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. ' ADVERTISEMENTS.
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Yin Marian! Makes the Weak Strong.
Paris— 4l Boulevard Haussmann; London— S3 Mortimer street; Montreal— sB-30 Hospital street.
OF m NEVADA
Becker and Creegan
Again in Court.
DEANF'S STORY OF THE PLOT
HE TELLS OF THE METHODS
USED IN THE SWINDLE,
The Prosecution Hopes to Supply the
Deficiency That Resulted in a
Reversal of the First
Parl Becker and James Creegan, ac
. of having swindled the Nevada
Pn:.k out of $22.iX0 by means of a r
draft, are again on trial before Judge
Wallace. The .iury was completed to try
otorious i Bterday morning
and the i penlng of the afternoon Bession
saw Prank 4^. Beaver, alias Deane, an
accomplice, who turned Btate'a evidence,
on the stand telling th<- story of the
planning of the scheme that was so sue
. ty carred out.
A quartet of forgers are said to have
shared honors in the swindle which re-
Fuited in the arrest of Deane, Creegan,
McClosky and Becker. Deane was fore
most in the conspiracy, his associates now
on trial claim, but the evidence given In
the last trial showed that such was not the
case. That he was associated with the
defendants and carried out the plans
they laid he does not deny, but that he
was the ringleader and responsible for
the sins of the forgers in custody he
does deny and the evidence bears out his
statements. The alleged accomplice. Jo
seph McClosky, was charged with com
plicity in the crime, tried and acquitted.
Deane has turned State's evidence and
the people now seek to place out of
harm's way his noted pals, Becker, the
"king of forgers," and Creegan, "the
middleman." Becker and Creegan were
convicted on their last trial, but the
lack of evidence tending to corroborate
the story given by Deane resulted in the
verdict "being reversed by the Supreme
Court. The want. It has been stated, has
been supplied since then and the pros
pect of the prisoners spending the re
mainder of their lives in prison is ex
The morning session yesterday was
dull, with the exception that Attorney
Dunne, who, with his partner, H. C.
McPlke, is caring for the interests "of the
prisoners occasionally livened matters by
referring to Attorney Ach, special coun
sel for the prosecution, as the represent
ative of the Bankers' Association. This
usually brought forth an answer, spicy
if not grilling, from the lips of opposing
The afternoon session opened at 2
o'clock and Deane was immediately
placed upon the stand. He reiterated the
story of how he had been approached
by the prisoners in New York; how he
came to this coast and opened offices
and an account with the Nevada Bank;
how the draft was raised; how It was
cashed, and the manner in which the
escape was made to the East. Califor
nia was selected for the field of opera
tions he said, owing to the richness of
Its banks and the laxity of their officials.
His story was interrupted again and
again by counsel for the defense, but It
was, however, all placed before the jury
before adjournment. To-day the case will
go on. and the State hopes to build up
a rase against the forgers that will
Well, we should think so! A
whole floor devoted to them—
30,000 square feet occupied.
Rockers and every manner of
comfort-giving chairs ; chairs for
the parlor, the drning-room and
odd corners ; upholstered and
polished — in every conceivable
AT OUR SOUTH-OF- '
. MARKET-STREET LOW PRICES.
.■ - ,
750 Mission St.
' CONFRONT THE
PAYMENT IS POSTPONED
FINANCIAL DIFFICULTIES AEE
REACHING A CRISIS.
Stormy Session of the Board Yes
terday Ends Without Decisive
Action on the Question of
A pair of scrutinizing eyes from the
Grand Jury looked down upon the mem
bers of the School Board In regular ses
sion yesterday. The eyes were the per
sonal property of Samuel C. Irving, chair
man of the committee on schools of the
inquisitorial body, and they Ceaselessly
roved from one School Director's face to
.another's in apparently deep study.
"I want to get acquainted with the per
sonality of these gentlemen for certain
reasons," was the only explanation offered
by the grand juror, when asked for the
whys and wherefores of his presence. .Mr.
Irving remained In the gallery during
the early hours of the session.
City Attorney Gallagher presented an
opinion to the effect that the Board of
bupervisors has no power to erect a
school building in Lafayette Park. '
The financial question was evidently up
permost in the minds of th* members and
a heated. debate was precipitated by the
following, resolution, presented by Edward
Gallagher and Samuel Waller:.
