Newspaper Page Text
GAMBLERS STRIVE TO
BREAK DOWN PROTESTS
Seeking to Divide the Decent Citi=
zens of Colma.
Raiders Promise Positions After Incorporation to Those
Who Will Support Them— To Make of the
Village a Gambling Hell.
THE gamblers have not by any
means abandoned their purpose
to secure possession of Colma
through incorporation. The de
termined opposition of the peo
ple of the little town, aroused by the
timely expose of The Call, has forced
the blacklegs t.» call a temporary halt,
but they are still working and have
struck upon a new scheme to accom
plish their dishonest purpose. They in
tend now. if possible, to break down the
opposition of the leaders by promising
of them the positions of Trustees
under the Incorporation of the town.
This is an old trick, and is not likely
to succeed in t; c pn sent instance. The
lers have absolutely no reason to
} the incorporation of Colma as a
town of the fifth class except to secure
ih- rit;ht to mak such laws as they
please and to control the officers and
revenues of the little town. It is a fact
known all over San Mateo County that
there are not enough legitimate, bona
lents of Colma to conduct
the affairs of the town after incorpora
tion. It would be necessary to import
rs, and the people of (""olma know
thoroughly what the character of these
officers would be.
They would be the most pliant tools
of the gamblers, and even if Colma citi
zens were given representation the
gamblers would take care that no
power went with the representation.
The touts of Buckley, i-iarrison and
their allies are also claiming that the
proposed coursing park represents an
independent scheme in no way asso-
I with the plea of town incorpora
HOW HE FOOLED
Jumped Off the Ala-
the Australian crook
who is confined in the City Prison, has
admitted to tin- police thai be did not
accompany Millionaire Green as far as
Honolulu, as was lirst reported, but
jumped off the Bteam< r Alameda on
which they had taken passage, ami swam
to Bhore unknown to his intended vic
tim. Casey, Kelly and Murphy, "pals" of
Howard, alias Doyle, alias "The Aus
tralian plunger," were paid $6000 by the
much-want< '! Bwindler to murder Green,
whom he had robbed of a fortune. See-
Ing an opportunity to get rid of his vic
tim, who, in ti,. language of Casey, was
"becoming troublesome," Howard
trio to put him out
of the way.
After inducing Green to take passage i
on the Alameda fur the ostensible pur
lands in Aus
tralia which Howard claimed he owned,
the arch conspirator arranged with Casey.
Kelly anil Murphy to "knock him on the
' while the V< ssel was on the high
and throw his body overboard.
'. as go-between for his pals
and Howard, and after agreeing to carry
out the murderous scheme, was handed
Ich he demanded fur the
intended crime. After Green was seen
■ . and Howard went
i" a coffee .saloon on East street, where
the details of the plan to murder the
millionaire were, completed.
Kelly was paid the price he demanded
for silencing Green, and lie lost no time
in dividing the amount with his partner.
H' 'Ward stood on the wharf to see that
the men ('.id not leave the vessel, and as
it pull' d out in th<- stream he waved
a "fond' adieu to Green, who was on the
upper deck with c lasey.
When the vessel was some distance out
Casey, with his Bhare of the gold given
him by Howard, jumped overboard and
swam to shore. He was assisted in reach-
Ing the dock by a boatman, who saw him
gling in the water and went to the
Summoning a carriage Casey
ordered the driver to take him to his
room on Geary strei t near Larkln. As
the bouse h'- was met by his
landlady, who. noticing his condition,
proceeded to question him. Casey ex
plained to her that he had been out boat
ing witli two friends, and as the craft
was was compelled to swim to
In the meantime Green missed the
r crook and failing to find him after
a long search concluded that he had ac
cidentally fallen overboard and was
Yesterday Detectives Gibson and Ellis
visit. -d id-' house on Geary street and
ly questioned the landlady. She
promptly recalled how Casey on the night
departure of the Alameda ha/1 re
turned home, looking as though he had
run afoul of a mud bath. His clothes
were dripping wet and when asked for
en explanation said that he had met with
a mishap on the bay and had a narrow
, :-,■:!!"■ from being drowned.
