Newspaper Page Text
Lawrence Hall Tries
to End His
Differences Between the
Girl He Loved and
While Desperate a Dose of
Strychnine Was Taken, but
SAID TO BE ACCIDENTAL.
Th« Would -Bo Suicide Will Re
cover, and His Action May Lead
to a Speedy Marriage.
Because of a quarrel between the *rlrl
he loves and her mother, Lawrence Hail.
a machinist employed at the Union Iron
Works, took a dose of strychnine yes
terday morning with suicidal intent, and
although he is at present out of danger,
it is just possible the attempt may be re
peated. The would-be suicide resides at
Lawrence Hil', the Would -Be Suicide, and Hanna Wolf, the Cirl
307 Ritch street, where he met Miss Han
nah Wolf, and after a short time became
engaged to marry her, but from differ
ences of opinion which have arisen in the
Wolf family from time to time, the mar
riage has met with numerous delays.
At times Mrs. Wolf has agreed to the
match and again withdrawn her permis
sion, and it is* reported in the neighbor
hood that the enpipoment has been brok
en off on one or two occasions. The de
lay seemed to worry Hill, and yesterday
when his intended and her mother started
to go over the old ground concerning the
advisability of the marriage, he became
desperate and tried to end his life. Dr.
■Thomas w::s hurriedly called in, and to
this Hill owes his life.
All parties concerned in the matter deny
that an attempt at suicide had been
made, but Mitrtin Wolf, a brother of the
girl, admitted that Hill had tried to kill
himself because of family troubles and
the delay in the marriage, which had
long been contemplated. It was reported
at the residence that Hill had been suf
fering for some weeks past and that a
medicine chest which was in the room
contained strychnine. Also that the suf
ferer from the poison was near-sighted
from the fact that he had but recently
had an operation performed on one of his
eyes for the purpose of extracting a
splinter of iron, and while thinking that
he was taking medicine he was in the
habit of using he had accidentally taken
up the poisonous draught which so nearly
cost him his life.
• After the effects of the poison had been
counteracted by the physician and it was
seen he was out of danger, Miss Wolf
took it ULion herself to attend Hill, as
sisted by his brother, who had come from
Oakland after hearing of the desperate
attempt, but he also denies that suicide
was intended. He declares he is at a loss
to account for the poison which was tak
en by his brother. A report of the matter
was sent to police headquarters early in
the day and the police are investigating
the circumstances surrounding the mat
The action of Hill Is wondered at by
the neighbors of the family, but they
freely admit it was the result of family
troubles brought about through a love
affair, and state that if he is crossed in
his intentions the attempt will be repeat
ed with an ending more successful from
a Berious standpoint than the first ven
The unhappy man Is well liked by all
who know him and his fellow employes '
Fay he is a splendid workman, as well aa
Hnher and industrious. Miss Wolf was
heartbroken over the matter and her mo
ther swmeil to share her feelings. It is
more than probable that the desperate at
tempt to end all in death will resujt in
Schemes to Make th« Coming
Festival a Worthy
1 :>■■ ~ -. of the Commandery Work
ing on a Theater — a Memo
Schemes to add interest to the Masonic
festival are multiplying daily, and as
ea< h new one is launched it finds ad
mirers who carry it along with an en
thusiasm worthy and certain of success.
So numerous have the prospective par
ticipants become, and bo extensive are the
plans being: arranged it is almost certain
the entire pavilion will be required to ac
commodate them all, not only the ground
floor, as was at first Intended.
\V. S. Mackay, chairman of the ticket
commit t.-e, has already placed 15,000 tick
ets, not one of which will be returned.
The lodges axe voting lodge money to buy
a ticket for each member, and then the
Individual member* call for more. All
ov«r Lha State the cry. 1b for more, and
there will be no difficulty in getting rid
of the whole issue of 30,000, or even be
yond that number should more be printed.
The finance and decoration committees
of ladies of the Grand Comraandery met
yesterday to lay plans for the comman
dery booth, ■which is to be one of the
most attractive in the festival. It will be
beautifully decorated and every lady will
contribute something to be sold. The
principal feature of the boota, however,
will be a theater, where performances
will be kept going as long as the festival
doors are open. Already committees are
out looking for talent— musical, dramatic
or athletic, amateur or professional.
