ne u?a several auiptiurous words lo convey lum meaning, ana as incy icil upon the air cclone whirled arouuj Uie water front. Yes, uie aiior swore. BIS LOOT LOVE. He searched for bis long-l-wt love, bet after tne first pang bad bet-n 'lilel by a foaming fccnooucr oi t"-r. ne leu more neairous ol inter viewing hts doilnrs. At last be met Amanda and her bridegroom. She oiitiive-l the storm f Indignation that emanate. f mm tne tar tempo! tossed bosom, and dsairorged tne watch and chain. "Where are my five hundred dollars?" demanded Daniel. Amaudaputber thumb lo her right eye. reflectively, aud replied that he cuuld have what wa it: i oi mem. sue thereupon produced ..!!, and ottered to square ta balance kisses at so much pet kiss. Daniel did not see it Her lips had become as oiMtasieiui 10 nun aa com bean are to a poet. He spurned Ihe oiler, and Amanda called her !Mue to settle trie truutue. Daniel says Duliirac cl.nk'd a bag of dollars In his face aud acknowledged that his wife had helped herself to the property. But we are not eoing io pay it ail at once, he added w ith a Mci)histieliaa smile; " we will pay ; ou in iiiMKiiiueui. Rodriiucx coulJ not stsnrl this. Me td fervently that he wmi! 1 see bis successf ul rival where the worm biteth forever soouer than take sections of hts wealth. He sought Benjamin K. Napthalr. and after obtaining possession of tbe farm, the attorney Swore out a warrant for Amanda's arrest, aud soon tha bride of a few days was cased in the prison. SHE WAITS. Whenever people called to see her, she Inquired if they had seen Frank. They bad cot, and she waited ail day. pensive and melancholy. Frank, apiarently. has certniu reasons of his own fur not thrusting himself upon the notice of the put lie. lu additton to nis present feat of stealing the affections of another man's sweetheart, be Is ihe hero or viliaiu of an escapade which gained him considerable notoriety iu the fail of is -.7. D:stalches from the New York papers stated that he was arrested there on a charge of abducting a California girl on h: arrival nn the Pacific Mail steamer Newport from Aspinwall, November Hth, Inst. He was descritwd as a "dark-skinned, heavy featured man. wi'h a rather forbidding expression on bis face." Two beautiful, rosy-cheeked girls arcotnj anted him. an I ou the ship's books the party was reiiatered as James P.eed, wife ani sister. In New York awaiting them, nnknown to tbe deceiver, was the hesrt-brokea fat her of one of the girl, Alfred Guyett. an itaiiAn, who had reMded mauy year iu Oakland. Uuyetie lost no lime in battening to polfce headquarters and pouring forth the tale of the vil aiu's treachery. He sa d that ne rnd ma daughter, who was sniAlt, eiender. aud had unlv j':t pasaed her f mrpH'hth. birthday, were at qn iuted with Iu-hame thtougii the latter beluga memt-erof the Mine lodge a himself, and couse fluently a frequent visitor to their bouse. Hesuspectvd something was wrong when he found thai Imhame called while he wa awav, aud then eudcavored lo keet them apart by every means in his power. SHU HAD CONK. One dsy on returning lo his home Mr. Gnyetfe found that the t-iiiid had leit the house, and be instituted a vigorous search