Newspaper Page Text
THE CITY'S INDUSTRIES
Business Reported to Be Very
Brisk in the Mechan
BUILDING A GREAT DREDGER.
Orders for Machinery From the
East— Some New California
The Golden State and Miners' Iron
Works are at work on a contract on one of
the largest clamshed dredgers ever built
in the world. The bucket will handle as
high as six yards of earth at one swing,
and the boom is 125 feet long, making it
possible to load and deposit 250 feet dis
tant from the point where the deposit is
taken up. It is fitted throughout with
compound condensing engines, electric
lights, and with all its new appliances is
expected to do most rapid work of any
dredger ever built. Thi3 company is also
furnishing a new 600-horsepower Corliss
engine to the Mutual Electric Power Com
pany for their new works on Howard
street, near Second. They have also just
placed a lOO^horsepower gasoline engine
in tne new schooner Motiterev. This is
one of the largest built on this coast, and
will drive the Monterey when loaded at
an 8-knot speed. The Monterey is 100 feet
long and 26 feet beam.
The Dow Steam Pump "Worts are run
nine up to their full capacity on orders
from the City and many interior points.
Francis Smith A: Co. are shipping from
tht.-ir factory a large lot of iron pipe for
mining purposes to Idaho. Several miles
of it goes to Lemhi County, where a
company of Boston capitalists are develop
ing large mining properties. They have
recently shipped considerable galvanized
iron and steel pip* to the Sandwich Islands.
The McGlue Concentrator Company
closed a contract yesterday for rive of
their concentrators. " Three of these are to
be shipped to Washington and two to
Montana. These machines are being man
ufactured by the Union Machine Com
The Cyclops Iron Works bave just signed
a contract for building a complete ice and
cold storage plant for Andrew Brown for
his creamery at Kernville, Kern County,
Cal. This plant will be operated by water
The Keystone Boiler Works have just
secured the contract for building six
boilers for the Alameda Sugar Hennery
Company, and have several other impor
tant orders in hand upon which they are
Nearly all the smelters and silver mills of
Colorado, Utah, Nevada and New Mexico
are sending their bullion to China and
Japan by way of San Francisco, whereas
formerly it went by way of New York and
London, thence through the Suez canal.
The bullion is now reimed in San Fran
risco, and has added materially to the
business of the smelting and refining
works of this City within the past few
months. All the bnilion from Tacoma and
Everett, Wash., as well as the gold from
the mills and mines of Alaska and the en
tire Northwest find ready market in this
City. The reduction works that were
started some years ago in a small way have
gradually grown and extended until now
they have assumed great magnitude
ADd their business is practically unlimited.
At present China and Japan are the con
sumers of the greater portion of the silver".
The Selby Smelting Works report a very
marked increase in their business.
The Krogh Manufacturing Company
have .just shipped one of their centrifugal
pumps to Sonora, Mexico, and one to
Honolulu and another to an island in the
Sacramento River, near Cortland, for
reclamation of land.
The Western Iron Works, manufactur
ers of the only all-steel wheelbarrows on
the coast, report an increased demand for
them, occasioned by the renewed activity
Hobbs, Wall & Co., the box manufactur
ers, have been kept very busy the past two
weeks turniug out their patent lock-beer
.shipping cases. The warm weather so in
creased the consumption of beer that they
have had orders for several thousand extra
of these cases a week.
I>. Wass reports work in electrical en
gineering quite brisk and his works run
ning to their full capacity.
Paul B. Perkins of the Perkins Pump
and Engine Company nas just invented
something new in the way of a pump for
irrigating purposes. Its simplicity is an
important feature, it having only five
parts, three of which are in the casement
and two. in the operating parts. One of
these, with a capacity of 1200 gallons per
hour, will weigh only twenty-live pounds.
In connection with one of their oilengines
it makes a very economical irrigat
ing pumping plant. The company
has shipped one of their double-actin~
pumps to Winnemucca, NTev., for min
L. P. Legen, the leather and belt manu
facturer, reports business brisk. There
cent rise in the price of leather all through
the East has stimulated trade. The beef
coniDine in the past few years has run the
price of cattle so low that there was no
proht in raising stock, and the falling off
of the number slaughtered has created a
scarcity of hides, so prices went up. This
has greatly benefited Ban Francisco leather
manufacturers, as there are certain grades
of leather and belting which are shipped
East from here, and the rise has resulted
in having increased orders. Mr. Degen
says he has more business now on hand
than he has had the past year or two. He
has issued a new price list.