Your committtee on finance recommends that
all expense except such as may be absolutely
necessary for the preservation of the health of
the children be immediately suspended, and
that no indebtedness in excess of $50 shall be
contracted by any committee except the same
shall be authorized by the board.
Director Head inquired as to the aggre
gate amount of the unpaid bills.
,* bout $14,000 worth have been aud
ited," replied Gallagher. .
"Are there any other bills not audited?"
GalTa|ri'er a good many more," admitted
"Then I object!" exclaimed Head "This
practice of various members in contract
ing debts for supplies without consulting
the board has been carried altogether too
far. It was without authority. We don't
know whether the supplies were ever de
pa^ e Oa a r d di V te^ d bif, OO s Wn the reSOlution to
Gallagher thereupon moved that the
'■ to h [f, of ,^ 6oard be notified that
tnelr bills will not be paid
This resolution raised a howl and three
or four members tried to talk at once
Waller demanded that all of the unpaid
bilis, Including those not audited, amount
%&JS a H oUt ?2 "- 000 - be brought in and
considered in open session
After a prolonged wrangle it was de
cided to meet at the call of the president
and discuss the financial affairs of the
Superintendent of Schools R. H Web
ster presented a report which ended with
the following significant statement: "Re
garding finances 1778,000 remains to ope
rate the department for the next nine
months. Salaries alone require $838 000
earing a deficit of $60,000— without allow
ing a dollar for supplies and repairs The
situation suggests the exercise of' care
and frugality to prevent a deficit at the
end of the fiscal year exceeding that ex
isting June 30, 1898, to wit, $98,444 65 "
In the face of the financial difficulties
now threatening to overwhelm the board
Chairman D. F. Ragan and Samuel L.
\\ aller, of the Committee on Secondary
Education, recommended "that manual
training be added to the course of study
for the Mission High School."
Head objected. "Here comes the com
mittee trying to provide new places for
more teachers. This thing must stop."
Barrington added that the expense of
fitting up the manual training depart
ment would be heavy, and that there are
no funds available.
Waller and Ragan defended their action
in Introducing the resolution, and de
clared there would be no additional ex
pense worth mentioning.
The resolution was carried with an
amendment that no expense should be en
tailed thereby on the present board
Miss Mary DowMng, a probationary
teacher In the Hancock Grammar School
was transferred to Jackson School.
A new class was formed in Crocker
School and Miss N. T. Foley from Long
fellow School was placed in charge.
Miss E. Brooks, of Clement Grammar
School, was transferred to a primary
class in John Swett Grammar School.
Miss J. M. Roseman was transferred
from the day substitute class and placed
as probationary teacher in Longfellow
A new class was formed in Irving Scott
School and Miss M. A. Owens of the sub
stitute class was elected a probationary
teacher and placed In charge.
Miss Martha Lowes was assigned to a
class In Hamilton Evening School, made
vacant by the transfer of Miss Emily P.
Rhine to the Mission High School.
Miss Nellie Games was transferred
from Richmond Evening School to Ham
ilton Evening School.
Miss M. Boniface was assigned from the
substitute list to Richmond Evening
Miss Emma Madden was assigned from
the substitute list to Rlncon evening
Miss S. T. Shelley was assigned from
the substitute list to John Swett Evening
Miss Theresa Sullivan was assigned
from the substitute list to Horace Mann
The contractor for Mission High School
notified the board that the building was
ready to be turned ove.r. Director Head
raised the point, that the board had not
been officially notified by the architect.
Assistant Superintendent Stone present
ed a resolution from Superintendent Web
ster that the young ladles of the senior
class of the Lowell High School be al
lowed the use of the auditorium of the
Girls' High School on some evening in the
"director Barringion objected. "There
have been practices in that building at
dances," he declared, "that are outrage
ous I cannot mention the things I mean,
as there are ladien in the gallery.
This statement produced a sensation.
Barrington subsequently explained that
filthy practices by the boys, in which the
THE SAN FBANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, IS9B.
A PLEASING TESTIMONIAL
GIVEN TO REV. P. C YORKE
Presented With an Address and a Check for Three
Thousand Dollars Before His Departure.