Kelly and MUrphy accompanied Green ''■
--_■■■ . .... i
1 1 0n
Hh^J '■■'■■■ - ."^.
tlon. This is as untrue as are the other
assertions of the gamblers. The cour
sing park is simply a blind to cover
i the creation of a gambling town, free
for all games of chance, Eastern races, j
sure-thing games and general vicious- !
I ness. After incorporation the decent i
people of Colma will be utterly at the
mercy of the raiders.
The scheme of the gabblers to divide j
opposition will not succeed even if |
i some of the leaders do fall by the way- j
I side. The entire county is aroused, and \
j the Supervisors have indicated their j
purpose to represent honestly the best !
interests of the county. It is extremely \
■ likely that the touts will attempt to j
hold another meeting at all hazards, as !
their failure of Saturday night has dis- !
credited their cause and has shown j
conclusively that they do not possess !
; the support of the people of the town.
The case of the raiders is a desperate I
| one. They must be near San Francisco i
i in order to ply their trade with success. !
j They want the petty thieves, small \
j gamblers and cheap riffraff of the big j
i city, and transportation is an element i '
of gTave concern to these people, i ,
Driven out of San Francisco, on the ■
j verge of expulsion from Sausalito, j '
barred from Oakland, the manipulators : \
must go to San Mateo. That they will ■
strive for another meeting and attempt i '
also to make the Supervisors prove j \
false to their constituents there can be i ,
!no question, but the issue is now ai '
I plain one. It is a struggle between de- j \
i cency and indecency, and the Super- j .
visors of s.m Mateo must decide on \ <
whose banner the victory will perch.
| on the trip, but made no attempt to in- i
Thinking that Howard would realize
that he had been given the "double cross"
in case he showed himself, Casey travel
ed about the country for some t i m< . and
; finally returned to this city. He lost no
time in hunting up Howard, who was
anxiously waiting for some news from
the desperate trio. Casey told the j
"plunger" that he and his pals bad "si
lenced" Green while the Alameda was at
sea. He declared that they had enticed
him to the stern of the vessel and dur
ing an opportune moment struck him on
I the head and threw his body overboard.
Howard was BO elated with the "goud
news," as he expressed it, that he gave
Casey a bundle of greenbacks ami ad
vised him to get out of town. Casey, un
mindful of his advice, proceeded to g>-t
drunk, and was finally landed by the de- !
yesterday Casey repeated to chief Lees
and Detective Gibson the Btory of how 1
he bad given Howard the "double cross."
He admitted thai he was aware tnat ;
Kelly was unuer arrest in New Mexico,
but was anxious to keep the fact away ;
from Lees and his men.
Both Casey and his attorney, George D. !
' Collins, confidently expect that Judge '
Murasky on next Tuesday will turn the
clever crook loose on the writ of habeas
corpus that has been sued out in his
behalf, in case he is released It Is the
intention of the police to rearrest him on
another charge the nature of which they
refuse to re \i al.
DR. M'QUEEN UPHOLDS
SAYS IT IS DOING ITS BEST IN
At Simpson Memorial Church last night
Rev. Dr. Peter Mac Queen of Boston, re
cently returned from an eight months'
visit to the Philippines, spoke upon his
; observations ;ir.<l experiences there. Dr.
Mac Queen went out as foreign editor of
the National Magazine of Boston.
Last night he said in part:
The war of the Tagala presents some of the
most thrilling ami unusual events of history.