The General Electric Company is jm>t
finishing up the overhead work on the
Market-street railway system, which im
portant piece of work they have had on
hand for the past year. This company is
also putting in an electric hoisting plant
©n the water front at the foot of Harrison
street for It. Dunsmuir & Son's coal busi
ness. They expect to duplicate this piece
of work shortly in order to double the
capacity of the plant. They are also about
to commence wiring the new cars for tne
butro road and are engaged on an
: important piece of work in the Sacra
mento V alley. This is the building of a
iKJweMransuiisbion line from Folsom to
bacramento, the poles for which are all set
and part of the wire in place. They ex
pect to have the large generator and sub
statioji in Sacramento finished by July 1.
.In Southern California they have several
. contracts on hand, among which is the
shipment of electric-car equipage to On
tario, where the old mule road is being
changed for the use of electricity, and are
putting in new machinery and remodeling
the electric-light plant at Pasadena.
. ..Tke Pelton Water-wheel Company has
recently made a water-power installation
near. the city of Pitchburg, Mass., which is
attracting much attention. The plant con
sists of six wheels running under a head of
lcflfeet," aggregating 600 horsepower. The
wheels are directly connected to a West
mghouse two-phase 300 K. W. generator
and the power thus produced is trans
mitted two and a quarter miles to the Sim
monds saw works, where eleven motors
are used in the various departments.
While the distance involves a compara
tively short transmission the various uses
to which the power is applied makes the
installation a very interesting one and
bhows how water-power can be made
available in all manufacturing operations.
Pelton wheels, in such favor and so ex
tensively used on this coast and through
out the West, are now coming largely into
use in the East as well as in most foreign
countries. The Pelton Company reports
that their works here are taxed to their
fuHest capacity in filling orders from these
Vive Dollar* to the Son.
Curie C. ToUord has applied lor letters of
administration over the estate of William
Brown, who died May 2, 1895, leaving an
estate valued at $9000. The estate consists
chiefly of a house and lot on Henry street,
valued at $7000 ; a three-sixteenth interest in
the schooner Charles Hansen, valued at $'250,
and the insurance of one-eighth interest in a
steam schooner valued at $1600. The chief
legatee is the petitioner, the son, W. W. Brown,
being left $5, and the six grandchildren $100
The National Educational Agsociation to
Bfeet at Denver in
A good many of the San Francisco
schoolteachers are making preparations to
attend a meeting of the National Educa
tional Association, which will convene at
Denver, Colo., on July 9. The programme
for this convention will cover a wide range
of topics, to be discussed by some of the
most prominent educators in the country.
A strong effort will be made to induce the
association to hold its next meeting at Los
Angeles. The railroads have made a
round trip rate of $60 from all principal
California points, and tickets will be
placed on sale July 2, good until Septem
Three topics have been selected for dis
cussion at the meeting as follows:
First — The co-ordination of studies in
Second — The duty and opportunity of
the schools in promoting patriotism and
Third — The instruction and improve
ment of teachers now at work in the
Papers on the first topic are to be pre-
sented by President DeGarmo of Swarth
more College, Professor Jackman of the
Cook County Normal School and Professor
Charles McMurry of the Illinois Normal
University. The papers of the second
topic are to be by Supervisor Martin of
Boston, Principal Johnson of the Win
throp Training School, Columbia, S. C,
and by Superintendent Marble of Omaha.
On the third subject the leading speakers
are to be Professor A. D. Olin of Kansas
State University, Professor Earl Barnes
of Stanford University and Superintend
ent Joces of Cleveland, Ohio. Evening
addresses are to be made by the president
of the association, Chancellor W. H.
Payne of Nashville, the venerable Pro
fessor Joseph Le Conte of the University
of California, President Baker of the Uni
versltv of Colorado and Hamilton W. Ma
ble, editor of the Outlook.
SWEET (HKL GRADUATES.
The Class of '95 Keeelves Its Degrees
Next Week at Mills
Commencement week begins at Mills
College Sunday next, with sacred music
and devotional exercises. The following
day there will be an art exhibition and a
concert in the evening, while on Tuesday,
the 28th inst, the seminary diplomas and
college degrees will be conferred.