WPIKN the Rev. Peter C. Yorke
departs to take a much needed rest
alter the arduous labors which
have occupied his attention since
his installation into the priesthood, he
will carry with him something more sub
stantial than the well wishes and God
speeds of his friends in this city, for
while the hearty hand-clasp and tearful
eye which greeted him last night at the
reception at the parlors of the Pioneer
building were of a nature to touch the
heart and fill the soul with pleasure,
there was that given which showed the
appreciation of his friends was not con
fined to words alone.
After an hour of conversation, Instru
mental music and song. Judge R. Y.
Hayne advanced to the center of the
room and presented, in well chosen
. a magnificent address from his
friends to Father Yorke. The address
whs in illuminated text on embossed vei
lum, and the whole was bound in seal
and ornamented with silver. Accompany
ing this beautiful gift was one that was
not so ornamental, but which also car
ried a testimonial of love and apprecia
tion—a check for $3000.
Judge Hayne addressed Father Yorke
briefly and then read the address, as fol
Rev P. C. Yorke, San Francisco, Cal.— itev
erend and Dear Sir: Your friends have heard
with sorrow that the strain or yuor many du
ties nan been such as to render it necessary
that you show yourself the mercy of a little
r«-tt and relaxation.
Your brethren of the clergy have testified
their fraternal regard and we of the laity have
deemed it a not unfitting- occasion to express
our appreciation of your services to the com
munity and our kindly fulmars to yourself,
personally, by asking your accaptance of this
It is proper to say that, while this has been
confined mainly to those who have personal
regard for you, It Is not merely because of
such regard that we have acted. It is because,
also, that we recognize your services to the
cause of religious freedom. It was no light
thing that a set of men should band together
for the purpose of preventing nearly a third
of their fellow citizens from sharing In the
jrcvernment of the country upon the sole ground
of their religious belief. As you have often
pointed out with a power that is beyond us,
this Is a practical violation of the provision
"that no religious test shall ever be required
a- a qualification to any office or public trust
under the United States," and of the provision
of the constitution of California that "the free
exercise and enjoyment of religious profession
and worship without discrimination or prefer;
ence shall forever be guaranteed n this State
and of the spirit of American liberty. Those
who laid broad and deep the foundations of the
commonwealth well knew that if one religion
girls were not concerned, was the cause of
his complaint. The Superintendent. s re
quest was referred to President Barring
ton . While the object was not stated, .t
is understood that there Is to be a social
by Th^ roWnf l Probationary teachers
was sprung. Head thought that a *xw
saary for doing nothing was too fine a
thing- The resolution was voted down.
Superintendent of Schools R. H. Web
ster has issued his annual report to the
Mayor and Board of Supervisors giving
a detailed statement of the condition of
The public schools up jo August 1, I^B.
child than in any other, city in the unitea
States. He says: ■ . . ,' • . -
The cost of instruction baa been stead 1} in-
Se^enC^^a T'^PoSlble g a lar^e
"SSSISISm 1 ? 1 clK^atloa would have ; obviated
m Mo h ney t h^ ln^n* unnecessarny, and^lnjudlj
clouriy spent by the committee on. buildings
Bn From°a n uck of proper supervision and man
interests of the department have often been
of%3SoSSSu«« or premises; -have been neg
lected. • -"-■ ■• ' m ' m •"- ■-':': : :
CHIEF LEES SUED.
Chinese Merchants Ask for Twelve
Thousand Dollars Damages
for a Bald.
The Won On Hal Company, a Chinese
nrm doing business at 742 Sacramento
street, beian suit in the United States
Circuit Court yesterday against Chief of
Police Lees and Sergeant McManus to
recover $2535 actual damages and JIO.OOO
exemplary damages. The complaint al
leges that on June 30, the defendants, with
a posse of police, broke into their prem
ises and seized and bore away «orty-one
boxes of paper and one box of vermicelli,
and that ever since they have refused to
return the property.
It appears that the boxes of paper were
lottery tickets, which have been destroyed.
The Supreme Court of this State ren
dered a decision about four years ago
that it was not a crime to be found in
possession of lottery tickets. Reddy,
Campbell & Metson are the attorneys for
Ladies" tailor-made suits. Pur capes, cloak*,
credit. M. Rothschild. 211 Sutter St., r. 6 and 7.
