Newspaper Page Text
Its Cornerstone Laid by
the Grand Lodge
GRAND ORATOR COBB'S
He Makes a Maniy and Rather
Vigorous Defense of Free
A- DESCRIPTION OF THE NEW
The Main Hat Wi 1 Be the Second
Largest of the Kind in the
Under the fierce rays of old Sol, who
did bis very best to scrape a ciose ac
quaintanceship with everybody present,
with a large, orderly, crowd of people
standing by in respectful silence, and all
points of vantage in the vicinity taken up
by sightseers, the cornerstone of the new
Masonic Temple on , Mission street, be
tween Twenty-second nnd Twenty-third,
was laid yesterday afiernoon in accord
ance with tne beautiful ami solemn ritual
of the Masonic brotherhood.
It was ared letter day for Mission Lodge
No. 169, F. and A. M. It meant to the
members the beginning of a building that
will be not only an ornament to the City,
an edifice in which they may well be proud
to hoid lodge session*, but a monument
to their labors of the past.
Proceedings began with the formal open
ing of the grand lodge, F. and A. M-, of
California in the present rooms of Missiot.
Lodge, Sixteenth and Valencia streets. A
procession was then formed, including
California Commnndery and Golden Gate
Commandery, Knights Templar. Mission
Lodge, F. and A. M., and unofficial dele
gations from the various Masonic lodges,
chapters, councils, commanderies and the
consistory, all actinic as escort to the
grand lod^e. A uniformed band headed
the procession, and as it passed in stately
march along Valencia street to Nine
teenth, along Nineteenth to Mission and
thence to the site of the ceremonies the
streets were lined with spectators and en
livened by the unusual scene.
The list of officers of the Mission Lodge
is as follows:
Andrew Christenson, W. M.; William H.
Cobb, 8. W.; Fred 11. Gibson, J. W. ; George D.
Flack, treasurer; Charles D. Hunker, secretary ;
Charles A. Day, 6. D. : Charles W. Sturges.J.
D.; Charles F. Llbby, mar**nnl; Charts E.
Benedict and William C. Ordway, stewards;
diaries Gitsham, tvler.
The officers of the Mission Lodge Ma
sonic Hall Association are:
President, Harvey C. Somers: vice-president,
James }'. Hodgdon; treasurer, George I).
Flack; secretary, Henry C. Bunker; directors-
James W. Keyston and Andrew Christenson.
The cornerstone was laid by Grand Mas
ter William T. Lucas of the Grand Lodge
of California, assisted by the oilier grand
officers included in the ritual. All ttie grand
officers, however, were present, as follows:
William T. Lucas, Q. M. : Thomas Flint Jr..
D. G. M. ; F. M. Angelotti, S. G.W.: Charles L.
Pation, J. G. W. ; K. Coleman, G. Treas. ; Geo.
Johnson, 8.; K. B. Church, G. C. ; W. 11.
Cobb, G. O. ; W. H. Edwards, <.. L.; J B Ste
vens, G. Marshal; J. (■. South, <>. S. B.; R.
Vandercook, G. Swordsman ; Wiliiam S. Moses'
G. B. B.; E. Rodecker. S. G. I).; M V li Tay
lor, J. G. D. ; W. W De Win ton, S. G. 8. ; W. C.
Ordway. J. «... 8.; J. K. Hiiiman, G. P.; S. D.
Mayer, G. Organist; C. Getchan, G. Tyler.
The ceremonies were opened with a
prayer by the crand chaplain. When the
time arrived for Harvey C. Somers. presi
dent of the Mission Lodge Masonic Hall
Association to deliver the silver trowel to
Grand Master Lucas, he did so with the
lollowing brief speech:
Most Worshipful Grand Master of the Grand
Lodge of Free and Accepted Masons of Califor
nia. Brethern and friends:
We, of Mission bodge, have for a long time
contemplated building us a Masonic home
and nave finally selected this spot. We will
erect this building not only for ourselves, but
for the generations to come after us. We have
laid the foundation good and strong, and it is
now necessary that the cornerstone be well
and truly laid.