The following young ladies form the
graduating classes of '95:
College — Nora Caroline Allis, Aga Dell Lan
der, Gortrude Lillian McConnell.
Seminary— Helen Irene Backus, Jessie Eliza
beth Gunu, Sunshine Ochtreigh Heydenfeidt,
Minna Theresa Hoppe, Marie Emily Klink,
Adelaide Rose Lewis, Jessie May Loni»mire,
Emily Edith Mac Lean, Mabel Moore, Beulah
At the closing concert of the Conserva
tory of Music, which takes place on Tues
day evening, the following programme will
be performed under the direction of Pro
fessor Louis Lisser, Mme. Julie Rosewald
and Professor J. If. Rosewald :
"Hunting Song" (Mt-ndelssohn), choral
class; (a) Impromptu, (6) Romanze (Hans Seel
ing), Miss Ethel Halley: "Chanson d'Amonr"
(Thome), Mis* Grace Gilbert; '■ Sal tare 110 "
(Nicocle>, Miss Mabel Hewes; duet, "II Des
dichado*' (S&int-Baena), Misses McConnell and
Gillman; "LaFileuse" (Raff), Miss M. Robbins:
(a) "Lithuanian Song" (CTiopin), (6) "Morning
Dew" (Grie*), Miss Sydnia Barnard; "Under
All Tree Tops" (Reicnel), choral class; alle
gretto (Chaminade), choral class; "bummer
(Chaminade), MissMna Martin; (a) "Papillon' l
(Grieg), (b) "Poeme Erotique* (Grieg), (c)
"Au Printemps" (Grieg), Miss Ada Story;
folksongs: "Tuscan" (Carracciolo), "Indian' 1
(Vogrich), Misses Allis and Bernard; Kamen
noi-Ostrow No. 22 (Rubinstein), Miss Perns
Coleman; aria, "Queen of Sheba" (Gounod),
Miss Mabel Gillman ; Rhapsodic No. 2 (Brahms),
Miss Minnie Thomas; "May Song" (Hamerick),
A TROUBLESOME SEED.
It Lodges in the Vermiform Apperidix of
Dr. T. 8. Lie Tourneux and Neces
■ltateg an Operation.
Four physicians removed the vermiform
appendix of Dr. Thomas J. Le Tourneux
at his residence, 1918 bacramento street,
yesterday morning. The operation re
quired about forty minutes. It was suc
cessful in every respect, and ftie patient
will probably recover.
Dr. Le Tourneux's trouble dates from
last Sunday. He went to San Rafael on
that day with hia wife, and there ate an
orange, swallowing a small Beed. As he
did so he remarked that he was running
great risk of contracting appendicitis, and
then forgot the incident.
On Wednesday morning Dr. Le Tour
neux experienced the first symptoms of
appendicitis. He was the surgeon who
operated on John Mackay some time ago,
and knew of the cause of his own trouble,
as he had made the disease a special study.
Drs. Thorn, Tait, Woodward and Eager
were called in, and yesterday morning re
moved the vermiform appendix, in which
the orange seed had lodged.
A Joint Will.
■ Madeline Bury has applied for letters of ad
ministration over the $1000 estate of her dead
husband Jacques.^ The couple made a joint
will i with '.. the ; provision*, that ; the • survivor
should be the executor. - It fell 'to ; the " wile to
undertake the sad duty. .; '■-.:?.:-. '■ --.-.:--
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, MAY 19, 1895.
DRIVEN BACK FROM SEA
Several Vessels Damaged by
the Heavy Storm
THE SAILING OF THE THISTLE.
Arrival of the Czarina From the
Codfishinsr Grounds— Loss
of the Volcano.
The schooner Golden Gate, which sailed
for Cooks Inlet on Tuesday afternoon, re
turned yesterday in distress. She went 200
miles to the northwest of Point Reyes,
when the main topping lift snapped and
the pump gave way. It was blowing very
heavily outside and the little vessel began
leaking badly. As the pump would not j
work the condition of affairs became
To make matters worse most of those on
board were landsmen. They were all
native sons who had determined to tempt
fortune in far away Alaska and delve for
gold in Cooks Inlet. They were not only
THE BRITISH SHIP THISTLE.