When uur war with Spain began this beautl
lui archipelago was about as much known to
our people as are the canals ol Man. To-day
i they art- the cynosure of statesmen; and one "t
I the world questli I ihe greatest gyra
tions of history is also found in the attitude
! of, the American people upon the questions at
! Issue in the Spanish war. The war began with
'■ a public sentiment unanimous and unparalleled
jin its enthusiasm. Not one voles was heard
: against our righteous war with .Spain. To-day
it Is the sorrow of our country that high
minded men In all sections are greatly divided
and are forgetting themselves and calling one
another by the ungrateful titles of "tyrant"
and " 'traitor."
M' reover, when we started out we were we]
j corned by the people of l'orto Riro an.] Cuba
and the Philippines. To-day a Fallen folk in
the Jungles of Luzon and by the rivers of Pa
nay dispute us inch by inch, straining every
; nerve to be free from the governance of their
liberators. In spite of the fact that out of 75
or 100 fights they have not gained a point, they
ari- still defiant, dying across thf land with
their wives and children, burning their homes
and sanctuaries with their own hands. Killed
like sheep in the shambles, they stand at bay
In "a mood so defiant that the mightiest nation
I on earth cannot but dread the audacity of their
] despair. "
I hare been quoted in the papers of Xpw
, York and elsewhere as though I waa hostile
to the attitude of the President and the ad
ministration in their plans for the inlands
This Is not the case. I have no party affltll
atlons, and wish to study the w-üblem sim
ply as a patriot and a citizen.
The unfortunate Tagal war came on through
many causes— chiefly, I think, ber-ause v r
laws do not admit of a foreign policy which
allows the President, In the case of an emer
gency, to act before Congress has acted on
a national policy. No doubt the long delay
at Manila made friction unavoidable. Of
course we have not yet heard the whole of the
Filipino case: but there exists scarce possible
room to doubt that our men endured great
provocation and insult with magnanimity and
patience. I associated a great deal with the
Russian. German and French correspondents
an<J attaches and found them agreeing on
this point, although they were rather against
our actions later on.
There Is evidence everywhere that the ad
ministration Is doing all In its power to set
things right In the Philippines. Even the
orders of General Otis recalling Lawton In
the middle of the Paranaque fight— or rather I
bidding him to stop In the middle of the af
ternoon—was a humane order, sent for the
purpose of letting the women and children
• from the town. Incidentally and gal
lantly the men and soldiers accompanied th"m
and we found the city deserted save for a
few rats and dogs, which were not contra
band of war.
Notwithstanding much that can be said for
General Otis as a man honest and painstaking,
It Is still true that he Is thought to be Incom
petent to run the army anil also the civil Gov
ernment. The man is overworked and will
likely break down from the overstrain of at
tempting the Imnossible. Moreover, the fact
that the army wants a man with It on the
fighting zone, and that they have not the en
thusiasm for General Otis that they have for
men like Funston, Wheaton and Lawton, Is
good ground for the people to consider whether
they do not want a new general In Luzon. Law
ton Is the great military man of the Philip
pines, and Wheaton Is a noble fighter I al
ways went with those men. Whore they were
you were always sure to see bloodshed. The
army wants I^awton for commander. One man
has got to hare entire military control. Be
cause if you have three, they will cut one an
other up Instead of the Filipinos — one man will
start an expedition to-day, another next week
and so on. regardless of the movements of the
othor. A young man of great military and civil
ability was General Irving Hale of Colorado
He would have made a splendid Governor for
Manila. That city should be delivered from the
bondage of martial law. The native police are
better than ours in that they know the haunts
of crime, the languag* and the crooks of the
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1899.
PINKERTON OPERATIVES SAY
FRANK LANDIS WAS MURDERED
THE Pinkerton National Detective
Agency, through its operatives in
this city, has just concluded a
thorough Investigation into the
death of Frank Landis, the young
merchant who was found dead on the
morning of August P in his store at
Lincoln, Placer County, with a bullet
in iiis body. The verdict of the in
vestigators 1s that Landis was mur
dered, probably by burglars sur
prised in liis store before they had
had time to secure any plunder.