Veterans Elect Officers.
The Veterans of the Civil War Associa
tion met on Tuesday at Grand Central
Hall, 997 Market street, and elected the
following officers: President, Martin Mur
ray; vice president, Captain A. B. Don
nelly; treasurer, John Hlggrins; secretary,
August Mueller; executive committee-
were allowed to be made the ground of pro
scription the lust of place and power woul '.
find pretext to place others under pp
tlon. and that the proscription would not stop
at exclusion from a share in the government
but would ext-;n.l to Infringements of equally
scored rights, for the protection of which 'the
government exists There Is no more dangerous
treason to institutions than the oppression of
one clues by an nher, and the worst form of
this is where the oppression is on the ground
of religion, and there must never be any such
thing In our fair lund. •
Ii astonishing that In this rise and coun
try there should have b<-en any nee
such a movement, and yet, Fuoh
of prejudice, of bigotry and of Ignorance, such
the herd of self-seekers, so great the number
>.( timid ones that If the m '-1 not
been vigorously opposed *t miirht have attained
serious i mportions. You opposed it. You
showed those who were open to r«UK>n the
wrong and the folly of It. You shewed th
others that It was not profitabl- th.a ,t ought
not to be. You shattered it. roil aid this by
the vigor of a strong mind and the indignation
of an honest heart, and it was well done; nor
was it to be accomplished by dainty ta:is, as
of a lady's fan; they were good, downright
blows, struck In a good cause, that of reli
We hope that you will be benefited by your
rest and return refreshed to your labors.
ROBERT J. TOBIN. Chairman.
J. J. LKRMEN. Secretary.
San Francisco, Cal., September — . IS9B.
Father Yorke was so overcome with
emotion that it was some time before he
could find words with which to thank his
friends for their testimonial of apprecia
tion. He said in part:
It Is very hard on such an occasion to find
•words to thank you for the kind sentiments
which you have expressed and the generosity to
me and appreciation of the work which It has
been my duty to take up and carry on. When
one feels deeply one prefers silence to voicing
sentiments, and were it not that you might
take it amiss I would now prefer that silent
gratitude which lies at the bottom of my heart.
In this country we are living under a govern
ment that has not yet grown out of the experi
mental stage. It is a system upon which the
governments of the Old World look with a Jeal
ous eye, lat it is a system that has been
proven a success. In this country and under
this Government every man stands an equal
chance and every man is eg.ua! before the law
and before God. And b* the constitution of
this Government no man shail be put to pains
and penalties because of his religious belief.
James McCoy, W. J. Catterson, Michael
Tuemban, Nicholas Delaney and J. G.
Barr. It was decided to hold a mass.
meeting on Monday evening, October 31.
which will be attended by a number of
candidates. A committee on decoration
was appointed and also one on arrange
Asthma, bronchitis, catarrh cure guaranf d. Dr.
Goniin, Sanitarium, 514 Pine, nr. Kearny, S.F. Cal.
Street Cars Collide.
A Post-street cable-car and a Mission-street
electric car collided at Tenth and Mission
streets yesterday morning shortly after 8
o'clock. The passengers fortunately escaped
with slight Injuries.
The Mission-street car was on its way to th«
ferry and had the right of way. The Post
&treet car had left Tenth and Howard streets
and the grlpman, on reaching Mission street,
thought he would have time to 'toes the street
ahead of the Mission street car. His calcula
tions were out of place, aa the Mission-street
car struck the rear of his car and both cars
were thrown off the track. The glass In both
cars was broken and two or three of the pas
sengers were cut by the flying pieces
Brutal Pound Officials.
The cases of Nicholas Noltlng and Henry
Danz. deputy poundkeepers. charged with
brutally assaulting Charles Mitchell, saloon
keeper on Kearny street, Tuesday, were called
in Judge Conlan'B court yesterday and con
tinued tHI Saturday. Mitchell was In court
and swore to a complaint for the arrest of
John Ix>gan, the driver of the pound wagon,
on a charge of assault with a deadly weapon.
Logan was not arrested with the other two.
"The Dead Body," by H. G. Wells,
author of "The War of the Worlds,"
in next Sunday's Call.
Contempt of CouTt.
