MILES OF YACHTS
WILL GREET DEWEY
Make-Up of the Great Procession Which
Will Escort the Admiral Through
New York Bay.
NEW YORK, S^pt. 9.— Seven miles of
yachts and pleasure craft will follow
In the wake of Admiral Dewey's squad
ron when it sails up North River on
Friday, September 29. That was the
estimate made to-day by General How
landee. Applications for places in
line have been received from owners of
• xcursion steamers in Portland, Bos-
New London, New Haven, Bridge
1' nt. Newburg, Poughkeepsie, Balti
more, Philadelphia and Washington.
General Carroll has appointed to look
th:s section of the parade Lieu
tenant Commander J. C. Fremont of
the United States navy and Frederick
Adams, commodore of the Atlantic
Yacht Club. A circular letter was.pre-
I and sent to the yacht clubs and
ptancee received from the New
York, Eastern, Stamford, In
iii.-in Harbor, Corinthian, Pontaqulth-
Corinthian, Bridgeport, American and
Seawanhaka-Corinthian Yacht clubs.
The parade will be in two divisions,
each under the command of especially
• ■ rs. The yacht squadron di
vision will be headed by the flagship
Corsair of the New Fork Yacht club,
■with Commodore .1. Pierpont Morgan In
command!. Following the Corsair as
I uesi of honor will bo the Erin, with
Sir Thomas Llpton on board.
Pir Thomas Lipton, in accepting the
invitation to be the guest of honor,
It was with filings of yon- gr^nt
pride and pleasure that I received your
and read of the honor which your
GOLD FOUND OK
Good Supply of Pro
visions in Dawson.
Special Pl!=ratoh to The Call.
TACOMA Sept. 9. — The steamship
of Seattle arrived to-day with pas- \
ra who left Dawson on August 27 i
\ new strike Is reported on .
iked Creek, a small tributary of the,
rt River. It is said to show plenty j
d. The stampede to it was wholly
wart Btver and the up country.
Sibyl, the Canadian Development
iiiy's lower river boat. Is reported
ive broken the cable at Five Flngera
r recent trip up, anil to also nave
with an accident on her down trip.
Timers wore transferred to the
t earner Canadian for Dawson.
Immense quantities or" provision* of all
31 ■<1 at Bennett or being: !
down the river by steamers and
rrival of steamers from St. ;
.Michael in August had filled the Daw- '
. and it is claimed that I
■ ■• market will be glutted when the large ,
•■ ks mentioned arrive from up river
avi gone down and snm.-
Dawson has enough provisions to
last t. :
Thomas \\ urbnrton and John Cameron
sold N". -. below on Hunker, for :
spot '/ash to the Dime Gol* Mining
above on the same creek,
company fur (250,000. :
pectore returning fmm the report
; . oi the Big Salmon say the linds
. ■ •'
A letter from Dawson states that "Nlp
pr Jim" Dougherty ;ui.l "Swiftwater
no longer reckoned
Klondike millionaires. It is claimed that
money heavily in some of j
their mining and business ventures.
George Bowman of Bridgeport. Conn.,
arrived to-<lay accompanied by his part
.ViilUuu Johnston. Bowman Is the
who was reported to have be'-n
murdered by Johnston just a year
ear Dawson. The story was brought
a man named Sachs. Both
the story was wholly without
foundation, though it has caused their
East and in Scotlnnd much worry.
them had seen or known Sachs.
An alcohol stove will produce heat
In cases of sudden sickness It is ex-
ceedingly useful. It's action is im-
mediate — no delay nor trouble.
Besides, it is odorless and quite safe.
A few curling irons at small prices.
Alcohol Stove 25c
Oldest and most useful alcohol
stove ever invented. Circular
asbestos burner sets inside stand-
ing triangle which also holds
cooking dish or pan.
Pocket Stove 40c
Detachable metal base arranged
to regulate height of dish from
flame incloses burner. When
complete it is 3 inches in diameter
and two inches high.