• Most Worshipful Grand Master— behalf of
Mission Lodge No. 169, F. and A. M., I now
invite you to lay this cornerstone for us in
_ r ». Mother-love is
JLc£\&3l~ mixed with daily,
/uvls^V hourly sacrifice.
WftfyddfyX w The love increas-
\**sp s *-~_3y .r(\ es with the sacri-
_Bg-S^_y /K'A r^ *^ cc •■* entails. ;
ffiEg~*r^*y / a ••£-) The more a
BR& 'j wl mother suffers
and endures for
t her little one, the
mixed with daily,
The love increas-
es with the sacri
fiee it entails.
The more a
and endures for
her little one, the
X more precious it
tSSpSi. I y becomes. She
„^y\ ' gloves it because
jg- ."J t\ -Mshe has labored
' llf J/f and suffered for
I ii i\-yy\ [j it. The physical
/ yjyj M / organs concerned
iy". in maternity af-
\- Tff\ feet a woman's
A ffgj^ entire constitu-
CSjfE&JJjj HA tion to a degree
only half realized-
by many doctors. Women are often
treated specially for sick headaches, dys-
pepsia, -melancholy, or what is supposed
to be a liver or kidney affection or heart-
disease, when in reality the whole trouble
is with the reproductive organs. This
delicate and intricate organism and the '
rational treatment for its peculiar ail-
ments is a life study for the wisest physi-
cian. Probably no practitioner living
has a higher repute in this special direc-
tion, than Dr. R. V. Pierce, Chief Con-
sulting Physician of the Invalids' Hotel
and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo,' N. Y.
His " Favorite Prescription," is the most
perfect remedy ever known for all '.' fe-
male complaints." It gets at the source
of the trouble from the inside: It is not
merely temporary, external, local, bol-
stering-up or palliative. It is a cure. It
directly tones and strengthens the in-
ternal organs, restores them to health
and regularity, and completely banishes
the continual weakness, drag and drain
which wear out body and mind. Its
sale exceeds the combined sales of all
other medicines for women.
• In every American household, there should be
• a copy of Dr. Pierces great work, '* Common
Sense Medical Adviser," 1008 pages, illustrated.
Oae cvpy free to any address on receipt of 21 one-
cent stamps to pay for mailing only. World's j
•Qispcusary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
Scene at the Laying* cf the Cornerstone of the New Building for Mission Ledge No. 169, F. and
A. M. f as President H. C. Somers of the Mission Lodge Masonic Hall Asscc'ation
Handed the Silver Trowel to Grand Master Lucas*
due and ancient form, and will present you
with this trowel, with which you may spread
the mortar that will cement this stone firmly
In its proper place.
It is our desire that you retain the trowel as
a souvenir of this day's event.
The cornerstone was then laid by Grand
Master Lucas. It is inscribed with the
Mission Lodge No. 169. F. *ud A. M.,
April 24, A. L. 5897.
In the copper box deposited beneath the
stone were the constitution anu by-laws of i
Mission Lodge, together with a list of j
members and a historical sketch of the •
lodge; other records relating to the Grand !
Lodge, Grand Council, Grand Chapter and ]
Grand Consistory and the officers who
took part; a list of directors cf the Mis- ■
sion Lodge Masonic Hall Association; a
list of officers and members of Mission
Chapter, U. D.— o. E. S.— A. D. 1697; cur- ;
rent coins of the United States; business
card of the architects of the building, |
Hermann & Swain; copies of the daily ;
papers; the front elevation of the build- :
ing; copies of the Trestle Board of April, !
18S7, and March. 1897. !