WTiile the case of Otto Jung, charged by Mar
guerite Romer with threats against life, wm
being heard before Judge Conlan yesterday
ErnePt Romer. a brother of the complaining
witness got himself Into trouble. When asked
about the defendant he used language that was
unparliamentary and the Judge ordered him
IN THE BANQUET HALL OF THE
California Hotel, 416 Bush $U S. F.
Take Elevator to Eighth Floor.
EVERT DAT FROM 2 TO E O'CLOCK P. M.
OF THE SAME.
WEDNESDAT, OCTOBER 26TH, AND THURSDAT, OCTOBER 27TH, IS9B.
To Commence at 2 o'clock p. m. and at 7:80 o'c:ock Evenings.
W« wIU MU the Entire Gallery of the late FERD RICKAKDT'S PAINTINGS.
They must b« sold without regard to value.
H. J. LECJTHOLTZ, Auctioneer
of government has been tried and
has not been found wanting.
The Catholic church, o which I am a priest,
came into this land and has .striven to advance
the cause of human thought, and in ro country
and under no government has the church reach
ad so gran<i and so glorious a position and in
no country is she so free as in this republic of
America. The Catholic church attempts to
gala nothing by coercion. Faith cannvt be co
••:••■ ■'!. Th" church bases all her hopes of In
crease and power on appeals to reason, and
hers Is a religion that is b-st suited to those
who reason. It la for U»" reason that she has
met R :■ dr-iimed of in other
lands, and the suivst promise of future success
lies In the bond of lore and sympathy which
exists between the c]pr»ry and the laity.
The reason for this is that we have grows
wipe with those who have founded and built
vernment of the republic. They tried to
combine the Individuality of the States Into
the unity of the nation, recognizing the rights
and the duties of the States Just as the church
recognizes the rights anU duties of the clergy
and laity. The separation of church and state
has brought about a union of church and state
ami the army of the I>ird g if-h on in the path
of duty, each portion keeping In Its sphere.
To come to matters that are more personal In
the addrets which you have presented me, let
me say that while I may have received some
censure for the stand which took in the mat
ter spoken of, when the church is at
tacked who will speak in her defense
if those who have consecrated their lives
to her service kpep silence? The fight was made
» cowards who attacked women and the poor
who were defenseless, and then It was that
those who believed in Justice and In fairness
were bound to stand up. It was necessary to
fight the enemies of liberty and that you have
shown appreciation for the small part which
I took in helping the cause of right shows me
that my work was not Ir- vain.
God knows that I am not sorry to cease work
for awhile, for while some may have thought
that I wan possessed of a perverse delight In
maklncr trouble, what I did was from a sense
of duty to combat the wrong to the utmost of
my power and ability. It was a hard task,
but it was made easy by the support given me
by you gentlemen and thnpe others of my
friends who so well upheld my hands.
Good-by was then spoken in words
that became much broken as the speaker
brought his talk to a close. The company
' which crowded the rooms gathered around
Father Yorke and extended to him good
wishes for a prosperous and pleasant
into custody for contempt of court. The case
was continued till to-day to get the evidence
of Mrs. Gross of Alameda, to whom Jung made
End of the Salmon Season.
The salmon packing season Is at an
end, there being no more vessels due to
arrive, and according to the best author
ities all the canneries on the coast are
are 1,000,000 cases, or about 33 per cent
short of the 1897 pack. The Alaska Pack
ers' Association is some 43,000 cases short,
or less than 6 per cent of last year's
pack. The association has figured its re
ceipts as follows:
Date and Vessel — Salmon.
Aug. 24— Ship Santa Clara 32,913
Sept. 2— Schooner Eureka 3,2*>6
Sept. 3~Barkentlne Willie K. Hume 26,782
Sept. 6— Steamer President 2.3J4
Sept. S— Bark Blectra 31,167
Bept 10™ Bark Merom 43,165
Sept. 10— Ship Indiana &3.060
Sept 10-Ship Centennial 39.565
Sept. 12— Bark Nicolas Thayer 23,670
Sept. 19— Ship Bohemia 54,101
Sept. 22— Schooner Prosper 5,494
Sent. 22— Ship Llewellyn I. Morse 48,004
Sept. 23— Rark Will W. Case 14,938
Sept. 24— Schooner Antelope 3,300
Bept. 24— Ship Oriental 69.685
Sept. 28— Bark Coryphene 27,826
Oct. 12— Ship Invincible 39.676
Oct. 15— Ship Hecla 51.939
Oct. IS— Ship George Skolfleld 49.647
Oct 23— Ship St. Nicholas 85,213
Oct. 24— Ship Santa Clara 30,100
Per coast steamers 95,000
Total ' 774,393
The other canneries report as follows:
Hume Bros.— September 23, bark Ferris S.