French Stove 50c
Has the appearance of a tin dip-
per with long tin handle. Holds
half a pint of alcohol. Three
wire prongs raise above flame to
uphold dish or pan.
Curling Irons $c
A curling iron eight inches long.
with plain wooden handles and
Six inches long, hard wood
handles, well made with lOC
Curling Iron Heaters 15c
Small alcohol stove for heating
curling irons; four inches long,
made of tin; detachment to rest
Iron on while heating.
* 1128 MARKET St., 8. F.
(■ TIL. SOUTH 161
1 oth A BROADWAY (TKI-MAm 309' O»KL«WD
committee proposes doing me in con
nection with the reception of Ad
miral Dewev. More particularly do I
esteem thi* kindness, seeing that
have always been a great admirer of your
gallant admiral, and I have watched with
deepest Interest his wonderful success in
the great task which he undertook at
It is therefore highly gratifying to me
that my yacht should be granted an op
ji'irtunity" of taking a position, whatever
it may be, and of thus dolne honor to an
admiral of whom the whole world to
day Is justly proud. It will also afford
me great pleasure to make an electric il
lumination of the Krln in the admirai 9
honor on that night.
Among the yachts that have been
given places in the line are the Ad
miral, Aloha, Albert, Aquilo. Barra
couta, Cara, Columbia, Courier, Elsa.
Feliola Gretchen, Hiawatha. Jathaniel.
Kanawaha, Katrina, Mindora, Narada,
Nourmahal, Oriental, Sagamore, Sap
phire, Sultana. Tide. Varuna. Zara,
Stellar, Niagara. Marietta, Nearia.
America, Chetolah, Marguerit* and
A i a conference between General Car
roll, Captain Fremont and Mr. Adams
it was decided that a map be prepared
of the bay and North River from the
Narrows to Grant's tomb, giving a dia
gram of the exad route which the pa
rade is i<> take and Indicating the posi
tion which will be assumed by each of
Copies of the map will bo Font to all
masters of merchant vessels in the
harbor and to all yacht clubs, with ex
plicit instructions as to the position,
line of parade, time of starting and of
tinning the flagship Olympia.
Work of Methodists at
St>orl;il r'lsr'atch to The Call.
PACIFIC GROVE, Sept. 9.— The ses
sion of the Methodist conference to-day
■ was given over largely to balloting for
the remaining fou: delegates and three
alternates to the coming General Con
ference. An executive session of the
body was held in the afternoon. Quite
a division among conference members
existed regarding the proper persons to
elect as representatives from this body
;to the general body, and votes were
badly scattered, necessitating the tak
: ing of four ballots to elect the requisite
number of delegates. Considerable
electioneering was noticeable about the
vestibule and ante-rooms of the church
before the conference convened and
often during the session, but on the
whole men elected are very satisfactory
to the conference.
The first ballot was taken at 9:30 !
this morning, 173 votes being cast, mak
ing 87 necessary to elect. Dr. E. Mc-
Cllsh, chancellor of the University of
the Pacific, received 130 votes and Dr.
F. D. Bovard of Santa Rcsa 111. Both
were declared elected. On the second
ballot Dr. E. R. Dille of Oakland was
elected, receiving 11!" votes. The third
ballot resulted in no election. E. i*.
Dennett and J. N. Beard tying, and on
the fourth Dennett received the ma
This makes the complete list of dele
gates as follows:
J. D. Hammond, Eli McClish, F. D. !
Bovard, E. H. Dille-, E. P. Dennett; al- |
ternates, Robert Bentley, J. N: Beard, j
and E. D. McCrary.
Business was carried on while ballots j
were counted, the presiding elders' re- j
ports being continued from Thursday.
Dr. M. c. Harris reported for the Jap
anese district. Dr. F. J. Masters the
Chinese district, Dr. S. G. Gale th.-
Napa district, and Dr. John Kirby the
Oakland district, all of which app ar
to be in a prosperous and flourishing
condition. During the morning session
a committee from the lay electoral con
ference and the lay association pre- !
sented greetings to the conference, and
Bishop Ninde responded on the part of I
the conference, speaking of the Interde
pendence of the laiety and the ministry j
of Methodism and the fraternal bond j
that connects the laymen with the
clergy of the church.