Another original plan, proposed by R.
P. Hurlburt. and under his charge, is to
build the walls of the reception-room of
the home of small tiles, each bearing the
name of a M#son. The tiles are 6x2
inches, and fvr $5 a name will be burned
in in gold and will gleam from the wall
in perpetual memory of the man who
tried to help. The names are being beau
tifully painted by Miss Annie Flint,
danghter of B. P. Flint, one of the prom
inent commanders of the commandery.
The souvenir programme is almost
ready to go to press. There will be 5000
struck off and more will be issued should
the sale justify an increase of that
The following letter 1r a sample of the
assistance come of the merchants are
SAN FRANCISCO, April 8. 1898.
Mm John Tonninifsen and Mrs. Benjamin F.
Garratt. Committee Harmony Chapter No. 124.
O X S.— dailies: As «f desire to contribute
our mite to the Masonic festival for the benefit
of the Widows' and Orphans' Home, we will
ask you to nrre.pt from us as our donation to
this "very worthy object, one larpe size Emer
son upright piano, together with stool and
ornamental scarf. We trust this excellent In
strument may realize a handsome sum. fot it
will certainly prove a treasure to the person
fortunate enough to become Its owner. Very
truly yours, SHERMAN. CLAY & CO.
Guardians for the Insane.
District Attorney Barnes has addressed
a letter to the directors of each of the
asylums for the insane, consenting to the
appointment of a guardian for insane pa
tients committed from San Francisco.
This is done in compliance with the re
qu*est of the State Commissioners of
T. unary and is intended to protect the
I'Hiperty rights of such patients.
Behind in His Rent.
D. N. Carithers commenced suit yester
day against Terence McManus to recover
$150 rent and the restitution of the prem
ises at 773 Market street, occupied as a
MAY ISSUE A
A Plan Discussed by Striking
Printers to Employ
Employers Say They Are Not Afraid
of Any Action the Men
The headquarters of the striking print
ers bore the appearance of the counting
room of the sub-treasury yesterday. It
was the first payday, and all day the
striking men were pouring in and out of
the building in an aJmost continuous
stream. The payment of the benefits has
encouraged the men greatly, and as they
stepped up to the cashier's desk and
caught the twinkle of Secretary Benoist's
eye, each gave the assurance that he
would "stand pat" until the echoing
notes of the last trump were heard if
The strikers intend beginning their ag
j gressive work immediately. The talk of
I forming a co-operative office grows
j stronger day by day, and with it come
] rumors of a project to issue a rival city
"The Crocker directory is due on the
first of June," said a member of the
strike committee yesterday, "but since
the strike began very little work has
been done on lt_ We have had this fact
brought to our notice by many subscrib
ers, who fear it will not be out on time,
and we have had abundant assurance that
if we started in to get out a rival one It
would be well patronized. We have a
large force of men on our hands now
whom we are obliged to pay, and it would
be as cheap to pay th«m for doing some
thing as nothing. With this force we
could easily get out a book within a very
short time. I am experienced in this
matter, and know exactly whai I am say
ing. I fully realize the magnitude of the
undertaking, but I am confident that,
with the men at our disposal, the work
could easily be done."
The members of the comnaittee are
smiling and happy, and say they expect
ed some few of the boys having families
dependent on them might get "cold feet"
and go back to work, but they have not
lost a man.
The employers show no signs whatever
of yielding. All the shops are running
and the employers have plenty of work.
"1 believe the union is about to com
mence boycotting tactics," said a mem
ber of the Typothetae, "but let them go
ahead at It If they want to. Yhe day of
the boycott has passed, and we don't
care whether they try it or not. My shop
is running full force and the work is up
to the usual standard. I am turning men
away every day, and I think every other
employer in the city will tell you the
same thing. Two more employers Per
nau Bros, and Wilcox & Co., have joined
our association to-day, and while these
were not union offices it goes to show the
sentiment, and each accession helps us
, A l} h t other trades union meetings last
n ght the strike of the printers wls the
chief topic, and all agreed to stand by
the printers and lfelp if it drained tho
last cent out of their treasuries
Held for Murder.