Thompson, 15, 838 cases; September 27, bark Har
1 vester, 24,537 cases; total, 43.375 cases.
Pacific Steam Whaling Company— September
27, ship America, 61,283 cases; October 15,
steamer Jeanie, 16,000 cases; October 26, bark
J D Peters, 30.000 cases; total, 107,283 cases.
Naknek Packing Company— September 19,
i bark B. P. Cheney, 28,000 cases.
North Pacific Trading and Packing Company
i — September 28, schooner Queen, 8578 cases.
Baranoff Packing Company — October 22,
I schooner Beulah. 12.681 capes.
About 19.000 barrels (200 pounds net each)
1 of salt salmon were brought down from
Alaska on the different vessels during the
i season of 1898.
-,-,." :- : > ADVE&TISEMENIS. _:■ _\
A REMARKABLE OFFER!
TO PERSONS AFFLICTED WITH DEAFNESS OR CATARRH OF THE NOSE,
THROAT, VOCAL CORDS OR LUNGS, CATARRH OF THE
STOMACH, LIVER, ETC.
FREE TWO WEEKS' TREATMENT AND ALL MEDICINES INCLUDED
to those who apply at the office any time within the next two weeks from date.
People living in the country may avail themselves of this offer by reading the fol-
lowing symptoms over carefully, marking those that apply to their case and send-
ing them by mall to the office with a request for home treatment. This offer is
strictly an honorable one. It is made to those who suffer with affections of the
ears or catarrh in its various forms, to convince them that ours Is the treatment
that cures If at the expiration of the two weeks' free trial treatment you are
satisfied with its results, to continue treatment will only cost you our regular
rates. *5 per month, including all medicines and our watchful care and atten-
tion until a cure is effected. There are thousands of people in and about San
Francisco to-day who have some imperceptible germ taint of catarrh abroad in
the system or afloat in the circulation, as well as vast numbers of people in whom
those irerm taints have developed into chronic ailments of varying degrees of ma-
li^nitv suffering a"d danger. In most instances the difficulty is aggravated by the
fact that the victims cannot diagnose their miseries or distinguish the cause of
them The fact is a majority of common chronic diseases, though known as
throat trouble lung' trouble, stomach trouble kidney trouble, etc.. are really of
a rnHrrhßl or'i-ln and nature. Every part of the mucous membrane— the nose,
throat oars lungs, stomach, -liver. kidneys and bladder-is subject to disease
ami hl'leht by catarrh and to enable many afflicted persons to get a correct con-
ception of fee real nature of their malady the following almost unvarying symp-
toms are presented: ' . .. ,
CATARRH OF HEAD and THROAT
i The head and throat become disease! from
' neglected coM«. Catarrh when the con-
dition of the blood predisposes to this condition.
"Is thf voice husky?"
"Do y is spit up slime?"
"Do y.'u ache all ov^r?"
"Do you snore at night?"
"Do you blow out scabs at night?
"Is your nose Ftopppd up?"
"Does your none discharge?"
"Does the nose bl**d easily?"
"Is this worse toward nig-ht?"
"Does the nose itch and burr.""
"Is there pain In front of h»n<l?"
"Is there pain across the eyes?"
"Ir there tickling in the throat?"
"Is your senM ol smel! leaving?"
"Do'you hawk to clear the threat?"
"If. the throat dry in the mnrnlng?" _
"Are you losing your sense of taste?" -
"Do you sleep with your mouth open ?'
"Does your nose stop up toward nigh*?"
CATARRH OF THE
This condition often results from Catarrh ex-
! tending from the head and throat, and. if left
unchecked, extends down the windpipe into the
! bronchial tubes, and in time attacks the lungs.
"Have you a cough?"
i "Are you losing flesh?"
"Do ycu cough at night?"
"Have you a pain in side?"