The committee announced the names I
of the delegates elected to represent
the laiety of this conference in the
General Conference, as follows: Rolla I
V. Watt, George D. Kellogg, and pro
visionally if equal lay and ministerial
r< presentation is allowed in the coming
conference, T. B. Hutchinson, Chauncy
H. Dunn and James A. Johnson.
On motion of the presiding elders,
the body voted to change the relation
of E. A. Wible, J. R. Wolfe, G. G. Wai- i
ters, Esdras Smith and W. F. Warren
from effective to superannuate, and at
his own request to make Dr. John Coyle
of Berkeley supernumerary for one
year. At 2 p. m. an executive session
of the conference was held for the pur
pose of looking into the question of debt
and other matters connected with the
maintenance of the University of the
Pacific. The debt of $58,000 now on the
institution is to be lifted by bonding.
Mix thousand shares were subscribed
for to-day. The question of making
the Institution interdenominational was
also discussed, but no conclusion was
The evening 1 session was devoted to
a meeting in the interest of the Twen
tieth Century movement. Dr. A. T.
Needham of Oakland presented the
subject with reference to liquidating
church debt and Dr. E. McClish of the
University of the Pacific with reference
COUNTESS DE RAISME
SWINDLED BY A GYPSY
I Special Cable to The Call and N'tw York Her
ald. Copyrighted, 1599, by James Gordon
PARIS, Sept. 9. — That amusing
gypsy, Cernusky Lazarowieh, gave his
impressions, disguised, as evidence in
the Dreyfus trial. Some one of the
same name, Lazarowich, played a minor
part in a little swindle whereby a lady
who has been younger— l am speaking
!of the Comtesse de Raisme — was in
duced to part with 75,000 francs in re
turn for a promise of marriage with a
gypsy violinist of the Higo type, only
more so, that is to say, blacker and
His name is Backi. He spoke but lit
tle of any language, so Lazaro witch
translated his tender sp*-e<-hes for the
Comtesse and wrote letters for her
when Backl was absent. When Baoki
had got the 75,000 francs his absence
became permanent, and the Comtesse
brought suit against him.
The only satisfaction she has received
so far is to have her gipsy charmer sen
tenced to three years' imprisonment
and 100 francs fine. It is doubtful, how- ,
ever, when each of these debts to so
ciety can be collected for Backi is in
England. « '
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL., SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1899.
Englishmen Excited Over the
Possibility of War in
DETAIL OF TROOPS.
Chances of a Struggle Disouesedin
Germany and Public Sympathy Is
Mainly With the Boers.
Specla-l Dispatch to The Call.
•f LONDON, Sept. 9.— The troops ♦
♦ going to South Africa, as the re- -f
■f suit of the decision of yester- +
•♦• day's Cabinet council to send 10,- ♦
♦ 000 soldiers, will proceed to Na- -f
-f tal, bringing the total number of +
■f- men in that colony up to 15,000. * ■+■
>■ Reinforcements numbering 5000 -f
♦ men will be drawn from India, ♦
| LONDON, Sept. 9.— War talk has
| been in everybody's mouth. From the
dignified statesmen to the saucy bar-
E maid, all are eagerly discussing the
chances of another conflict with the
, Transvaal. Nothing else has been
heard In the clubs and hotel corridors.
The jingo fever is at its height. A
declaration of war is looked fur at any
Yesterday's Cabinet council attracted
great public interest and attention,
more bo than any meeting of the Min
isters since the stormy days of the
A large crowd of well-dressed per- i
son? assembled in Downing street and
. in the Foreign Office quadrangle, many
Americans being noticeable in the
throng. Among the Ministers interest
largely centered upon Mr. Chamberlain
and when he reached the Downing
street entrance of the Colonial Grace
there was a rush to get a close view
. of him. The War Office is very secre- j
tiv.- concerning England's preparations,
. but that department's officials have
been working day and night for weeks.