Theodore Park Haynes was yesterday
held without bail to answer before the
Superior Court to the charge of murder
ing Lieutenant Burke. When the case
was called Haynes' attorneys said they
had no evidence to offer. They had con
siderable difficulty in getting Haynes ad
vised not to go on the stand and rive his
version of the shooting.
The facsimile y^ y/fy^_^^ li on every wrapper
•^nature of \4^JU^Sk * CAOTOBIA.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, APRIL 12, 1898.
THE TWO GIANTS
Sharkey and Jeffries to
Fight Before the Na-
Great Heavy Weight Contest
Will Take Place Early
Fitzsimmons Will Be Challenged by
the Winner for the World's
The long felt want of the sporting fra
ternity of this city has finally been com
After weeks of wrangling and also of
meetings which amounted simply to dis
cussion, Jim Jeffries, the big heavyweignt
pugilist of Los Angeles, per his agent,
Billy Delaney, has agreel to meet Tom
Sharkey, the pride of the American navy,
in a contest of twenty rounds.
Last evening Delaney, acting for Jef
fries, and Tom Sharkey, acting in his own
behalf, met the directors of the National
Athletic Club and a long discussion was
had over a prospective meeting between
the two giants of the ring.
Sharkey, as previously stated, refused
to meet Jeffries in the Olympic Crub, be
cause certain prominent members testi
fied against him in a case that deeply in
terested the sailor.
Delaney, although favoring the Olym
pic, was not altogether disposed to giv«
the National Club the cold shoulder, and
yesterday he notified the managers of the
National that he would discuss the propo
sition of a match, provided Sharkey was
present at the meeting to be held last
Sharkey stated at the meeting that he
was approached on Saturday last at the
race track by William Kennedy, the su
perintendent of the Olympic, and asked If
he would fight under the Olympic Club's
"1 will give you 65 per cent of the gross
receipts and a bonus if you will fight for
the Olympic," said Kennedy. "Now, give
me your answer. Tom."
"Well," sa Sharkey, In teiling of it,
"my answer to Kennedy was that I
would not fight in his club, owing to the
treatment I had received from some of
its members, and it went at that."
When Sharkey had finished speaking,
Gibbs of the National remarked that he
had had a verbal understanding wim
Howard Taylor of the Olympic Club,
which was to the effect that neither club
was to offer the pugilists more than 60
per cent of the gross receipts. "But now
that the club has mapped out a cutthroat
policy," said Gibbs, "I guess everything
goes, and may the best club win."
"Well, let us get down to business,"
remarked Delaney: "What will the Na
tional give us; that's the question?"
After no end of talk, Delaney, on the
part of Jeffries, accepted 65 per cent of
the gross receipts, and Sharkey acquiesced
in the club's proposition.
The winner will receive 73 per cent and
the loser 25 per cent of the 65 per cent.
The next and most important question
discussed was the selection of a referee.
"Gentlemen, 1 guess I will take the floor
for a few minutes, if I'm in order," re
marked Sharkey. "What I want to say
is this. You know that I have not re
ceived a square deal from California ref
erees in the past, but rather than dis
appoint my friends and the sporting peo
ple of this city, I will agree, this time,
to a local referee, provided that the man
selected is anything near being a good
Several names were mentioned and re
jected by both Sharkey ajid Delaney, but
no objections were made to Jim Chesley
and Alexander Greggains. Those two
prominent sportsmen will be seen to-day
and if either one will agree to serve, the
articles of agreement will be signed this
evening. In case Greggains and Chesley
refuse to act. other names will be pro
posed at this evening's meeting; but
should the principals or their representa
tives fail to agree upon a "suitable per
son, the articles read that a referee must
be selected not later than ten days after
the fighters affix their signatures to the
There will be no hitting in the clinches,
and the match is set for the evening of
May 6, either at Woodward's or Mechan
As a guarantee of good faith the club
and the pugilists will deposit $1000 each
The Excelsior Athletic Club will give a
first-class athletic entertainment on Fri
day evening at its club rooms. Eighth and
The principal event will be an eight
rounrl contest between Billy Otts and
The Manhattan Club will entertain its
members on the 29th lnst. at 1749 Mission
In the Divorce Courts.