The ceremonies proper were followed by j
an eloquent and learned oration by Grand J
Orator Cobb. After complimenting Mis- j
sion Lodge upon the progress it had. made '
and the acquisition of its new building, he j
said: '". _ J
A very distinguished and scholarly man In
this community recent:;." made the public :
statement that there is no excuse to-day ior
the existence of such an organization as the
Masonic fraternity. In view ol this public;
statement I deem it proper on an occasion i
like tbis to briefly state the otjectsof free
masonry and the reason why ire devote our '
time and means in promoting its welfare. * **
To, increase knowledge, to promote virtue,
to learn to subdue the passions, act upon the ;
square, keep a tongue of grod report, main- i
lain secrecy and piactice cnarity — this is ti.e !
mission of free masonry to-day. And a candi- j
date should be raised mentally and morally I
as well as physically to the sublime degree of I
We are banded together to assist each other I
iv building broad, manly, religious charac- ,
ters, and ii we are not doing this then our I
critic was right and there is no excuse for our '
existence as an institution in this day and age
oi the world. A lodge cannot be measured by
the perfection oi its work under' the ritual;
nor by the number of its candidates; nor the ]
frequency and attendance oi its meetings;
nor by its wealth, its temple or its ,
charity; but. its true and final measure is
by the characters it builds. Emerson
says: "Very few of our race can be said to '
be as yet finished men. We still carry
sticking to us some remains of the preceding j
quadruped organization.* If love wiih tears ;
and joy; if want with his scourge; If Chris- j
tianity with its charity; if trade with its"
money; if art with its portfolios; if science
with its telegraphs, through the deeps of
space and time can set man's dull nerves
throbbing and with loud' taps on the tough I
chrysalis can break its walls and let the new
creature emerge tree; and free, make .May and
sing a paean, th" age of the quadruped is to go
out, the age of the brain anu of the heart is to
come in. Man's culture can -spare nothing, I
needs ail materials."
Brethren, to-d y we dedicate this temple to
Almighty God and lay its cornerstone, hut
every day ,we . are laying cornerstones of
i grander temples than any of which King Sol
j omon ever dreamed; and we toil amidst the
| dust and rubbish of human environment
I waiting for the goddess and the Shrine. Noth-
I ing shall drive irom mc the belief that there
is arising here iv America a type of Masonry
new to history, from which shall proceed in
ages yet to come an influence more lender, a
majesty more pure and grand than any which
the ancient-craft ever knew. Through tears
and smiles, through the joys and sorrows
i which have united hearts in all ages— through
the exercise of rights never before conceded,
:of duties never before imposed— tne spirit of
; truth is evolving the truly Masonic character
of periect manliness. V* •' ' '
Tne ceremonies were concluded with
the singing of the old, familiar hymn,
"Praise God, From Whom Ail Blessings
Fiow," and . tbe benediction, by Grand
Chaplain Church. . In regular order tbe
various bodies then marched back to Mis
sion Lodge Hall, corner of Sixteenth- and
Valencia streets, and disbanded.
"When completed the new building will !
be a handsome structure of pressed brick, j
terra cotta and steel, two stories in height. !
An extensive basement is to be con- j
structed for the use of stores, and heating I
and ventilating apparatus, which consists
of a furnac*, a large ventilating fan and
an electric motor. •
The first story will contain two elegant
stores, swith plate glass windows and
mosaic tiled, entrances.
Above will be the large hall, 42:6 by 63
feet, with dome, organ loft and secre
tary's office, and one smaller hall- and
banquet room. Outside the Masonic
Temple, in this Cuy. the main hall or
lodgeroom will be the largest of its kind
in the Stat*.'
Breyer's Bazaar Attached.
J." L. Breyer'B bazaar at 1183 and 1185
Market street was attached yesterday on the
complaint of XV. D.. Hendrickson, who holds
claims aggregating $1501 05. Later, Breyc-r
confessed judgment, and an execution was
issued. '. . »•*--
McFarland 'a Successor.
E. A. McFarland, division engineer of the
Valley road, has resigned, to go East, aud has
been succeeded by J. T. Williams. ':- ;.; <«j* ' ■**
Acknowledged superior, the Waltz nates in
all bizes. . IOU and 111 Market St., a. F. *
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, APRIL 25, 1897.
FROM THE ORIENT
A Brahmin Teacher Has a
Message for the West
Says All Great Teach
Th osophy, Hi Says, I? the Inner
Truth Found in All
Brahmacharin Bodabhiskshu has
brought to America a message of uni
versal Brahminism. Tlie pos-essor of
this elongated name is not tbe formidable
personage bis signature might suggest,
neither is be to be pitied on account of
his unwieldy cognomen, for he adopted it
hi me If.