Tlv greatest activity reigns at Alder
shot and other Important military cen- j
1 ters. It is known that the expedition
■ ary forces to the Transvaal will have
i ' a considerable body of cavalry in ad
, dition to the mounted infantry at
. tat bed.
Military men agree that in the Boers
England will have an adversary the ;
! like of whom the British troops have
■ not faced since the Crimean campaign,
! ! and it is believed an overwhelming
force will have to be put in the field
: to insure success.
As to the cost of the campaign, a
statistician computes it would c< 3t
England £75,000,000, or as part of the
national debt, £2,000,000 a year, which,
of course, would come out of the poor
man's pocket through tobacco, beer or
tea. The Government, however, esti
mates the cost of the expedition at
PRETORIA, Sept. 9.— ln the course
of an interview to-day State Attorney
Smuts said that the Transvaal, having
withdrawn its offer of a five-years'
franchise, th-> conditions thereto at
tached, namely, the relinquishment of
suzerainty, also falls to the ground. He
: understands the Transvaal's last dis
i patch as an acceptance of the proposal
! for a joint commission of inquiry.
The Transvaal, he said, is anxious to
terminate the tension existing because
trade is stagnant and the country is
I being ruined. Hence tho Transvaal has
a greater interest than has th>- British
I Government in bringing about a settle- i
! ment. He declared that he fully !>•■■
! lieved the British Government desired |
i a peaceful solution of the difficulty and i
expressed the opinion that the Trans- ]
vaal's last dispatch would further that
! end. ,
BERLIN, Sept. 9.— The probability of \
, war between Great Britain and the
f'rmisvaal is discussed with great in- i
i terest. The press comment is mostly (
i unfavorable to Great Britain. The gen
eral opinion seems to be that the Boers
j were wrong in making the suzerainty |
question the main issue. Still, while ■
! Great Britain has doubtless secured a (
free hand, it is not likely that Germany, ]
| France and Russia will remain impas- j
sivo spectators of all the complications
j which will possibly arise out of the war. ]
If the British are defeated there is a <
splendid chance for Germany in South j '
Africa, while in the case of a British <
victory the Boers will emigrate en
masse to German territory. Then, it is ]
| added, Great Britain will want also to
j oust Germany from South Africa. ■
STOCKTON. Sept. 9.— \V. Ross, watch
man of the Navigation Company's steam
er Marrin. fell overboard and was
drowned this afternoon as the steamer lay
at anchor near Schultz landing, Hnuldlh
Island. Ross was on the upper deck and
through some unknown cause lost his
balance and was swept undrr the boat.
A search was made for hip body, but at
last accounts it had not been recovered.
COLONEL BADEN POWELL, Who Reviewed the British
Troops in Natal Yesterday.
JAMES B. EUSTIS
CALLED BY DEATH
Former Embassador to France and Ex-
United States Senator From Louisiana
Succumbs to Pneumonia
THE LATE JAMES B. EUSTIS.
NEWPORT, R. L, Sept. 9.— James B. I
Eustis, Embassador to France during
; the .second Cleveland administration
and formerly a Senator from Louisiana,
: died at his summer home in this city
! at 8 o'clock to-night of pneumonia. M^.
Eustis was taken ill on Wednesday,
but the local physician thought the
trouble to be heart failure.
The patient grew worse on Thursday,
developing symptoms of pneumonia,
and ..n Friday there was a consultation
of physicians, who stated that there
was scarcely any hope of recovery. The
end came to-night very peacefully. Mr.
Eustis' son, James B. Eustis Jr., and
his daughter, Miss Celeste Eustis. were
at the bedside.
No arrangements have yet been made
for the funeral, but it is thought the
body will be taken to Louisiana.
Mr. Eustis came to his summer home
on Charming avenue, as was his cus
tom, early in July, intending to re
main until autumn. All the early part
of the Bummer he was in excellent
health, devoting many hours to a crit
ical review of the Dreyfus case, in
which was embodied much valuable
material gathered during his official
residence in France. The extreme heat
prostrated Mr. Eus-tis and at the time
It was attributed in part to overwork.