Beckie Wisansky commenced suit for
divorce yesterday against Hymaxi Wisan
sky on the ground of desertion.
Judge Bahrs granted John F. Haskins
a divorce from Elizabeth Haskins on the
ground of desertion, and Henrietta M.
Sanchez a divorce from Richard R. San
chez on the ground of cruelty.
Henry B. Martin has been granted a
divorce from Frances V. Martin on the
ground of cruelty.
George C. Fuller has sued Annie S. Ful
ler for divorce on the ground of cruelty.
Joseph McDonald has been sued for
divorce by Annie McDonald on the ground
QUITS HIS STORE
Bad Real Estate Investments
Lead to Losses That Are
His Honorable Carear of Thirty Years
Will Guarantee Friendly Aid
Percy Beamish, a well-known merchant
of this city, yesterday transferred his
business interests to David Neustadter,
his principal creditor, to whom he owes
A meeting of the creditors will be held
this morning at 10 o'clock at the Board
of Trade, where arrangements will doubt
less be made by which Mr. Beamish,
whose standing is exceedingly high, will
be able to start anew.
Speaking of his financial troubles last
evening, Mr. Beamish said: "The busi
ness itself is all right, but my trouble
began in 1892, when r Invested $150,000 in
real estate. My total liabilities are $71,000,
of which $40,000 is protected by mortgages.
It is a simple case of a man who entered
into real estate Investments that have not
"I own 412 feet on Van Ness avenue, for
which I paid about $40,000, but there is
no market for the property. I also pur
chased land In San Jose, which is well
located, but it would be almost Impossible
to give it away. # My misfortunes are due
to these investments and very dull times.
I have been In business in this city for
thirty years, during which time. I have
paid Neustadter Brothers nearl" $1,000,000.
I have had large dealings with other well
known firms, and have always paid
promptly. The proceeding is entirely vol
untary, as I nave tired of selling shirts
to pay exorbitant interest on real estate
IN ABBOTT'S DIVE
Frank Gorman, an Ex-
Convict, Fired at the
Rapid Exchange Followed, but
All the Bullets Went
Into the Wall.
Both Men Arrested, but They Reluee
to Prosecute Each Other and
May Escape Punishment.
The dive kept by Billy Abbott on Grant
avenue was the scene of another shooting
affray early yesterday morning, and al
though four shots were fired no one was
Frank Gorman, an ex-convict, and John
A. Abbott, who is a bartender in his
brother's saloon, quarreled Sunday after
noon about a woman named Gladys Beck
ner, well known In the "tenderloin" dis
trict. They parted vowing vengeance
against each other.
About 2 o'clock yesterday morning Gor
man went to Abbott's saloon and opened
flre upon John Abbott, who was behind
the bar. He fired three shots, but his
aim was bad and the bullets were buried
in the wall. As Gorman turned to run
Abbott fired a shot at him but misßed
Policemen Colen and Ingham heard the
shots and ran to the dive and placed Ab
bott under arrest. He was taken to the
City Prison and a charge of assault with
a deadly weapon booked against him.
Two hours later the officers arrested Gor
man, and a similar charge was booked
The cases were called in Judge Conlan's
court yesterday morning, but neither
would swear to a complaint against the
other, and both wished the cases dis
missed. The Judge refused to discharge
the defendants and, as instructed by Chief
Lees, Policeman Colen made affidavit as
to the shooting, and the Judge continued
the cases until Thursday. Meantime the
police will endeavor to find a witness to
the shooting and get him or her to swear
Gorman has served a seven years' term
in San Quentin for manslaughter, and
outside of that his record is bad. Ab
bott's brother also bears a bad reputa
tion and has a police record.