Bodabhiskshu is a member of an order
of ascetics known as the Brahmacharin
order. The designation of the order
means literally "one who moves in the
supreme." The other part of bis name be
aaoDted according to the custom of the
order, and its meaning is "mendicant for
Tbis order has two classes, one of which
practice's celibacy, and to this class be
longs Bodabhiskshu. 'He is a high-caste
Brahmin, and his* conversation exhibits
education and culture.
"1 am not identified with any society in
the sense in which membership is under
stood in the Western world," he said last
night, "and I am not here as a mission
ary. I have traveled acro-s the continent
at the invitation of my theosophical
friends in this country representing
Brahministic teaching in its universal
aspects. Theosophy is ihe inner teaching
of the Brahmins, the Buddists and the
Christians also. There is no quarrel. The
teachings of Brahma are in no way at
variance wilh the teachings of Christ or
other great teachers.
"From one standpoint I may say I am
working for theosophy. 'From' another I
may be considered as presenting the views
of the Brahmins.''
The lecturer's immediate mis-ion in this
City is to .lecture before the Woman's
Congress, at whose invitation he came to
the coast. ' He also expects to deliver
several other lectures, the first of which
will be at >iative Sons' Hall this evening.
His subject will be "Religion as a
Science." *.. .. . -; *■•"• i
KANGAROOS FELL DOWN.
Ball Tossers From Australia
Succumb to the
Numerous Lar^i and Lusty Hits
R suit in the Score B ing Ridic
ulously Swelled. j
' : Aja: i
The rumor has gone abroad that the
young men from the land of the festive j
kangaroo cannot play ball enough so you
would notice it. For six innings of the
game between the Australian and Re
liance teams yesterday it looked as if the
cricket graduates would very effectually
nail that rumor. It is not smooth, clean
ba-eball this presumptuous nine plays,
but it is bard, earnest and always steady.
For three innings Kemp, the Australian
south paw, managed to hold the Oakland
men down to a few scattering hits, and in
three innings only three runs- were se
cured—fairly gooa, ball, as the game has
been played here of late. ; Then .Over was
for some reason substituted and. in the
language of the cuibstoue, they "didn't
do a thing to him." Mclntyre started the
damage with a home-run hit when fro
men were on bases. Krug followed with
! a lift over the left-field fence, and then
balls were slammed against the fences
with a regularity that would have dis
heartened a less stolid aggregation. At
the end of the inning the bell rang ten
The* Australians did a little batting in
the sixth and made eight runs. From
that time on ttie runs were added with a
rauidity that made the scorer's arm ache.
The fin_l score wss 18 to 23, the Reliance
having the best of it and a spare inning.
The Australians did some pretty play
ing, the long throws of Stnckey at center
and the work of Over while playing short
beinc particularly noticeable.
This .s the way the game looks in cold
ACSTHAI.IANB. A.B. R. B. 11. SB.P O. A. K.
Over, p., . b.,5.5.. .. ti 12 0 3 8 1 I
luge* on, 2i* 8 2 18 8 8 1
La ver, p.. li, 8 2 118 2 0 I
Kemp, p., s. 8 4 2 2 11 10
McAllister, 3 b 6 A X' n '» 1 1
•stuckey, cf **> 2 > 2 1 1 0 |
Wallace, c 5 - - „ 3 „ 1
Carter, r. ' 5 ... 1 0 2 0 1 i
Ewers. 1. f 4 2 2 110 1 ,
Total.. 43 18 17 8 2* 16 *6 ]
IIKI.IAXCK. A.B. R. Jt H. S.B. P.O. A. E. i
Ariett,2b 6 2 2 1 3 3 0 i
Mclntyre, c. f tt 4 * .0 8 0 0 I
Eru*?, s.s 5 2 3 1 3 •_ o I
Oliver lb b 4 II 19 0 .