As he had never been troubled with
his heart, no special anxiety was fell
at the prostration, and later he seem
ingly recovered his strength and vigor.
It was not until the recurrence of the
trouble the past week that his illness
was looked upon in a serious light, and
then it was diagnosed as secondary
pneumonia. Emm the rapidity with
which dissolution came it is evident
that the disease was firmly rooted In
the earlier attack.
James Riddle Eustis, lawyer, soldier
and statesman, came of an old New Or
leans family, than which none stood
higher in Louisiana, socially or finan
cially. Leaving Harvard law school
he went directly to his father's office In
New Orleans and became an immediate
success. Possessed of remarkable in
tellectual powers, his legal learning, to
which he was constantly adding, his
ambitious industry and his wit, elo
quence and delightful manners gave
him an independent position while he
was still very young. With the break
ing out of the Civil War young Eustis
volunteered as aid de cam]) on the staff
of General Magruder and was with him
until the general was relieved after the
slaughter at Malvern JIM.
Mr. Eustis took part in various enter
prises and especially distinguished him
self at the battle of Galveston. Toward
the close of the war he went on the
staff of General Joseph E. Johnston,
remaining with him until he received
his parole, signed by General Schofield.
After the war Mr. Eustis went back
to his professional work. Always a
lover of books, he took his recreation
in his library, among other things
translating Guizot's "History of Civili
zation" into English.
He yielded to an invitation to go into
politics as a member of the Legislature,
and in that capacity was appointed a
member and afterward spokesman of a
committee of three sent to Washington
to try to arrange for the reconstruction
of Louisiana. His varied labors break
ing down his health, Mr. Eustis went to
Paris, and was there during the Fran
Upon returning to this country he
distinguished himself as a professor of
law in the Louisiana State University,
as a practitioner before the higher
courts, and as a United States Senator
for ten years. Senator Eustis stood
up for what he regarded as Democratic
principles with characteristic frankness
and boldness. He was recognized as
one of the most eloquent orators in the
| Senate, the Senators basing their high
estimate of his oratory not so much on
speeches he made in open session as
upon those he made in executive ses
Curiously, yet naturally enough, the
best speech he ever made, which was
made in executive session during the
Panama Canal discussion, was a
eulogy on France, which stirred the
Senators so that they came from all
parts of the chamber to congratulate
him, the presiding officer sending him
a note saying that he could not wait
ujitil released from the chair to compli
ment him on his speech.
In 1593 President Cleveland, who was
a cordial friend of Senator Eustis. ap
pointed him Minister to France.
HELD UP IN ARIZONA
Four Men Who Were Working as
Hay Cutters Are Sus-
EL PASO. Tex.. Sept 9.— The eastbound
Southern Pacific train, it is reported, was
held up early this morning at Cochise
near AVilcox. Ariz., by four men who hired
out as haycutters near there several days
NATIVE SONS AT
THE STATE FAIR
Parade and Reception at
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SACRAMENTO, Sept. 9.-The first
week of the -most successful State fair
ever held in this commonwealth closed
in a blaze of glory to-night. The fact
that this was Admission day had con
siderable to do with the exceedingly
large attendance at the pavilion to
night. This was also Native Sons and
Daughters day and they were here in
large numbers from various parts of
Delegations came from Sorenton,
"Woodland, Dixon, Lodi, Auburn,
Marysville, Gait, Elk Grove and other
localities and they were lavishly en
tertained by the members of the order
of this city. Some of the visiting par
lors brought brass bands with them,
and all day long the sound of music
could be heard in every principal por
tion of the town.
When the train from San Francisco
arrived the depot was jammed with
members of the Native Sons and
Daughters parlors, who were there for
the purpose of receiving a number of
special guests, among whom were Cap
tain W. J. Hanna, Lieutenant John F.
Lucey and Sergeant Major Frank F.