The dive where the shooting took, place
ls one of the worst in the city. It !s
frequented by ex-convicts and the lowest
class of women. Shootings have been oi
frequent occurrence there, and the pro
prietor has been himself the target for
bullets more than once. It is about time
the police closed up this notorious dive,
and why it has not been done before fs a
puzzle to other people in the locality.
Kenichi and Dr.Orpen Are Held.
United States Circuit Judge Morrow
yesterday refused the applications for
writs of habeas corpus in the cases of
Dr. Arthur Herbert Orpen. wanted for
murder by the authorities of New Zea
land, and of Oyama Kenichi, wanted by
the Japanese Government for forgery
They will be held pending the actlor of
the Secretary of State at Washington
The Lumber Injunction.
The proceedings in the case of the Poke
gama Sugar Pine Lumber Company vs.
the Klamath River Lumber and Improve
ment Company will be taken up in the
United States Circuit Court next Mon
I SPEAKING||g^|OF CURES! \
» Rupture Cured in Two l^^^^P He Feels Like a Boy of 2
»■ Months. Fifteen. . ;i»
XX Occidental, Calif., j WM. H. SAWYER of Berdell **
XX Feb. 28th, 1898. j Station, Sonoma County, writes ft
» DR. PIERCE & SON-Gentle- '" ... as follows: 8
g men: I wish to inform you that the Truss .ldi < ?^^SS te ft S?.S^!ft- ??i < S; »
which I purchased at your office the 6th |of the greatest Inventions on earth, for It i"f
** cf last December CURED me of Rupture I l as glven me such LIFE AND VIGOR ™
ft in TWO MONTHS. I am C „ sixty years K^en TiSt y^r Slt°s ' 5
ft Ke- felt weak and without energy; but with '**
w There Is no mistake about the fact that your Belt and Suspensory on lam one of ft
% your celebrated Magnetic Elastic Truss tne most active, vigorous and happy men v*
XX will positively CURE RUPTURE, and I you will be able to meet anywhere. Tour °
j^ heartily recommend It to all ruptured per- Belt la certainly a wonderful Invention, Ct j
jj sons. Yours sincerely, C. S. COLLINS. and if others only knew as much about it _. !
ft If ruptured, call or send 2c in stamps for as * do - no man or woman In the State of ft
v-/ our New Book on Rupture. Trusses fitted California would be without it for a single vf
** at office without extra charge. Address day." , *■*
ft MACNPTIC Fi asTir TRiIKS rrk For full particulars of Dr. Pierce' Patent ft
» 620 ""5™ A SJ T H I^ RR p S p?s,fe Electric Belt call or send stamp for our .«
® R2O MA g^ET i TREE £' Opposite new Illustrated "Pamphlet No. 2." Ad- #
Q }f'f! KF . ? a ?; cc H^f e k S , an Francisco, dress PIERCE ELECTRIC CO., 620 Market «
~ r =l?A% n 43^4 3^ Sulllvan Bio< *' 712 First aye., et., San Francisco, or 35 and 36 Sullivan ~
ft .SEATTLE. .. , • , Building, 712 First aye., Seattle. :;>.;.; ft
Gjy|Pn[ WWJ TRAVELERS TO DAWSON
Via DYEA andSKAGUAY can arrange to
BBvJr -V \JK??iini^""*' have their provisions sent via St. Michael
fn Jr ' TNfflSßft and the Yukon River, by applying to
'IL**lfiHP TRANSPORTATION CO.,
///K^^P^^Sh^ 8 STEUART ST., San Francisco, Cai.
' l^^fSn V§sB!l BIRCH Creek district: now nearly deserted
/// I v Vw' r^^^Sl owing to lack of food; larger and Just as rich
///■'■ \t II — --^, '» - a 8 Klondike; produced about $5,000,000; 1500 x
/'/ \C / il l h <m • ***» I? 0 £eet : our new modern steamer, ; Alice
IlivMir Rix. stops there going to Dawson City; our
I Illy \ ..book -free. Alaska Transportation Co.. 224
/' O Montgomery St.. opp. Russ House.
TRANSPORTATION. _ . . _
> KOTZEBDE SOUND GOLD FIELDS,
J/jK ■•'. ALASKA.