Mc.Mllty, I. f. 8 3 0 13 0 1 '
Lean. 3tn 5 _•*.' 0 0 ' 0
lr.-hi.-j. r. f 5 2 3 12 0 0
Lam-on, c 6 2 4 13 11
M'*,ki.",j:;. |, 4 2-3-2 1* 60 1
Tot *' 47 23 'Jo "s 27 14 «
BOOK- BY I.VNIXns.
Reliance O *_> «_ 10 O 81 0 »-23
Australians 3 0 -J 2 8 4 1 3 2—lß
Earned runs-Aus.ra iaiis 8, Reliance 5. Home i
runs— Mclntyre, Krue, Kemp, friuciey, McAUU- I
V. r '.!,"" } ' on \ Three-base hu.-— .Mclmyre, Layer, '
McAllliter. I wo-base hits-Dear-, ailett. Stacker. !
Wallace. Machine hits- Arlett, tatie . 1 irst i
base on errors-ileliaiice 3, Ausiralh.ns 3 First i
base on called bails— Hellanc- 8. Ars.railant 4 ,
Left on bases-Reliance 10. Alistrnllans 8. trticit '
out-Bv Kemp I, by Mo-tklmaa 8, by Layer i. Hit !
by pitcher — over. Mc.--.uliy. \. a:. ate, Crac :
Passed balls- allace 2, Lanvon. 2. June of
Kami-— Two hoar*. Ln.piie-i'onaliiie. Officii*]
scorer— -Martin v '
'•The. Light Turned On."
Rev. Philip A. Hubert, D.D., known as the
colored orator, will address a mass-meeting at
the Young Men's Christian Association Audi
torium, .Mason and Ellis streets, this after
noon at 2 o'clock, and his subject will be.
•'The L. giu Turned On" Service free to all"
both ladies and gentlemen.
Attorney l.obinion Acquitted.
Attorney C. P. Robinson,' charged with em
bezzlement, was acquitted by a jury in Depart
ment l'_ oi the Superior Court yesterday. Dis
trict Attorney Bar. appeared io be satisfied
with the result. He said that, so far as he
could see, it was a matter of book keep! i* .
lhe jury found thai there was no criminal
intent on the part of Mr. Robinson and set
him free. cv
The largest State of . Mexico is Chihua
hua, with an area of nearly 90,000 square
__. \ ' NEW TO-DAY.
Though it's doubtful if smokers will ever
return .to the £-cent cigars that were
once they've met with a
JACKSON SQUARE _=_=====
( They're full Caballero size and strictly Cuban hand-made.
. ■ ■ '' '*-"'" ■ ' ' -
_a__-____ X___J_f3_Xj_E3_FLJS.- ■
RINALDO BROS. & CO., •*ttSßE*
CALLED A HALT
Dr. Adams and the Woman's
Congress Fail to
Objected to a Plat or m in the
The Lidies Wi'l M:et in Golden Gate
Hall, Which They S.iy Is Bel
When the Woman's Congress is called
: to oider to-morrow morning it will not be
|in the First Congregational Church.
| This decision was reached at a special
: meeting of the executive board, which was
held at the residence of Mrs. Lovell
| White, 161G Clay street, yesterday after
noon. - - . ■
| The place selected at this eleventh hour ;
| for the congress was Golden Gale Hall.
This, the ladies say, is an eminently satis
factory place in wnich to conduct such a
1 convention, but, nevertheless, there are
circumstances attending the change of
plans with which they are far from satis
It is more than three months since the
ladies of the executive board secured per
mission to use the First Congregational
Church edifice for the congress and until
adayoi two ago it was presumed that
everything was lovely. The snag ap
peared when the ladies began making
preparations for a platform, which they
deemed necessary for the conduct of their
meetings. To this Dr. Adams, the pastor,
most strenuously objected. He exolained
that they might have the church, but be
would not consent, to any alterations
which would interfere with the regular
The ladies insisted that the platform
could easily be removed Saturday night
and replaced Monday morning, but the
doctor expressed his incredulity of the
feasibility of this plan. ■
Mrs. Lovell White, who spoke for the
board, then asked Dr. Adams if he would
rather the convention -nd not meet there,
and the minister admitted that might be
the better plan. He declared that on the
occasion of a former convention the ladies
had jumped upon the pews, scratched tbe
furniture and otherwise proved undesir
able guests of the church.