-alarmed, but they were ill— made so by the
motion of the boat, to which they were not
accustomed. As it would be impossible to
repair the damages at Cooks Inlet, it was
decided to return to San Francisco, and
accordingly, a run was made back to port.
As soon as the anchor was dropped in the
harbor the boys recovered their spirits and
said that they would stand by the ship and
complete the voyage to Alaska.
The crew of the Golden Gate reported
extremely rough weather along the coast
and predicted that more vessels would re
turn before the storm was over. The
prophecy has already been partially carried
out. On Friday the schooner Bangor re
turned, reporting the loss of her foresail.
Yesterday on the heels of the Golden Gate
the Arthur I came back, having lost her
mainsail. The schooner Rachael also re
turned, having had her jib carried away.
The schooner Sacramento went to sea
yesterday, and she felt the blow as soon as
she stuck her nose outside the heads. She
had a narrow escape from being wrecked
on Mile Rock, and as it was she actually
scraped the rock, losing some oi her paint.
The British ship Thistle sailed yesterday
for the T*nited Kingdom with a cargo of
wheat. The Thistle' is one of the hand
somest craft ever seen in port, and she
looks like a speedy vessel. Captain Eng
land says that she will be by no means the
last in the fleet now journeying homeward
across two oceans.
The schooner Czarina arrived from Pirate
Cove, Alaska, yesterday afternoon with
123,000 pounds of new codfish. The vessel
reports extremely bad weather all through
Alaska during the spring, and brings the
news of the loss of the sloop Volcano. The
little vessel was wrecked in Pauloff Island
or Sanak Island, some time about April
26. She had a crow of three men, all of
whom were saved.
A diver went down under the steamer
Australia yesterday and succeeded in get
ting the stray hawser from her pro
peller, so the steamer will not be delayed
on her trip to Honolulu.
Manufacturers' Association Addres
the Tailors on the Subject, and
Asks for Information.
The Manufacturers' and Producers' As
sociation has sent a letter to the tailors of
this City asking for information regarding
the class of cloth they use.
It is the intention of the association to
work up interest in the patronage of home
mills by the tailors and their customers.
It is likely that a tag will be adopted show
ing the goods have been made from Cali
This plan has been suggested, and is
outlined in the following letter sent out
yesterday by the association :
San Francisco, May 18.
Dear Sir: We are to-day in receipt of the
following letter from A. E. Shattuck, president
of the Pacific States Type Foundry:
Manufacturers' and Piorhtccrt' Atsoetatlon, San
Fnincisco— Dear Sibs: Will you kindly give me
the oames of tailors, members of the association,
who are known to carry and use California-made
cloth ? Would it not be advisable to give general
publicity to such names ? There are thousands of
sympathizers with this movement for promotion
of home industries who would take advantage of
the information. A distinctive tag by the associa
tion to Identify California products would be of
great assistance to the uninitiated, and prevent Im
position. Yours very truly, A. E. Shattcck.
Would you kindly advise this office whether
you handle and use California cloth, bo that
we may answer Mr. Shattuck's letter intelli
gently and correctly. Awaiting your eaily re
ply I am for the association,
L. it. Mead, Secretary.
A list will be prepared and the replies
received presented to the meeting of the
association Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock,
when some active steps to arrange for the
adoption of a tag as suggested will be
During the past few days Mr. Lacy, the
solicitor and special agent for the associa
tion, has been working among the cigar
makers and dealers. He will present an
interesting report Tuesday evening.
Booked for Forgery.
Eight charges of forgery were booked against
D. A. Urquhart by Detective Seymour at the
City Prison yesterday. Urquhart was arrested
in Stockton on Tuesday on the complaint of
Frisbee, Risdon & Co., 132 Market street, for
forging their uames to tiie indorsement on
eight checks for amounts rairging from $15 to
$50. which he had stolen from the firm while
in their service. The checks were passed on
storekeepers in Stockton aud paid by the Bank
of California here.
"HE SHALL BE DAMNED,"
Seneca Swalm Has Written a Novel That
Will Cause a Stir In ThU
Seneca Swalm, after keeping his secret
in his breast during all these years, has
written and -will soon publish a novel en
titled "He Shall Be Damned," and if one
can form an accurate judgment of its pur
port from the preliminary information ob
tainable it will be a book "that will arouse
The book will expose the methods of the
McDonalds in thair banking business, and
will introduce just enough fiction to con
nect the facts he desires to set forth. x It is
said to be a very readable story, plainly
and clearly told, and so full of startling
facts that there will be a wave of surprise
in social and judicial circles when the
Those who are familiar with the story of
the Swalm-McDonald case of four years
ago no doubt remember that Swalm always
avowed his innocence with much earnest
ness and the object of his work is to show
that his claim was justified by the facts.