for her, aided by Uie u Fmucisco police. It wrs dU'-uvered t.iat Puftame had Induced the girl to live with linn, and bad placed her in a iu the Federal House, on t:te corner of s:ocktoa anl Broadway street While there sue w as visited bf nuthcr girl sNmt fif'een years old, w bo wa STippiaed to be Mamie Murray, iiuhame't other companion on the loL A ex'Hrcb. for two ia)S discbed the girl's wheresboot and siie w as fakru to tbe house of ber marr.ed sister, where si remained four week. She and the Murray gt-l ofieu went out b6r?tUer, and arratiktcmeut S: til were made a::d siiccsstU'ty carried into eilr.-l. From H. hehetusi. a brother-in-law of Dull Sine, it was ascertained by l,uyctte that the abiiictor bill left for New Yora, and this, together with certain oher Ows. excised tbe parent to take tne overland train for that place, w here he arrived before the trio. Dubarae was promptly placed under arrest. Wiieu ber fa1 oer caiied at ber roo:us wnh a detective. Marcelia opened tie aoor and fainted at the sisht of him. Her deceiver made no resistance, an i ws e.on behind tbe liars. Iu the Jeilerson Market police Court next day the cases were called, and tae girla were object of great interest. HE was too soow. Marcella admitted that she knew Dnhame w a married man. and aid sue came wlta bim voluntarily. Her companion said the me, a iding that ber father w as a hax-kman la bin Francisco, whom sue bd not seen for a long time, and that she bed resided with her uncle. Patrick Butler, at t-U kirkham street. West Oskisnd. iier mother w as dead, she said. Guyetle, it af peare I. had unfortunately arrived too oon, as no crime cd been committed in New York, and consequently the Court had no jurisdiction. Tnrouirii this le?! opening Dnham? lippeL and so evad?d the penalty of his crime. '1 be giris were placed le-on,i bis reach. Not only wis it true that t tbt time Duhatn a married man and the filier of several chtMreo, but It is not know even now whether he ha stnee secure ! a divorce or not. His wife appeared to be also etflH ted with the elopement hi .ma. for be bad only been here a year from Omsha when she raa away with a ptanopiayer named Smith, who was employed in Duiiame's aaioon at No. fi-lo Pacific street, A SMOOTH SCOl'KDEEL. In other wars Dnhame prove! himself a scoundrel, particularly lo another brolher-4a- lsw. Marcfl rtemara'a, the proprietor of the Montreal House, No. lamvj Stockton r Mr. Deniarais generotisiy set hiro up in the saloon mentioned, aud when later on he desire! to be reimbursed, de smooth-torque 1 French-Canadian told hira that the uiuoo and fixtures were in but name, and he emphatically declined refunding their value. For a short time he reveled in the luxnry of a horse and but? y. and led a ray and fsiire l ie about town, but If niiru sueo bim la Justice Stafford's court, wits the remit lht be was e eci-l, and t i bonanza thus vanUbed like a shooting meteor. His next oecupaMoo was that of bartender In the Nevada Houw on I'aeioc strcft. and finally he row to tbe bisht of keeper of a d:ve. Af'er etlme ont this he tried to run a saloon, but was refused a licent-e. lie borrowed freely, out wa not so anxiou to repay tne loans. It ; sl'I on onr i siori he obtained M.h0 ou the strength ol iH-marais good reputation, bate last evening Dubam called at the prison ana proTnieii to procure sti-e:w who would c on t ip J.ihkJ boons required to release hut ia- uisuaui iii.uti. THE CORRECT WAY TO KISS'A CIBL. An Fxnerleoceit Youth Clves Few rltailnr Tolntsri an Our n la t ton. There Is a boy connected with this oJfice who mixes the ink for .be r Hen end does the use ful generally, who claims to be able to give points to anybody Iq the art of kissing, says the Earboursville (Ky.j, AVws. The follow ing is the result of his mature experience: Never kiss a young girl if she doesn't want you to. The main ingredient that makes kiaa- lng enduratle is the willingness on tbe part of the fi ma.e. If it deepens into anxiety so much the better. When a girl claws a man's hair and scratches bis face like a iittle fool drop her at oinT. Hie is uesutute of good sense and natural affection, and the sooner you begin making iwTc i uvr iiMur ine o:ier. As long as a gir. d yii't claw and yell ami struggle like a panther, it i periceny sale to cmvt.nue prospecting. Oe a Utile (H-hiud In r, pas the mrht arm around ner w.ui in fronr, take her leit hand in your left, and if you don't know what to do next, go and associate si h t..e tnv in l inev.'.ie. Ifyou are jut begicui:;i to teach a shv girl who fias Keen kissed heretoiore bv her brothers and father, touch your I'ps gently to her fore head, i-n will lake this for an exhibition of riroiounil rejpet-L last pillion gained, work ug the way down to the iii Is as natural am: easy as the course of a bg sH down the wood a u uie of the Kt-ntutky Lumber Company Never sit down to kirn. It appears auk ward in case anybody is lookine. anl seems awkwar anyhow. Maud up, aud the closer you press the gill the higher estimate she will place on your guou lame, common aeuse ana eiMMDca WOMEN IX r.KSTAl KAHTS. Thelr Favorite. Lancet Consist of Beap Irs-fleam, rie mad Cake. The manager of a larsre restaurant at which many women are customers tar, women are quite as desirable at his tables as men. II speaks, of course, from the financial viewpoint, they being more desirable in all other re spect. "It ia true." said this manager to a Chicago Herald reporter, "that one hundred woman at dinner will not f av us as rotten money as one nunurea men, witiie they win hold the tibi rather longer. But tho advantage to us from is woman part of toe trale is lu tbe prohl on what they do buy. Every n-slxursiit k-ctcr show suae mere is a lantenront. iirunomnn atelv. In pastry, soups an i tiu li tli ii.-i Uiau In meats aud the more solid dii-he. Men eat null meats, women more iisht food. "A favorite luucn wi;h the ladies is a plate of soup, and ire-eream, or pnJding. or pie, or Charlotte ru'ie. Many women, particularly young g:ris, win traiie a lunch on Ice-cream inn cake, or cake nl charlo't ruse. a tiling a man never thins of doing. Women r'ai.,- Lute m ire ssiii sctiou oul of llieir lunches than men, pcudiug more time over them, and rarelv est aWme. Not on woman out of tea empoyed downtown goes to luucb iy nereeii. insicsii tne lanes a comtianlon or two along to rbst and laugh wiih, and