That is why the ladies who are looking
out for preliminaries of the Woman's
Congress met yesterday aiternoon and
decided to enga-e Golden Gate Hall for
the convention. Members oi the board are
outspoken in ascrihing a motive to the
action of the minister in discouraging the
convention. They say it is the result of
tbe factional difference in the church,
many of the ladies of the convention
being supposed to be friendly with one
Dr. Adams does not personally take the
responsibility lor declining grant the
board's request, but declares it is the
action of the church committee. He re
fused to disclose to the ladies, however,
the names ot the committeemen.
GREEKS ARE IN ACCORD.
Cannot Praise Enough the Bishop of
the Greco-Roman Church. !
"The Hellenic Mutual Benevolent So
ciety has nothing whatever to do with
church matters," said President M. D.
Vanvales yesterday. "We never go to the I
services in a body, and while many of our
members did not attend last night's serv
ices for the reason given in The Call, still
many others did.
"It must be clearly understood • that
every member of our society loves the
Bishop. He is a whole-souled Christian
gentleman and has done more* toward
binding up any differences that have j
arisen in the past in the church than any
other man sent here from Si. Petersburg.
Every one of those who remained away
from the services thinks moro of the
Bishop than of any man in the United
States, and their action was simply a pro
test against the position taken by the
Mr. Vanvales is an ardent Greek, but he
wants it distinctly understood that there
is no dissatisfaction in the colony under
the beneficent rule of the present Bishop.
Burglars Sent to Jail.
Judge Webb of Fresno, sitting in Judge Car
roll Cook's department of the Superior Court,
yesterday sentenced Robert Smith to twenty
years in the State prison at FolEom for burg
lary. Thomas Low, convicted of burglary,
was consigned to the same prison lor fifteen
Varley'** Last Day.
Henry Varley's last day in the "Great
Truths Campaign" will include a lecture this
afternoon on "Billy Bray" and a farewell ad
dress this evening, both at the Metropolitan
t hange in the Oregon Express.
Beginning with next Saturday the Oregon
express will leave this City at 8 P. m., Instead
o( at 7 as at present, and will arrive here at
7:45 a. M., instead of 10:15 a m.
NEW TO-DAY -DRY GOODS. _^_^^,
TW T -'-■ *|i ih_ _T 1 —
■ "^ fl i "^ J _ __ * ______ _-. ~m
Our importations of BLACK FRENCH FABRICS
for this season have all' been received, and we are
now showing the choicest assortment of NOVELTY
GRENADINES and ETAMINES ever exhibited in
THIS WEEK WE WILL PLAGE ON SALE:
i case BLACK NOVELTY ETAMINE DRESS
. PATTERNS (all wool and silk and wool)—
)„' / $7.00, $10.50, $14.00 and
\Mi\ $17.50 a Pattern.
i case BLACK NOVELTY GRENADINE DRESS
PATTERNS (all silk and silk and wool)—
\)'f $10.50, $14, $17.50, $21,
11 IIU I $24, $27aud$30a Pattern
2 cases BLACK FRENCH SEASIDE ETAMINE
(all wool), 46 inches in width —
PRICE, 75c Yard.
TELEPHONE OR,__._**TT 134.
111. 113, 115, 117, 119, 121 POST Slhtcf.
I THE f
LAST JWEEK ! I
Underwear Department to Be I;
Disposed of This Week. f
$1.50 Vest & Drawers at 75c ea. p
$1.50 Equestrian Tights 95c ea. I j
$5.00 Combination Suits $2. 75 ea.
$1.25 Knit Vests & Drawers 75c ea.
50c Lisle Vests & Drawers 25c ca.
$2.00 P. D. Corsets $1.50 Each 8
$3.00 P. D. Corsets $2.00 Each I
R.&G— J. B. Sonuette. and Other
Standard Makes, Sacrificed. P
COME EARLYTHIS WEEK
I the m FIUKISC9 1
22 Geary St., new Kearny.
TELEPHONE GRANT 51 8. |
PATENT MEDICINES, RUBBER GOODS,
FHE WISES AXD LIQUORS,
DO YOU SMOKE?