,^l BARK MERMAID
Jfr'Vx LEAVES MAY Ist.
:Wl !_J^T Space allowed for 1% ' tons' bag-
JJBBSC— gage for each passenger. v
* s ss l agrz<& r Office .26 California st
HENRY L. BORDEN. Gen. Mgr.
KOTZEBUE SOUND MINIM AND
FOR Kotzebue Sound— The bark :J. A. ken-
burg will sail on or about May 10, 1898. Fare,
Including 2500 pounds baggage or freight.' $200.
Passengers will apply, early to i L.YNDE i &
HOUGH CO., 40 California st.. San Francisco,
or to ■: A. H. Herrlman, general manager. -; Ml
Front st., San , Francisco. , : . ' ' ! ;"^-i"'--' ' '•,:
KOTZEBUE SOUND GOLD FIELDS
,'; ■ LESLIE D., : : . ■■;.
.'; Now lying at Harrison street wharf, will Ball
I April SO. 1 1 For particulars ' apply on board or
; : M East st. •C,: J. . JORQENSEN, Owner. . , ;
IS NO MORE
The Wealthy Contractor's
Wife Gives Up Her '
■ ■■■.■ . ■■•■ ;
Husband Agrees to Pay a Lib
eral Pin-Money Allow
Ha Avers He Will Suppress Jealous
Outbursts and Bo Good.
in the Future.
Contractor John Kelso and his wife,
Eleanor, have settled their differences and
buried the hatchet in the interests of
peace. The lady yesterday withdrew her
divorce suit and removed from the home
of her mother in Oakland to the residence
of her husband on Howard street.
Mrs. Kelso brought her divorce suit on
the ground of extreme cruelty, alleging
among other things that Kelso was in
sanely jealous and that he struck her be
cause jealous of a music teacher from
whom his wife was taking lessons. « v
In their agreement to live together
again Kelso agrees to pay his wife $100
a month as pin money instead of $4, the
sum he had been allowing. He also agrees
to deport himself mildly and suppress all
demonstrations of Jealousy.
In her complaint the wife had asked for
about $200,000 as her share of the com
munity property, which consisted largely
of shares of stock in the John Kelso
Company. When she assigned her shares
to her attorney, .who appeared at a meet
ing by proxy and demanded to see the
books and have them experted, there was
a great deal of excitement in the house
of the defendant, and there were imme
diate overtures for an armistice. Mean
time, Professor Hill, who was named as
the music teacher over whom there was
trouble, has left the city. His where
abouts is at present unknown, but it is
supposed that ho;l«ft t^ avnM *he> noto
riety, as both his friends and the lady's
knew there was nouung in me suspicions
of the husband. .
During the progress of the suit Kelso
assaulted and battered a process-server,
for which he was arrested. Although he
broke the' officer's ribs, he boasted , that
he had a pull in the Police Court, and
Judge Low lined him but $20.
Yachtsmen Lay Plans.
The Pacific Inter-Yacht Club Associa
tion met in the Merchants' Exchange last
night with .the representatives of the five
clubs composing the association present,
and fixed the dates for the annual cruise
and regatta. July 4 was decided upon as
the time for the holding of the former
event. All the yachts will rendezvous at
Vallejo on the 3d and the cruise will be
held upon the following day. The re
gatta will be held on September 9, and the
committee having that in charge will
meet in the near future for the purpose
of making all the necessary arrange
City Property Secured.
City Attorney Creswell has addressed a
communication to the Supervisors stat
ing that the city has succeeded in estab
lishing its claim to 109 valuable lots of the
Mission Creek and Channel street lands,
and recommends that all property belong
ing to the city in that section be fenced
and taken possession of.
The "Koh-1-Noor" copying pencil Is
largely taking the place of fountain perm*
UNION GAS ENGINE CO.
' 339 HOWARD STREET.
GASOLINE ENGINES and LAUNCHES
P. & B. PRODUCTS. -
P. & B. BUILDING ! PAPER I and rP. A B.
READY ROOFING, sold by all first-class deal-
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sonable !In price and ■, easy ;to ■ transport. They
; keep ; heat, •;, cold, dampness and dust out of
buildings; are particularly adapted to Alaskan
■ trade. PARAFFINS PAINT CO.. - 11« Battery
st. Tel. No.. Main 1763.