Atkinson of the California Heavy Ar
tillery, which recently arrived from the
With infinite care
is brewed into a liquid
Made of the best
of materials; filtered
and aged before bot-
tling; then sterilized —
"Pasteurized" — it
becomes an article fit
for daily use in the
Your grocer or telephone West 144.
California Bottling Co.
1407-17 Eddy St.
Each day brings additional novelties to augment the beauty and strength of our
Fall display in our various departments. ,
„ The LATEST and MOST ELABORATE styles of Silks. Dress Goods. Trimmings.
Neckwear, etc.. In vogue this season, produced by the most renowned European and
American manufacturers, are now on exhibition. ■:-;'.;-■>
Our earnest desire is to have our friends and patrons inspect these exquisite
Novelties which we offer to-morrow at prices guaranteed the lowest
STARTLING VALUES IN NEW FALL SILKS AND DRESS GOODS.
3500 yards plain and changeable A _ A most exceptional purchase- of Black
Taffeta Silks, in all the new Fall LL ft Mohair Crepons, in all the desirable and
shades, an exceptionally good qual- nHli much sought after designs, enables us to
Ity. On sale at, yard WWW make this Grand Offering:
21-inch .Tacquard striped a . «« 73 pieces 42-inch English Plerola A _
Corded Taffeta. in the prettiest f" I fin Crepons, In pretty raised effects; [I n
and most fashionable Fall col- .ft I-I It I worth regularly $150 yard. For it .9l.
orings. On sale at, yard WHMW to-morrow (Monday) only. yard.... WWW
i 24-inch Corded Taffeta, solid color ground. 45 pieces fine Black Blister Crepons, in
in the following new Fall shades: Violet, brilliant mohair and poplin grounds. In all
Cyrano. Bluet Gray. Brown A . A_ | new and raised effects, al- a . _ A
and Purple. This silk cannot PI HCj ready shrunk: can be made Pi El fl
V Sl,,'" less than oIIZU without lining the skirt; well .\ Jj Sj
Jl la. While it lasts, at, yard.. VMfcW worth $2 00. At, yard VllW
aaMOMWMMraanmMMMi Colored Silk and Wool Matlasse Suitings,
Ann _ .1 ! soft and fluffy. in the new Fallout AA
MarVelOUS shades, of Tan. Brown, Green. PI? 1111
Til 1 n>n y-« m i Blue, Reseda and Fuchsia. On All- II i f
Black Silk Offer. | «*»«". suit
__ ,„ , 44-inch French Chiveron Crepons, the
, Vrl p£? On sale (for to - morrow most popular fabric produced A _ _^
only) 2»00 yards 24-inch Black Taffeta this season, In all the newP/ XIIK II
Silk of J a very fine lustrous finish. Fa n shades. Your choice at -5(iOU
a quality most reliable, very suitable su |t VI IwV
rt s; e e^y y^d' worth tTSif and ! „^jnch 'ali:^,' V^Uan ' Suitings, of a
_ __* _«. __ _- brilliant finish, in the most a , A _
ON SALE Q&ZC correct Fall colorings, the Ideal V I HL
AT . .... O **9 YARD cloth for a swell Tailor-made A I ./ It
— — — — — — T^mm* 11 1 Suit. On sale at, yard VllfcW
a d,l?[ l a y of t NEW PLAIDS. "
It Is admitted that we show and sell more Plaids (so popular for skirts)
than any other house in this city. Our plaid prestige rests not alone on our
superior and more extensive showing, but on the extremely low prices which
afford a saving that Is so palpable that all well-posted buyers come to us
for their choosing. On sale to-morrow at
50c, 75c, $1, $1.25, $1.50 to $3 yard.
A SPECIAL A SPECIAL IN
CURTAIN OFFERING. NEW SILK WAISTS.