Conditions existing at the time of
the discovery of the body led Im
mediately to the theory of murder,
hut it was not long before the sus
picion was advanced that young
Landis had taken his own life, after
having made elaborate preparations
to mislead the community into the be
lief that he had met with foul play.
A 3S-caliber bullet, similar to those
fitting his revolver, was found in his
body. The weapon, with one chamber
discharged, and Landis' hat were
found near the corpse. Another bul
let, claimed at the time to have been
fired from the young merchant's
weapon, was found imbedded In a
partition separating the rear of the.
."Uore from a stairway opening onto
Sixth street. A lamp in the office was
The theory of those who believed
th.- young man had committed sui
cide was that he had overturned the
lamp, after unlocking the front and
rear doors of the store, to lead to
the belief that there had been a
struggle, that he had then fired one
shot from his revolver into the par
tition and, after throwing away the
shell and putting in another car
tridge, had turned the weapon against
hinis.-!f. In further support of this
theory, the Sheriff produced an
empty shell, similar to those in
Landis' revolver, which had been
found among a pile of boxes in the
rear of the store.
Despite this theory and the facts
so deftly woven around it, there were
many who believed that Landis was
murdered. They pointed to the fact
that there appeared to be an entire
absence of motive for Buicide, while,
on the contrary, there was every
reason why Landis should value life.
His business was in a prosperous con
dition; he was engaged to marry a
charming young lady and he was in
the enjoyment of excellent prospects.
The Coroner's jury did not feel'com
petent to settle the matter, returning
VICTIM OF THE
Lulu Sumner's Life
An accident occurred yesterday aftor
noon on the line of the Mission-street cars
through which another young life was
crushed out beneath the wheels.
i^out 5:45 in the afternoon car 1058 of
the Kearny-street line while on its down
! town trip knocked down and crushed Lulu
Sumner, the fifteen-year-old daughter of
Charles Sumner, a janitor .at the Mission
street carhouse of the Market-street Rail
road, residing at 24 West avenue. The ac
cident happened on Mission street, oppo
site Cortland avenue, about a block from
the carhouse. The unfortunate girl, who
was near-sighted and wore glasses, had
just stepped fron an outward-bound
Ingleslde car, and walked behind it to
cross the street to West avenue, when the
inward-bound car, well filled with passen
gers, came along. The girl crossed the
track, seemingly unmindful of the ap
proach of the car. She did not seem to
realize the danger, and walked almost di
rectly to the car, when it struck her and
knocked her down and rolled her about
100 feet before it could be stopped, there
being a heavy grade at that particular
The body of the girl was carried into
Lyons' drug store, opposite, and Dr. W.
R. Bcroggs, who resides next door, was
When the physician arrived the girl
was unconscious and in utter collapse.
He immediately applied restoratives and
tried to Induce artificial respiration, but
to no avail; the unfortunate girl died in
about an hour.
While the patient was being cared for
in the back room of the drug store a sad
scene was enacted in the front. The
father of the innocent victim was wait
ing impatiently the report from her bed
side, and when the news was told him
the unfortunate man broke down com
pletely. The blow comes doubly bard to
a verdict "that Lardis came to his
death from ;i gunsh it wound at the
hands of some part} unknown."
This verdict left the manner of
Landis' taking off an much "f an open
question as before. To s«-t 1 1«> it once
for .'ill it was decided to employ the
Pinkerton agency. Money for this
purpose was raised and Superintend
ent Vanmitta of this t-ity sent seve
ral of his mi-n to the scene. The
result of Hair Investigation was given
in a report mailed yesterday to
First of all they looked for some
motive that might have led I^andis 10
committ suicide. They found none.
()n the contrary, they found every
thing that would go to show the
young merchant's desire to live.
Then tiif detectives looked into
Landis' movements on the night of
August S. They found that he had
closed his store between 9 and 9:15
O'clock. The i;imi> usually left burn
ing was lighted when B. Logan, a
friend of Landla' called there at 9:30
o'clock and found the door locked.