„ SLEDS ! _BOATS. ETC.
i : ARCTIC : sleds, /.rctic does, Yukon boats/
pilot ' maps 'to ■. the ; Klondike, - Alaska - outfits,
steam launches and stern-wheel steamers, with
boilers suitable to burn wood; 50 boats can be
seen at salesroom. G.W. KNEASS. 718 Third
st. 'Phone Red 2361. . '
Weak Men and Women
SHOULD USE DAMIANA BITTERS, KHB
great Mexican Remedy; gives health %aA
ftnnstb to tb« wxual organ* ,;;^-, ,y •-;.
ADVEBTISEMENTS. ■ /
VW\ I^3l WHERE GAME IS PLENTIFUL? I
Winchester Repeating Rifle
B^Tv|». Send name and address on a postal card for 148-
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rs ' ) "17! .» ''*'•'// jJ^^SB
Spend your summer outing there and drink
from the famous
HEALTH = RESTORING SPRING.
Large Swimming Tank, Mineral. Tub. Vapor
and Roman Baths. Competent Masseurs.
RESIDENT PHYSICIAN. ADVICE FREE.
Many Improvements. New cottages. Bowling
alleys rebuilt. Bath house enlarged.
Only Resort Keeping Paid Orchestra.
Dancing, Tennis, Bowling, Billiards, Croquet,
Handball. Shuffleboard. Livery and Burros for
RATES— HoteI and hotel cottages, $10 to $15
per week; housekeeping cottages. $3 to $7 per
Call or address
BARTLETT SPRINGS CO..
22 Fourth st., San Francisco, or
BARTLETT SPRINGS. Lake County, Cal.
Pamphlets mailed free.
On Howell Mountain; elevation 1750 feet;
swimming tank 100x40; temperature of water
7S degrees; climate unsurpassed ; chalybeate
and other springs; tennis, croquet, rld'ng,
driving;; $10 to $12 per week: two trains <S*ily;
four hours from city. Telephone.
L. ANGWIN, Angwin, Napa County, Cal.
NEW CARLSBAD MINERAL SPRINGS.
The greatest health-giving water In America.
Specific for all stomach, liver, kidney and
bladder troubles. New hotel. Terms, $8 to $10
per week. For particulars address W. R. Mc-
GOVERN, Kelseyvllle. Lake County.
Tamalpais Station, Ross Valley, near San Ra-
fael. Cottages and tents, with oh without
board. Danr-ing pavilion. Salt water bathing.
AIRS. PETER SMITH, Proprietress.
MADE ME A MAN
SGS*. AJAX TABLETS POSITIVELY CUBE
BJ \ -A-ItliXicrvoua Diseases— Failing Mem-
H r *| «ry, Impotence, Sleeplessness, etc.. caused
w ,\\ by Abnso or other Excesses and India-
§AJAX TABLETS quickly CURE
A LL XtrroH* IHxrasta— Failing Mem-
ory, Impotency, Bleep'.essness, etc., caused
by Abuss or other Excesses ana India*
cretiom. They quickly and $urely
\ VW ~T restore Lost Vitality in old or young, and
■ >Cvy£A^ fit a man for 6tudy, business or mnr ige.
5» Prevent Insanity and ConsnmptiA if
tukon in time. Their use shows immediate improve-
ment and effects a CUBE where all other fail In-
sist upon having the genuine Ajar Tablets. They
have cured thousands and will cure yon. We a pos-
itive written guarantee to effect a cure Cfl PTC In,
each case or refund the money. Price WV V I per
package; or six pfcges (fall treatment) for $2.50. By
mail, in plain wrapper, npon receipt of price. Circular
'"•.•AJAX REMPnvco.. H£.V. b - or ?- St -=
For sal* In San Franclaco by Lelpnltx A Co,
■0 Butter. No-P«rcenta«« Pharmacy, 963 Mkt.