We have been most fortunate in secur- 85 Ladies' best quality Taffeta Pllk
Ing from one of the loading New York Waists, corded front and back, with
Importers an entire sample line of Not- corded stock collar, in all theaA Aft
tingham Lace Curtains at an enormous new Fall shades, in all sizes: &- 1 1 3 Pi
discount. There are only one or two pairs good value at $S 00. Your cholcejjjfj. II 1 1
of a kind.' hut an endless number of the at, each w**l MV
choicest styles and designs; they meas- ;■■ ■ _,,.. ■.' ;'•;
ure 34 yards long and 50 to 54 A . — _ la dozen new Flannel Waists made of
inches wid* Regular price, Pi Oil an extra good quality Ladies' Cloth, full
$2 2:. $2 50 and $300. To-mor- .It I. [1.1 tr " nt trimmed with two rows of Soutache
row's price, your choice at. pr. MJIIUU Braid and lined throughout In .__
i the following shades: Cardinal. * ' I /I*
TURKISH TOWELS. Brown, Navy and Black, all 51. f 3
1 UnrVlOil IUWLUO. Blzes; reg . price $250. At, each will W
50 dozen Bleached Turkish Tow- . _
els, closely woven, a good absorb- LA Vf\T> Tr>-MnrrnW (Inly
cnt kind; size 21x43; special at, I 511. TUI 1 U-ITIUI IU W \Jlliy .
each IWU. 12 dozen Ladies' Flannelette Night
100 pieces German Eiderdown Flannel, Dresses, made of an extra quality Tennis
the choicest Fall patterns; no jj»i Flannel, in dainty stripes and _ _
Other style is better adapted for I'll ft checks, double plaited yokes, all LLa
Ladles' Wrappers than the one l/ 01. sizes. On sale (Monday only) Bpe- QtJ'l
■we offer on sale. Special at, yd. '«*V| cial at, each WWW
THAT GREAT HEn FOR D ao * Pi Kfs Plnuo
GLOVE EVENT HOC THE DtfOl dliOU blOVc
The unprecedented success of last week's enormous sale of Ladles' Real
French Kid Gloves, notwithstanding the fact that hundreds of buyers were
unable to reach our counters during the busy hours, prompts us to repeat this
extraordinary sale to enable every one to secure the greatest bargain ever
offered in this city.
300 dozen real French Kid Gloves, manufactured for this season by a fore-
most glove maker of Grenoble. France, in laap fasteners, with hand- *« _
some one and three row self and contrasting embroidered backs, in the NL«
new Fall shades, in all sizes; every pair fitted and guaranteed; positively rj»jll
worth $150 at the unapproachable price of, pair W\M
Jt will pay every reader of this advertisement to attend this remarkable
sale and purchase three, six or one dozen pairs at the above astonishing
prices, for such an opportunity will never present itself again.
BEE WINDOW DISPLAY. COUNTRY ORDER 3 RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION.
Philippines. Captain Hanna is a mem
ber of Sacramento Parlor No. 3, the
soldiers were residents of this city
when they joined tho volunteer army,
and mainly on their account did all the
Native Sons and Daughters of the capi
tal city do them honor. They were con
veyed to the hall in a four-in-hand
and in the afternoon they were taken
to the park, where they were given ad
In the evening they were given a
prominent position in the monster pa
rade. The procession was headed by
the Exposition band, and interspersed
in the pageant was the Native Sons'
band of this city, a drum corps, also
from this city, and the bands from
Dix<>n and other places.
The Pavilion was jammed with peo
ple by the time the parade reached it.
and considerable exertion was required
_ tci | fiFPfIfUIPfIKT
'^<sf!3^|isPpiJ|§||^§^ I LLL ur UUIfiIUIII
VRpp^^&x EJfYIWIuP'A A? /JFJP^sssf/ was not able to do
\w|'^**^^\ MAmmJUt MlfflkßM /ML*B^JH housework, was
\liv^ril^^C*OFllEi%s^£§C^^Js/ ver y nervous and weak
- "/an lam entirely cured and free of
all pain. I can recommend Hudyan to all suffering women who are af-
flicted as I was, and lam sure that it will do all that is claimed for it I
have gain d in weight and strength. MRS. T. J. MERTENS.