In brief, it is the side of the story that has
never been told.
The book abounds in dramatic and pa
thetic situations, and more than one
prominent person identified with Swalm' s
prosecution will wish the author had ad
hered less closely to detail.
Most people will recognize in the narra
tive a certain scandal which convulsed
society a few years ago, ana although real
names have been cleverly disguised, per
sonalties and incidents arc easily recogniz
able. The author's intention, as stated in
his announcement, has been to unveil the
villainy, treachery and vice concealed from
the world by the cloak of hypocrisy.
The McDonalds are to be held up before
the calcium light of exposure as few men
ever before were exposed, while other
celebrities are severely criticized by the
author's merciless pen.' If the nook is a
success it will be dramatized and produced
at a local theater.
BEDMOND ESTATE DISTRIBUTED.
All the Property Awarded to the Hus-
band of the Testatrix.
A decision has been rendered by Judge
Coffey in the long-contested matter of the
| estate of Mary Redmond, who died Jan
• vary 13, 1893, leaving an estate valued at
I about $32,000.
Letters of administration were granted
to the husband. Charles H. Redmond, the
deceased, leaving no descendants, no
father, no mother, no brother or sister and
no children of any deceased brother or sis
ter surviving her. Mrs. Redmond died
A numerous crop of heirs sprang into
existence, including some from Boston and
othtrs from Ireland. The latter originated
from the fact that Mrs. Redmond had been
also known in her lifetime as Mary Brady
and Mary Kelly. M. C. Hassett appeared
for the Irish heirs, Gordon & Young for
the Boston heirs, Milton Babb for the'Mc-
Nair children and W. H. H. Hart for the
After almost continuous proceedings, the
court awarded the entire estate to the hus
band, on the ground that there was no sis
ter or brother living through whom a chain
of inheritance should ascend to the grand
"nieces, the next heirs.
On these lines the estate has been or
Scalded With Steam.
Nora Russell, by Patrick Russell, her guard
ian, has sued the Pacific Can Company for
$20,100 damages for personal injuries sus
tained through tne discharge of steam aud hot
water through an exhaust pipe.
«^^^^^ LATEST £ d j
*>^'^^^3^^»7' yP^^^/l portationa from Paris in <
j^^^^^^^^^Hats, Laces, ]
l^^^^g|g FEATHERS, RIBBONS,;
TIE LARfiiT STOCK;
EVER DIRPLAYXD ,
■ ■■■ ' ' i
1024-1028 MARKET 3T.
>:O^S : BRANCH 969 MARKET BT. ' '"- : \
TO IMPROVE BAY STREET
Property-Owners Are Prepar
ing a Petition to the
A NEGLECTED THOROUGHFARE.
Indignation Over Its Shameful Con
dition — Money Wasted for
The residents and property-owners along
the line of Bay street from^eavenworth to
Powell are just at present working them
selves into an indignant mood over the
condition of that thoroughfare which
skirts the shores of the bay. They claim
that it has been shamefully neglected by
the Street Department, and that the Super
visors have apparently forgotten that
their North Beach constituents are en
titled to any consideration in the way of
One block in particular, because of its
uncared for condition, has served to stir
up the feelings of the neighborhood. It is
that between Jones and Leavenworth.
The center of the streets cutjup into little
gullies made by the winter's rains, and
teams going up or down the hill are com
pelled to wend their way in and out among
the gullies, and along the sides of the
street where the sidewalks ought to be.
Pedestrians have equal difficulty in getting
over the block and at night several have
been injured by stumbling into the ruts.
"It is a disagreeable state of affairs,"
said John Solil, who lives at Bay and
Taylor streets, "and to remedy it. if possi
ble, we are getting up a petition to the
Supervisors to eive us relief. It would not
be so bad if we had not already been taxed
for improvements which were never com
pleted. You must remember that Bay
street is the real boulevard of the extreme
"It is the only road which connects us
directly with the Presidio, and now that
the sandhills at Black Point have been
swept away, if these few blocks were in
condition we would have a fine driveway.