33D MARKET ST. S.F. ;
Don't Spend a Dollar
' ' ' '■■ ' : ' ' ■ • for
' until you have tried
You can buy them in the paper 5-cent cartons
Ten Tabules for Five Cents.
• If you don't find that sort of
At the Druggist's
*j /•;"';; ;/;' ; ;■ -- y . .^-^'■■■" : ~-'-" : :';:/■'"".: ' : " : - :---^'-
MDe/<W^k,'^ Send Five Cents to The RIPANS CHEMICAL COMPANY, No. to
/CgSJgg^l Spruce St., New York, and they will be sent to you by mail ; or,
A^aST^J 12 cartons will.be mailed for 48 cents. The chances are tea to
\^BS£&jBr/ one that Ripans Tabules are the very medicine you need.
01/1000 HOT SPRINGS, Sonoma Po.
IHAnIIN Only 4% hours from 8. F. and
UIinUUU but 9 milf-s' staging; waters
noted for medicinal virtues; best natural bail)
In State; swimming and boating; grand moun-
tain scenery; excellent climate; good trout
streams at door; photographers' room; tele-
phone, telegraph, daily mall; FIRST-CLASS
SERVICE; morning and afternoon stages;
round trip from S. F. only $5 50; take Ttburo*
ferry at 7:30 a. m. or 3:30 p. m. Terms, $2 «
day or $12 a week. Reference, any guest of the
past three years. J. F. MULGREW, Prop>
This delightful watering place 1b located la
the midst of the Coast Range.
Abundance of mineral springs, hot and cold
plunge baths, large swimming tank of mineral
water, fine stone dining room; telephone oon-
nections, electric lights, livery accommodation;
good trout fishing and hunting. Round trip
tickets at Southern Pacific offices, $10.
JOHN BPAULDING, Proprietor.
J. WALLACE SPAULDING, Manager.
Famous mountain health and pleasure resort.
Elevation 1200 feet. Relief for asthmatic*.
Fishing, boating, hunting and swimmlnjf.
Terms, $7 to $10. Send for circular to
JOHANNISBERG RESORT, Napa, CaL
This group of springs has attained a national
reputation for the curative powers of its min-
eral waters. In a wider range of human die-
eases than that of any known Mineral Springe
In this or any other country.
SUffiyviEß HOME FARM,
Santa Cruz Mountains, first-class family re-
port; cottages, tents, hunting and fishing; ar-
tificial lake for boating and swimming; lon*
distance telephone; campers" return tickets
$2 GO. Send for circular to J. H. HAESTEM.
LAUREL DELL LAKE.
Increased facilities for comfort and pleasure!
aew dining room. 130 ft. lake frontage; new
stable and livery; boating and bathing free;
terms, $8 to $14 per week; route S. F. & N. P.
Railway; round trip, $9 50. Address H. WAM-
BOLD, Prop.. Bertha P. 0., Lake County. CaL
FRUIT FARM. AN IDEAL OUTING FLACTB.
City references. Bend for illustrated pam-
phlet. Address G. M. SHOULTS & SON.
ELEGANT 10-room unfurnished residence, Su
Rafael, $40. SPECK CO.. 602 Market at.
nPHrs WELL-KNOWN AND rkliable ol»
X Specialist cures Prlvate.Nervous.Blood and Ski*
Diseases of Men only. Manly Power restored. Over
20 years' experience. Send for Book, free. Patient*
cured at Home. Terms reasonable. Hours, 9to S
dally ; 6:30 to 8.30 eves. Sundays, 10 to 12. Consult*-
clou free and sacredly confidential. Call or address
P. ROSCOE McKHLTT, HI. 0.,
26. Kearnr SI reel . Han FranvUcu. **•!.
HAVE YOU Sore Throat, Pimples, Copper*
Colored Spots, Aches, Old Sores, Ulcers
In Mouth, Hair-Fallins? Write COOK REM-
EDY CO., 213 MASONIC TEMPLE, . CHI-
CAGO, ILL., for proofs of cures. Capital
(500,000. Worst cases cured In li to 36 day
100-pasre book free. • - '