At that time Landis was at Helge-
Bon's saloon and remained there until
10:20 o'clock, going to the Hotel
Hurdge, where he gave Town Mar
shal, E. W. Kedding, a letter to mail.
This letter, afterwards seen by tne
Pinkerton agents, was an ordinary
business epistle to Landis' father re
questing that f-ertain articles of mer
chandise be forwarded.
I^andlK remained at the Burdge
Hotel until 10:40 o'clock in conversa
tion with H. Hanna, when he left,
going toward hi.s store. He was in
ordinary spirits, and passing John-
Hon's printing office, jocularly asked
the men inside if they never quit
That is the last seen of Landis alive
by any one known to the investi
gators. It was then after 10:40
o'clock. At 10:81 o'clock, however,
they have absolute proof that the
Lamp in Landis' store, which was
lighted while he was at Helge-
Bon's was not burning. Constable
William Hughes fixes the time posi
tively, his attention having been
called to the absence of light as ho
was passing. Ben Silas, a tamale
peddler, says there was no light in
the store at 10:27, when he passed,
and J. D. Green testifies to the samu
The theory of the Pinkerton op
eratives is that burglars, having noted
Landis' departure, got into the store
a. few minutes later and extinguished
the light, and were making ready to
him, as it is only a month since he
buried his wife. He has four other chil
The motorman of the car, Frederick F.
Sherwood, was arrested by Officer Wil
liam P. Daltnn and brought to the Sev
enteenth-street station, where a charge of
manslaughter was placed opposite his
name. He was immediatelw released on
his own recognizance.
GERMAN LADIES' PICNIC.
The Benevolent Society Celebrates Its
Eleventh Anniversary at Shell
Over 1000 members and friends of the
German Ladles' Benevolent Society went
to Shell Mound Park yesterday to cele
brate the eleventh annual picnic of the
organization. The arrangements were in
the hands of the following ladies: Mrs.
V. "Wrede. Mrs. Johansen. Mrs. Stein,
Mrs. Hummel and Mrs. Dornbludth. The
reception committee was composed of C.
Stein. Mr. Beenhorman, C. Paul, A. Top
ken and C. Wills. During the day young
and old enjoyed dancing to music ren
dered by Yon der Mehden's band. The
interest of the children was centered on
the booth just outside the entrance to the
pavilion, where everything from a sofa
pillow to a coffee pot was in evidence
and for sale. The ladies vied with each
other in their endeavor to please all who
attended, and the success of the affair
was due to their untiring efforts. The
proceeds of the picnic will be turned into
the funds of the Rev Cross Society, with
which the ladles have associated them
selves in many ways during the past
PATRIOTIC SERVICES HELD.
Bey. Dr. Cherington Preaches a Ser
mon at the Plymouth Church.
The Junior Order of United American
Mechanics and Daughters of Liberty at
tended last evening's services at the
Plymouth Conprgational Church In a
body. The church was tastefully dec
orated for the occasion with American
flags. Promptly at 7:30 o'clock the
services began with an organ voluntary,
"America." A selected quartet sang sev
eral patriotic airs, which were followed
by a stirring sermon by the pastor of the
church the Rev. F. B. Cherington. D.D.
He took for his text part of the eleventh
verse of the eighth chapter of Deuter
onomy. "Therefore you shall keep all the
commandments which I command you
this day." Dr. Cherington said that In
looking through the congregation he
could see that most of the young people
were just on the threshold of lire; he
urged them to be good, brave, strong and
manly. The service was drawn to a close
by the whole congregation singing "The
rob the place when Landis returned.
In support of this theory they were
told by Tony and Manuel Arrunda,
who pass.,] close to the store on Sixth
Btreet at 10:10 o'clock, that they heard
a noise from the inside as if a number
of boxes had fallen.
Any number of people heard the
two shots, which, from various state
ments, wore llrt-d with an interval of
eight or ten seconds between. Frank
Crane, Tom Anderson. C. Hislop, Will
Berry Qua Casino and Waiter Sagee
say they were tired at 10:46 o'clock.