the amount of lime they ran spend over a iij ceut iuucd is rea..y surprising. A BITTER DUirPiMirnitVT. Mis Ethel -Oh, Clara. I bad such an experi ment to-dy. I fell Into Uie lake at Central part, aud but for a brave rescuer i would have been drowued. Mi Clara How romantic! Who sn your bi3Ve rescuer. Ethel? Mi Ethel A park policeman. C'Ura: I was bio dlajpoiutC'l for anything : , DURLINCTON ROUTE. Overland Kxctumlont. t)AF..voFM JOINTS. TITFSK PA RTIK A. mtm In the harwtj or m rpooitil rmiiwr oiat- mn "fitHrioi aur?nw: r" ; r It rp rti itu. vtjtl LLYrutouid u aervinc I'AlKS.-Tri'rrt Jjem Anttlm an Thnr- trs- and Swt r rmrrio Fr .limy. trMn tit -r't ircto'wa. I mm fiU-m: k run m Af . Juiy &u, ltii-. A uk ir4 ,, lft.ti mwl .'Oih; i-iit-mlfT IMU i.7ih; m. amy fJ- from -n I TJrtors f?.-mmfit-. T i..r. Tnn, Mrcf. lHwp aqJum, tsKtctati 1'avia, 51 ! n v ! 1 ! J tm i Jl-no. 1" i KT 1.A.hh Itif-w Mmrtlrrtpi urxlmiM 1 1? xr 4urimgtoa cbrc r :hn. or w-rm:v ottr -f Tin. It A I K.- - 5 OO U U. irn of tirkM frnrn Ioj Aiiiw, isa Krri ;ro nd mwt i-iifornit iiim to any Mtnri rvt foui iumI only hriiil rji rm . piMnH frtir Kjlm. o K.NKHY lit lUTLit.HT is a fri Mtarx a tb it,urloui a ill too iwntv-frtjr hotir In rait Iak,. anl go br lav.Lgt ilsrtncti tha Hirx ( aiivtm of in (sijisntavm, rmm t'oiiUnMtaW I'tvvla ifarontth la famou MarhaU Paa. Ujtx- down Di Vaii-r of tna Arttm.nmm thfwtik Liia Oranrt s' anTrsrj and tt Kvl t.orT, K iilHt't PAKiIlli,AK.t ara eontaira1 la EurhnTt'n iUut rsctir4in ("iiir, to be ba t at tnr :k ktH ofT,o( h.hiimth lva and other railways nnd at Itnriircln Houle ctlir-t-t biow. W. JU hASIKN. J. K Iiil-KT. -nerU Acvnt. Frvixht Ftit Act-. 3'.' Mor.tcmrr HL, 112 Sortti Hprlnst nC, ban IrxiH'Uco, ciiL lua Anfiei, Cat A SnATTKRtD frama tamy ! rvioTicorat? by tbat wonderful tonic, 17. J. li. McLean H(rfiiUt- ntn Cordial and Blood Purifier. It varlrhet tb biood and TiTallM and Hrrannnsthe whole body. Tub wort ca ot rbeamatism, tmira-cla. or any pain card without fid I by "That Wondrous 14uiixieat.M M 11 drotrtita. J. Take no otber. Tux rosy frealinr. and a velvety sottnexs of the skin w Invariably obtaina-t by those who ns 1UZ- ZON I'8 Complexion Powder. 'Callgraph " Type-Writer, latest and best. Type writer iipii11i-. tst, R. HiU. 725 Market L. S. F. SFW ADTCRTIsEnEfTs. Recommended by "Guy's Hospital of London." Recorded in MDung!ison"s Medical Dic tionary" as one of the leading Mineral Waters of the world. Indorsed by the Medical Profession generally. BY CRUCCISTS, CRCCERS AND LIQUOR DIALERS BETDIIDA OIMOER ALB. LCUIS GAUEF1 & SON, Pdcifio Coast Agents. 4I8-41S SacrimfuSo SL. Sja FraB-isca, CaL THE GREAT EliCUSH BEBEDT. THEOf-D KKt.tABLK ! 1 and n.N'er-i'.--.:l-fa rcta--Cy f r W A 1 1 N . . in s T-,t "vuihiul (JiHi sirl ex- X I V A wes IB insiiir-r ynkrs. - - , rv V vj a bocil or four I . r ..",4-10- si.ll,u U.nriin '- st" wlpt iJ -tU- Alvi lV '" --i a. Aildtna lr ht V.ttJ o-:-2T LV he jit- Plump and Rosy Babies t ti for Trt i!,l Food onr Hr! Vriby mnr btv. die,!. wie has ra oatu, I a iuli-l. hasluty, rT-hs!k!il bsl j. larynx, A -. 