"Do you take cold easily?"
"Is your appetite variable?"
"Have you stitches In side?"
"Do you cough until you gag?"
"Do you raise frothy material?"
"Do you coujrh on colng to bed?"
"Do you couph in the morning 7 "
"Are you low-spirited at times?"
"Do you spit up yellow matter?"
"Is your cough short and hacking?"
"Do you spit up llttlo cheesy lumps?"
"Hare you a disgust for fatty foods?"
"Is there a tickling behind the palate?"
"Do you feel you are growing weakar?"
"I? there a burning pain In the throat?"
"Have you pain behind the breastbone?"
"Do you cough worse night and morning?"
"Do you have to sit up at night to get
breath ? r>
CATARRH OF THE STOMACH.
This condition may result from several
causes, but the usual cause is Catarrh, the
1 mucus dropping down into the throat and be-
j ing swallowed.
"Is there nausea?"
"Are you costive?"
"Is there vomiting?"
"Do you belch up gas?"
"Have you waterbrash ?"
"Are you light-headed?"
"Is your tongue coated?"
"Do you hawk and «pit?"
"Is there pain after eating?"
Dr. Fleckenstein's Treatise Free to All. The Fleckensteln
Medical Institute, Emporium Building, 825 and 855 Market
Street, Rooms 515-516, Fifth Floor.
ACEirc HAITDC From 9 a. m. to 12 m.: from 1 to 6 p. m. Evenings— Tuesdays and
UrrlVCOUlind Fridays, 7 to 9; Sundays from 10 a. m. to .1 m.
HO FOR THE
THE HANDSOME Al IRON BARKENTINE
WILL SAIL ABOUT DECEMBER IST FOR
Kusiac Ponapa and Ruk, Caroline Islands,
where our trading stations are. These islands
are situated about half way between Hawaii
and the Philippines, and constitute part of what
must soon become American colonies. This
vessel will be fitted with first-class accommo-
dations for a limited number of passengers,
and every opportunity will be given for a study
of these beautiful and fruitful Islands, of whose
wealth of resources so little Is known. For
round trip, voyage about five months, $550.
J. F. CUNNINGHAM CO..
"vi-H Owners, 14 Clay street, San Francisco.
ISO PAIN I NO PAIN! .
| gfi^ lowest Prices in the Gltjl
,»|8 •$ TEETH WITHOUT
•ftSr3 nfHb fI&T FLATES A SPECIALTY.
4Hr J2"2r* J@M F"ull Set of Teeth, ex-
'\x » V. I tractlng free. 94.50 up
'* NJi 3wSPSI. Qold Crowns, 22k ;
'JL&i jj*^**^jf^v; Fillings ..250 up
£&M^S?s^^jr& Suite 7, Flood Building.'
809 MARKET ST.
Office Era.— S ».m. to 10 p.m.; Sun., » to 1 p.m.
They have visiting them at th« Nelsons' a Mrs. Duckworth 1 ;
from Kentucky, who used to be a great sufferer from constipation. ,
She says she used to suffer greatly with headache too, due, no doubt,
to indigestion and constipation, and tried 'every, kind of remedy, but
could find no relief I until she began using Ripans Tabules. The very \
first Tabule gave relief, M ai\d now," she says, " headache is a stranger. ** : •
The 'indigestion '- and constipation disappeared, and she never fell •
better in her life than ahe docs now. She considers RipaasTalwikt
-the best medicine in the world. : » • .. : ■■,■-, . :^-..,
SYMPTOMS OF EAR TROUBLES.
Deafness and ear troubles result from Ca-
tarrh passing along the Eustachlan tube that
leads from the throat to the ear.
"Is your hearing failing?"
"Do your eara discharge?"
"Do your ears itch and burn?"
"Are the ears dry and scaly?"
"Have you pain behind the ears?"
"Is there throbbing In the ears?"
"Is there a buzzing sound heard?"
"! • . you have a ringing In the ears?"
"Are there crackling sounds heard?"
"Is your hearin.c bad cloudy days?"
"Do you have earache occasionally?"
"Are there sounds like steam escaping?"
"Do your ears hurt when you blow your
"Do you constantly hear noises in the ears?"
"Do you hear better some days than others?"