Constable Hughes, M. Matzen, C. C.
Allen, a druggist, Mrs. Frith, O.
Stafford, Peter Anderson, Marshal E.
W. Redding, P. S. Davis, and A. C.
Fleming, the Southern Pacific agent,
say the shots were flred between 10:45
and 10:50 o'clock.
Some stress was laid by the sup
porters of the suicide theory on the
fact that L^ndis had taken three
drinks during the evening. They
claimed it was an unusual proceeding
on the part of the young merchant,
and pointed to it as a circumstance
that he had taken liquor to brace his
nerve for suicide. The detectives
have found any number of people
who say not only was it L.andis* cus
tom to take several drinks hefore
going to bed. but that that night in
particular he did not drink of his
own motion, having been invited on
each occasion. His return to the
store was also in line with his cus
tom, and the theory that he did so
and was killed by burglars also leads
to the additional supposition that the
man or men inside were unaware of
this habit of his and were surprised
at his return.
The theory of the Placer Sheriff
that the bullet found in the store
partition was from l^andis' revolver
is not borne out by the facts. The bul
let was brought to this city last week
by Deputy Sheriff Stevens and taken
by him to A. Browning, a gunsmith
ni fc2<> Kearny street, to whom he was
recommended by Chief of Police
Lees. The gunsmith examined the
bullet in his presence and that of a
Pinkerton operative, and decided
positively that it had not come from
LandiB 1 revolver.
Here the case rests. The detectives
■were employed to determine whether
or not murder had been committed.
The evidence they have unearthed
answers in the affirmative. They were
not employed to hunt down the mur
derer, whom they think was a
stranger at Lincoln. It remains to
be seen if he will ever be caught.
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ready for mailing, 5c per copy. \
ONE WEEK Eg . 3"
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TREK FOR ONE WEEK.
Call at once or write.
632 Market St., opp. Palace Hotel.
' Hours— 9-11 a, m.. 1-3 and 7-8 p. m.
Great American Importing Tea Co's
Big Value Stores.
During the past week we have opened ud
large shipments of TABLE LINENS, TOW-
ELS, NAPKINS, TOWELING, BEDSPREADS,
BLANKETS, COMFORTERS and SHEETS, and
Quite a few special items.
9 cases Fine White CALIFORNIA BLANKETS,
full size and extra weight. Price, $3.25
5 cases Extra Size WHITE ENGLISH MAR-
SEILLES BEDSPREADS, veru handsome
designs. Price, $2.50 each,
One case (300 dozen) GERMAN DAMASK NAP-
KINS, full 26 inches square, extra double
satin damask, Price, $3.50 dozen.
25 pieces Extra Qualitu BLEACHED SATIN
TABLE DAMASK, full width, in 9 differ-
ent designs. Price, $1.00 yard.
175 dozen Extra Size Full Bleached HEM-
STITCHED HUCK TOWELS, Yeru fine
quality, Pricej $3.50 dozen.
We will also have a special sale this week
of 700 pairs very handsome SAXONY and
FISH NET LACE CURTAINS, all new goods,
hoth White and Ecru, Prices, $2.00,
$3.00 and $4.00 per pair,
NOTE.- SHEETINGS and BLANKETS
less than present mill prices.