It's Expensive, But Here's a Snap:
Belmonts. 12*^*»c size cn t to 10*3
La Rosa, i -V*_*t 5ize...... ...... .......!*!.. cut to 10
Sanchez it 11 ava. 12ViCSlze.. cut to 103
El Telegrapho, l'_i/ 2 c size...... ...........cnt to 11)3
General Arthur. iOc straight.... ...cat to 3 for 233
General Burnside. lOc straight.. ...cut to 3 lor -'53
Figaro. 6c straight ...cut lo 6 for 2 J3
King ii, oc straight.... cut to tj tor -jj
RETAIL AT WHOLESALE PRICES.
SDR. HALL'S REISYIGOHATOt^
m»Ti— M ! ■■■■ bandred reward tor any cas "vi
PI *^9 cannot cure. THIS SECRET HEM-
X ■ KI)V stops all losses in* 24 hours.
JESK _•£___ cure Emissions, Impotency, Varico-
l^ffl JWfl cele, GonorrbujH, Gleet. Fits, stric-
|i!j_] tures,* Blood Disease and all wait nil
■ effects of -felt- Abase or Exces-iei.
■P^w^m •■■•en: sealed. $2 per bottle, I'IIKti-
•BOTTLES. 95: guaranteed to cur*.- any caie.
-*■' DX HALL'S MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
bl>s Broadway. Oakland. Cal.
AH pri *r_w _u«__m «*.uii*_ly kuxsO. **tui tst
I Greatest Stock.
j Refrigerators, from $6 00 up
Folding Beds 12 50 up
Parlor Sofas 10 00 up
Cniffoniers (Oak) 8 00 ud
Bed Sets, li pieces ....21 50 up
100 rolls of New Carpetings 65 yard
400 Second-hand Carpets 4 50 up
JUST RECEIVED- 1 Car Parlor Goods
1 Car Sideboards
1 Car Bed Sets
Cash or Easy Time Payments.
Two Acres of Floor Space Packed.
1017-1019-1021-1023 Mission St.
516-518-530-523 Minim St.
PHONE JESSIE 41
This season the prettiest styles and largest assort-
: • . ; .- ■•■ ment of ■: ri ks
Suits, Jackets, Skirts, Silk Waists.
TAILOR SUITS MAUE TO ORDER,
At most reasonable prices are at
Corner Geary St. and Grant Aye. ,-'
ACC-JR4TFLY FITTED BY "■";*:':
AT MODERATE PRICES. y *.".
I PTICIANS And^photogßaphic '
642 MARKET ST. auPPUE *
•MMR CHH OMI CCE BUILOIMG.
DR. WONG WOO,
Chinese Drue. Tea and Herb Sanitarium,
776 Clay, Ret. Kearny and Dupont.
I have lons been a suffer-
er from troubles of the _«^^.
stomach. Uver and kid- _t_^^^_tk.
neys. The medicines of Sfe__ " t3_l
the different doctors who Hr* n "*xrw
treated me only aeg avated If
thedisease. Iv elgnt weeks >• fe» ■_• W
Ist. Wong Woo, the Chi- * T* C** O
note doctor, succeeded in • i V**" ¥
bringing about a perfect ■ - Sfc* >*J_
cure, and I am now in .he )^m!J^AiP^
test of health, i reconi- -SSiHeSSa «>•-_
mended him to my couutrv- -Tp_P : _^^f^^Sk *wi\;^
men. the Italians. . *&MWM WfW*
■AMADEO IHBOUKN', ' f Wil'W/ffl/f I'
18'J1 Hussion st., ■;.. 7T*»? /,/ "'' '*-'' ■*
Honrs - 9 to 11 a. m., -.30 to 3, 7t09 p. if.
IL^B These tiny Capsules are superior
|V*^ to Balsam of Copaiba, /"""^V
f A i CubebsorlniectionsandfMlDlf J
IfiJ J CURE IN 48 HOURS
w J the same diseases without
I .^M inconvenience. ...„..-. .
Sold by all druggists.