1x4. Sleep All Wight, l trttwi f ifvr f-wK hut. fitntliE r 'Ur to r-ne with tvar At onrt! ir.rm fl-n, act-J icf 'rcwi uu iM-a;iA. tottxy m s trimt, iiv iy. rjrt, aax' ran b mjir twei bt ara si a air4ob. aua wiiin iAugUiv ary umjtuU. W A. l-.a 6mm lr U noisVmt Vn Cutting Teeth Easily -iMrfxt For, toan oirWit f'-"-1 lor twhicr trl-r-m. fy rby m it. aa wiittf Iwrtifrta finrn bx wvur wiUkout aay tragic.- Mr. Af mmi o. assi. Mm. Saved from Cholera Infantum "O.T ry ba-1 Ojfrm Ir;f tnm, tH antll v trn5 VtosxtALh. It rt-LuiAi c-nr i ay tJxwiAA.aoJ THE RESULT OF US1F-G L ACT AT ED FOOD. Won Knrrwu swd LoosnsnrAl. or i I ISO Maia for an lrfant for Si. prtifsl. At lrrwrfi.ts t cto, bacx, as. KFW ArTritTlrF!CT1. UyuLbii i eifiL O Tiie Greatest Clearance Sale OS RECOKD, FOR 30 DAYS! lo ITamlia, .o Hisrcnreseslation, 1st sm rafts. We will sell daring this sate our well saowa ladias Grisoa Frrocb klid Button shoes, at U 7i. The Creat Laliow Kid fsboe. at T 75. Tbs Shoe we carry In twelve diflercnt styles, both Fair stitch anl Plain, from A A to I t; which enable es to fit the foot, both rosufar- ably and iifiaetoii!y. 50 doxea Infants' French K!d P.utton sh--, at SOc a pair. Mannfar-tured by Laird, fscbonrr Mitchell. Philadelphia. 20 doxea Child's Solar Tip. Pprlng nji Bulloa Shoe, at 75c a f a r. sires from ft t j A SCO pairs of Ladle French Kid Button sbet.l 't 50. Oddslun. Actual value, from ti ta 93 a pair. We have Just received a roll Uw of Pa. Hcrtwr- French K id Button shoes, walclt we wiU sell daring this sale at as 5o. 107, 109, 111 Kearny St "W i PET CIGARETTES ARE TILE BEST. ftTAl J i C I CkMT tts 3 RETTK MOKEr.S WHO ARC WIf.t to nsv . lull more than Lti. ti:h-, rhm id sW tb ordusary ltl C i;Areil will tlol Ihe PET CIGARETTES lTLim TO .UL OTL'EEt TTjy ar mad lY-tn tb ttt hUhf-st cwt Cwot4 I (rr-wn la Yireiut. aad ar anavid ti.e r '-ta aroiiua aud tara ffarraoce, audi ara auwHMUtaty WITHOUT ADTTLTE2ATI05 OS DRUGS. AM.F?f fSIVTFR. .VnnfrtiirwM. ri- hm-wH V. CID3B! CID3I 4J CIBBIS ! Henitfs Pure Bussst Ciler ! the old mmii nm. Ob Thoaaand Cases Jail Berelved a- falsi Solitaire For case by all Liquor Ieaier, urm, a Delafleld, Morgan, Kisse! Co. HOUE AGElMTr?. fJ. THORSOfJ, ....FKOM PITKL.AX BriLIlN TO.... 633 Market Street, ruder ralaco Hotel. REMOVAL. Hall's StanM Safes ....TO... GRAND HOTEL, BLOCK. ooo ST. IliLL'S SAFE & LOCK CO. nOCX SPHIHQS CCL CO. OITESa TO TES TKADE IS CAR LOTS SUPERIOR QUALITY COAL! JTor HeaaaboM. Rtanraitar!d Rotal prsrpnsmn, Aak your dnuar fir it. H. DCTABD, Sol. Altai for Callforala, ISA an4 ttn Iavta Ktrvet. SAN FB1KGISG0 WOE mm. C. H. CRUENHACEN, 9 I.ii L, Ut. Tkirl a:4 Sw Silj.rf, atsirr rirrraia or PLAtW AIO OI'.SASIKXTSI. WfHK WO BSC witY gstva an l ftiiutospa, bstik an4 ORc ratiitis tor axturss. wir figr an kit i'.lx srekr Sower sts-ait. bsskeis, u-4ia, wlaew aissssAB Ssi sirsKs feaiKra. ta. 1LFHE3 IV RIGHT'S PERFUIJER7 ...AND... SACHET POWDERS Fiwl All tw S'r.stth. ST. IIARY'S COIsIaEGS Studies will be resumed on WEDXESDAt August 1. BKO. P.FTTri l.V. prosPlmt. Happy All Day cmr litt MB r..-! ycasr Ia-rta:! F-1. lha lAtnatt-d "t nr,u! i " ti- auub ztxj'iM-Ar. . L vLy at. .ta A Tn V-J. vst-is'4. rrr. - is s em " t : h sui fst t r " 1 m o - AA, XiStmAJtlAOSi if CO . i-i-l

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