Now, you will notice that the block on Bay
between. Leavenworth and Hyde is curbed
and graded, but there the improvements
stopped. Down from there the roadway is
in a frightful condition.
"All sorts of wagon traffic avoids the
street, and we are gradually being cut off
from the City. We are determined now,
though, that something shall be done, and
that if street improvements are being made
in other parts of the City we shall have our
"Why, we Lave been taxed to pay for
certain blocks, and then the work stopped
at that, and we have seen the curbs fall
out of place and lay around in the road
until they disappeared somehow. There
is the crossing of Montgomery avenue and
"Some years ago we had granite corner
pieces set in under the promise that the
street would be improved. Was it? No.
Look at those corner-pieces now laying
out of place and broken into pieces. The
property-owners here were simply out that
much money. Now that we are gradually
getting the bay side of our street into pre
sentable shape we are determined that it
shall be improved and made into the ex
treme north-end boulevard, which it ought
The Secretary Threatens to Drive
the Police Gazette Out of
Secretary Frank J. Kane of the Society
for the Suppression of Vice started yester
day to enforce those provisions of the
Penal Code which relate to obscene litera
ture and the nude in art. He swooped
down upon the news-stand of Edward P.
Levy at 331 Bush street and seized several
hundred books, many copies of the Police
Gazette and several volumes known as
"Saroni's Art Idols." Among the books
seized were copies of Boccaccio's "De
Mr. Levy was notified by Mr. Kane to be
promptly on hand in i'olice Judge Camp
bell's court Monday morning, which is
equivalent to an arrest without the hu
miliation of a patrol-wagon ride and im
"lam going to make a crusade against
that paper, the Police Gazette," Mr. Kane
said after the seizure. We have laws
covering this sort of thing in this State,
and I propose to see them enforced so long
as they stand upon the stntute-books. The
people must want such laws enforced, or
their representatives in the Legislature
would not have enacted them.
"Mr. Levy had aggravated matters by
offensively advertising this disgusting rub
bish in a conspicuous manner upon his
bulletin-boards and in his show-windows.
It was purely a money-making proposition
on his part and he must stand the conse
"I intend, if possible, to wipe the Police
Gazette out of circulation in this City, and
all other publications of like character."
Hermann Oelriclis Orders Over a Hun-
dred Cases Sent to Him.
California wine-makers have reason to
rejoice over the sojourn of Hermann Oel
richs in this City, for while here he learned
to like the wine made in the State. Proof
that the distinguished millionaire likes
the product of California's vineyards came
a day or two ago in the form of an order
for over a hundred cases, which was grate
fully received by a local dealer.
_^ NEW TO-DAY-DRY GOODS.
In Connection With the Sale
of the New Goods of the
KENNEDY BANKRUPT STOCK.
Five Thousand No. 22 and No. 40 ALL-SILK MOIRE
RIBBON, in every conceivable shade, regular price
30c and 40c, will be sold for this week at
15c a Yard.
7-INCH BLACK ALL-SILK MOIRE ANTIQUE SASH
RIBBON; regular price $1.00 ; this week
35c a Yard.
BLACK BOURDON LACE, 5 inches wide, regular 350
quality, for 20c a yard.
BLACK BOURDON LACE, 7 inches wide, regular 500
quality, for 25c a yard.
SWISS EMBROIDERED HALF FLOUNCINGS, 75c
quality, at 35c a yard.
50 dozen GINGHAM APRONS, 36 inches long, at
121 c each.
75 dozen GENTS' ALL-LINEN FANCY BORDERED
HANDKERCHIEFS, regular 25c quality, will be
closed out at 10c each.
911-913 Market Street.
First Dry-Goods Store West of sth Street.
24 LOTS, WORTH $1 1.550.
WILL SELL FOR $8000.
These lots are near the proposed new road and
not far from China Basin.
■153000— Beautiful block on elevated ground, near
MexiloPftrk; 406x280. ' . '
THESE ARE BARGAINS.
LOUIS SCH LOSS,
Rooms 24 and 25,
CROCKER BUILDING, S. F.
AND i'mpooted BYf Junto BHQS. « CO.,
. Cor. Second and Brannan Sts, S. F.