.LOS ANGELES, Cal. i \:. PORTLAND Ore
Hudyan Doctors-Dear Sirs: Every My Dear Doctors: Mv trouble was nerr-
woman who suffers should know of your ous prostration and female weakness. I
good medicine I suffered with female was a very sick woman. Began taking
weakness and kidney trouble. Would -have Hudyan three months ago. Within six
pain in the back and over bowels, head- weeks' time I considered myself perfectly
aches, was nervous, could not eat and v.as cured. I felt better from the very iirst
pale and weak I also had leucorrhoea very dose. My appetite Is now good. I am not
bad. I treated for three years with doctors, nervous, hive gained in weight and
but I grew steadily weaker, until I began strength, and beat of all. I suffer no more
taking Hudyan. lam happy to say that pains. i can recommend Hudyan for
your Hudyan relieved me of all these symp- women's weaknesses
turns. MRS. CARRIE WILLIAMS. j MRS. ADDIE BRYANT.
NEW ORLEANS, La.
Dear Doctors: I am feeling so much bet- ■ ESCONDIDO, Cal.
ter that I consider It my duty to write and Dear Doctors: I feel It my duty to ln-
tell about your Hudyan for the benefit of dor^e Hudyan, because it restored me to
other sickly women. For four years 1 was perfect health when all other remedies
a constant sufferer with female disorder, failed. I was run down as a result of those
Doctors operated on me twice, and each i diseases peculiar to my sex. Could scarce-
time It left me in a' worse condition than ly walk, I was so weak. It seemed that
before. 1 suffered with dragging pains and my back would almost kill me. I had no
leucorrhoea.. Had no appetite, and bowels appetite and was wtry pale and emaciated,
were constipated. Hudyan cured me per- As soon as I commenced Hudyan I began,
fectly.. But for the memory, of It I would to improve, and to-day I am restored to
not know that I had ever been 111. Hudyan | perfect health. I owe my recovery solely
Is splendid. MRS. JANE KEMI'ER. |to Hudyan. ■ MRS. K. C. TAFT.
LADIES. OBSERVE HUDYAN PROMPTLY RELIEVES THE
FOLLOWING CONDITIONS I
SORENESS IN LOWER PART OF BOWELS. PAIN AND WEAKNESS IN BACK.
NAUSEA. - DIZZINESS, HEADACHES WEAKNESS. PALENESS. ALL-GONE FEEL-
ING. DRAGGING PAINS, IRREGULAR AND PAINFUL PERIODS, PROFUSE OR
SCANTY MENSES. PALPITATION OF HEART. NERVOUSNESS, INDIGESTION.
DESPONDENCY, POOR APPETITE MENTAL DEPRESSION, LEUCORRHOEA
AND ALL OTHER CONDITIONS THAT ARE DUE TO FEMALE DISORDER. HUD-
YAN BRINGS ARSOLUTE COMFORT. HUDYAN CURES PERMANENTLY.
HUDYAN is for sale by druggists— soc a package or six packages for $2 SO.
If your druggist does not keep HUDYAN. send direct to the Hudyan Remedy Co.,
cor Stockton. ; Ellis and Market sts. San Francisco, Cal.
CONSULT HUDYAN DOCTORS ABOUT YOUR CASE FREE OF CHARGE. CALL
on the part of the Native Sons and
Daughters in Joining the circuit of hu
manity that filled the main floor and
The grand marshal of the parade waa
C D. Crnwell. He was assisted by the
following: C. Battell and J. W. But
ler of Sacramento Parlor; C. Seevey of
Schaden, and J. Straub of Sunset Par
lor; Miss Katie Haley of California
I'iiil'ir; Miss Maude Woods of Stock
ton Parlor; Mrs. Alice Corcoran; Miss
Kthel Flaherty and Miss Lizzie
Haloran of Sutter Parlor.
During the evening a reception was
piven by the Native Daughters to their
friends. The principal feature of the
evening was the concert by thirty-five
musicians, Native Daughters of the
Golden West. They rendered exquisite
music and were given a grand ovation
by the spectators.
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