"Do the noises In your ears keep you
"When you blow your nose do the eara
crack ?' '
"Is hearing worse when you have a cold?"
"Is roaring like a waterfall in the head?"
CATARRH OF THE LIVER.
The liver becomes diseased by Catarrh ex-
tending from the stomach into the tubes of the
"Are you fretful?"
"Are you peevish?"
"Do you get dizzy?"
"Do you feel fatigued?"
"Do you feel miserable?"
"Do you have cold feet?"
"Do you get tired easily?"
"Is your eyesight blurred?"
"Can't you explain where?"
"Constant sense of depression?"
"Is there a bloating after eating?"
"Constant sense of pain in back?"
"Do you have gurgling in boweis?"
"Do you have rumbling In bowels?"
"Have you pain under shoulder-blade?"
"Is there throbbing in the stomach?"
"Do you have sense cf heat in bowels?"
"Do you suffer from pains in temples?"
"Do you have palpitation of the heart?"
CATARRH OF THE STOMACH.
"Are you nervous and weak?"
"Do you have sick headaches?"
"Do you bloat up after eating?"
"Is there disgust for breakfast?"
"Have you distress after eating?"
"Is your throat filled with slime?"
"Do you at times have diarrhoea?"
"Is there rush of blood to the head?"
"When you get up suddenly are you dliay?"
"Is there constant sensation In stomach?"
"Do you feel as If you had lead In stomach?"
"When stomach Is empty do you feel faint?"
"Do you belch material that burns thruat?"
"If stomach is full do you feel oppressed?"
00000 00 000 oa
fw PALACE wj
° GRAND mZEk§%
X SAN FRANCISCO. X
** Connected by a covered passageway. : JJ-
0 1400 Rooms— 9oo With Bath Attached. ™
O All Under One Management. O
0 ROTE THE PRICES: Q
-. European Plan. Bl .oo per day and upward A
V American Plan. s3.oo per day and upward <«•
A Correspondence Solicited. Q
a JOSH 0. KIESFA7RIOK, M»nag«r. «
So OOOOOOOOQOOOOO ftp
MAKE PERFECT MEN
-'-iumfflh-'- PO NOT DESPAIR ! DonotSof.
' d&SEgSg^. " r longer! The jots and ambitions of
Jji^j«*«ijj^ life can be restored to you. The rery
Ski ' " E&i ■worstca*e«of Kcrvoua l»ehlHty ara
a absolutely DESPAIR ! Do not Suf-
fer Longer! The jots and ambitions of
life can be restored to ynu. The Tery
vontcuei of Nervoua Debility are
absolutely cured by PEKFECTO
«¥&. jk. lEb4 TABLETS. Give prompt relief to In-
UwL *^tyflalsomnl». falling memory and the waste
«YgVSsP=iMtaF and drain of vital powers. Incurred by
/q^VwtSJ* Indiscretions or excesses of early years.
*-" : Impart vinror and potency to every func-
tion. Brace up the system. Gire y«cFa». bloom to the
cheeks and lustre to the eyei of £-<T\yo"ng or old.
OnfMc box renews vital energy. C* A. I boxes at
to a complete guaranteed cure or money re-
funded. Can be carried In Test ~**mr' pocket. Sold
where, or mailed In plain wrapper on receipt of
price by TUB FERFECTO CO., Caxton Bldg., Chicago, HI.
Bold tor Owl Print Co.. Baa Fran, and Oaklanj.
jf^f&£2!s&Sb&*ri-!lS "'* fill a non-pof»onot*
. <t tf^Kp|H' w "l«raJi remedy for - Gonorrhoea,
■jCCTFOCBEa^mg gleet. Spermatorrhoea,
ijHHrin l to 6 Whites, unnatural dii-
JHV Oauanteed M charges, or any inllannna»
ffSl not to suie:ure. tlon, irritation or ulcera-
M» '•gPrtTtaw conuglon. tion of mucous niera-
KaaTHEEvANSCHEMinuCo. tranes. Non-astringent.
I^AoiNCINNATI.O —I Sold y Orussi*!*, ;
WKak' xi 3 x -3«g PrP r sent in plain wrapper,
<tW*ftS»»w- ' DT express, prepaid, for
V^Hn&l $1.00. or 3 bottle*, f3.73.
■ Circular §<jnt on re^uea*.