J8(B" Superior to all others and the latest de-
signs. Strictly wholesale. Cun be purchased
through any Retail Dealer.
rpms WELL-KNOWN AND RKLIABLE
X clallst treats PRIVATK «IiHOMC AND
KERVOUS DISEASES OP MEN ONLY. H« stops
Discharges: cures secret Blood and Skin Diseases.
Bores and ' Swellings: Nervous - Debility, Impo-
tence and other weaknesses of Manhood. ■
lie corrects the Secret Errors of Youth and their
terrible effects. Loss of Vitality, Palpitation of tba
Heart. Loss of Memory, Despondency and other
troubles of mind and body, caused by the Error*
Excesses and Diseases of Boys and Men.
He restore* Lost Visor and Manly Power re-
moves Deformities and restores th» Organs te
Health. He also cures Diseases caused by Mer-
cury and other Poisonous Drufrs. - • ..
Dr. McNulty's methods are regular and scien-
tific, He uses no patent nostrums or ready-mada
preparations, but cures the i disease by thorough
medical treatment. His New Pamphlet on Pri-
vate Diseases sent Free.to all men" who describe
their trouble. Patients cored at Home. . Terms
.reasonable. . -■ . ■. ■ .*""
Hours— to 3 dally; 6:30 to 8:80 evenlnts. Sun.
days, 10 to 12 ■ only. Consultation free and **•
oredly confidential. Call on or address
■ ■■■■ P. ROSCOK McNCLTY, M. D.,
; " af»i; Kesrny St., San Francisco. Cal.
: &3~ Beware cf strangers who try to talk to you
about your disease on the streets or elsewbera.
They are capper* or steertrs for swindling doctors.
Ho Percentage Pharmacy, 953 Market St.
|L^9 These tiny CapSules arc superior
fc^^to Balsam *of .-. Copaiba, /*"*^S
f^VlCubebs and' Injections. fftmyl
Lw i They cure iv 4S hours the
K^Jsame diseases -without anyiaaon-
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS
PHiLADELPHIA SHOE CO,
8 STAMPED ON A SHOE
' MEANS STANDARD OP MERIT.
DO~ YOU HEAR?
This time we are shouting again and calling your
attention to the oargams we are offering. The warm
sunshine Is a sureforerunnerof summer, and wears
prepared to fit man, woman or child with neat and
natty Russet Shoe? or Oxfords. We are makintr a
special drive of Spring-Heel Rnsset Oxfords for
| children and ladles, and our prices will prove con-
i clusively that we still lead all competitors. These
I Spring Heel Oxfords ere made of a fine russet goat :
skin with \ -shaped tips, and can be depended on
for wear, and we are selling them at the following
prices: • ,' .-.. ; . ■<..•■■ .
* Sizes 7 to 101^ — si OO
Mzes lltoa ;.... 125
Sizes^y 2 to« 150
r\ (X V) fld
Ladles often complain about Oxford Ties becom-
ing untied, and so we • have bought a very neat
Tan-colored Juliet that is easily fitted and yet teela
free and comfortable on the foot. These Juliets
are made of an extra fine russet kid with narrow
toes and V-shaped tips, and we are offering them
These Juliets are good wearers, as the soles,
while pliable, are firm and give good satisfaction.
They sell elsewhere for $2 50 and f 3 00. ; • . •
Bat here is where we lead. We have the very
latest style of Gents' Kussia Leather Lace Shoes,
as.^s:-2fssisffisss ■*««• t <*» «■*
The Bnssia Leather Is the very best and the soles
fronfmP^ H a nd Welte ,2> aud Me therefore frIS
ners, and if you want to be In R **°* To«s are win.
wear ihPm y Th £ hoes Bre wortn more m6Sey!
undarl^i V BO hoes are worth more money,
width^m 11 ! t e o S E Where fOF ?4 aEd ?5< We C *™
ount /y orders solicited. . .* '
DS-Send for New Illustrated Catalogue. ■•
Address ' ' ~ ' : — -■ %
.10 Third Street, San Francisco.
PHILADELPHIA SHOE CO.
A Al R4T (SEALED) MAILED FREE, 19)
BC I 111 Ma Pages, cloth-bound, on Errors of
IU In Youth and Diseases of Men and
■■' " "■ » Women. Address Dr. LOBB,
Hortb Fifteenth (street, PhUshielphls, Ps.