111, 113. 115. 117. 119. 121 POST STREET.
car of Everard Canada malt lager in
pints and quarts just arrived
SPECIAL SAVING SALE
Monday Tuesday Wednesday
Butter — creamery 40c
reg'ly here 50c square
Whiskey-c? b& Co 3 bot $2
O X Bourbon gal 3
reg'ly $1 and $4 sweet mash
Coffee— Kona 2 lbs 45c
Direct from the finest coffee
district in the Sandwich islands
reg'ly 25c lb — visitors welcome
at our coffee roasting depart-
ment at Pine street store
Gelatine— cox's large pkgs 15c
reg'ly 20c dozen $1 65
Every house-keeper knows this brand
The standard for high quality
reg'ly 30c lb — desiccated
Cured in New York — fresh
shipment just in— 18c lb
Kummel-Giika $1 05
Distillation of caraway
reg'ly $1 25 bottle
Glim drops— Loumey's 40c 2 lbs 75c
A delicious confection
7 flavors— reg'ly 50c lb
Good wholesome food— reg'ly 15c
Currant jelly— Jose I2£c
2 lb can— first-rate quality
reg'ly 20c can
! Mackerel— Undenvood 15c
Soused— also in mustard and
tomato sauce — 20c can
I Soap powder— 8 25c
Tooth powder— listerated 20c
An effective as well as pleasant
tooth — reg'ly 25c bottle
Tooth brush— good one 2 for 25c
Toilet SOap box of 3 cakes 12^C
Sweet cherry— reg'ly 15c box
Comb— hard rubber— 35c 25c
Many novelties in New York
English— French and German
Peek, Frean & Co .. An ?
dinner biscuits 1D " ut
Gericke's salzstengel pkg 20c
.; A big illustrated catalogue of latest
quotations— for your address
432 Pine 115 Sutter aBoo California San Francisco
1075 Clay between Eleventh and Twelfth Oakland
Is a Great Restorative, lnvlgorator ana Ner-
The .most wonderful aphrodisiac and Special
Tonic for the Sexual Organs of both sexes.
The Mexican Remedy for. Diseases of the Kid-
ney« and Bladder. Sells dh Its own Merita.
„. „ NABER, ALFS & BRUNE. Agent*.
. SZ3 Market «tr«et, a (Send lor Circular.)
■ '.'••■', '. '.■■■• ' '•' ' ' ■ . ■ - ■ ... -■ - • *
MR. LEO BABAYAN,
RUGS, CARPETS, Etc.
"Without Limit or Reserve, at
117 SUTTER STREET,
Opposite Nathan, Dohrmann & Co.'s.
LJ\ & X DAY!
THIS DAY, MONDAY, Sept. 11.
At 2:30 p. m.
Mr. Babayan will leave Tuesday. All goods
unclaimed on which deposits are paid will b*
resold to the highest bidder, and also the bal-
ance of the superb stock will be closed out.
A. W. LOUDERBACK, Auctioneer.
WITH THE NEW CLIP.
Oculists' prescription? filled. Quick repairing
factory on premises. Phone Main 10. -
OPTICIANs7 hOT .
642 Market St. »«rui«ht»
'nnaCR CKOrtiCit BuiiQini. __^___^____
%m PALACE **■"§
2 GRAND hotels o
!: SAN FRANCISCO. q
V Connected by a cover. I passageway.
O 1400 Rooms-900 w: h Hath Attached. *»
,© All Under One Management. O
© NOTE THK PRICES: O
© European Plan. 8 1.00 per day and upward O
VI American Plan.?3.<H> per day and upward o
|O Correspondence Sopited. *»
© JOHN 0. KIBKPATRTCK, Manager. O
O O Q.QOOOOO O 0.0,0-0 O 00
fW FAVORITE V
FOR WEAK WOMEN.
■ ______^_— — — — — j
a Dr. Gibbon's Dispensary,
in IS.'i I lor the treatment of Private
Diseases, Lost Man hood. Debility or
disease wearing on body and mlndand
Skin Diseases. The doctorcures when
others fail. Try him. Charges low.
Dr. J. *'• UIBBON. Box 1957. 5 an Francisco-
NOTARY POdLIC AND ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
Tenth Floor, Room 1015, Claus Spreckels Bldgr.
Telephone Brown 931.
Residence, 821 California st., below Powell.
GOLDEN WEST BOTTLING WORKS,
Goods delivered to any part of tIM -city. .
I ;; .Phone, Jessie 1522,