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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 01, 1900, Image 20

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The natives have become Imbued with the
General Davis Reports That Islanders
: Will Not Work While Rations : !
Ar2 Supplied Them.. / '.':"
WASHINGTON. June 30.— The War De
partment has received an interesting re
port from General Davis, commanding
our forces in Porto Bico, concerning the
gTeat hurricane which swept over tht
island last Aupust. and the conditions re
sulting from the efforts of the United
States to maintain the islanders through
their consequent .poverty and suffering.
Referring to the food issued by this Gov
ernment to the natives General Davis
UNCLE SAJVi TO CEASE
FEEDING PORTO RICANS
stopped within about two foet of Manor's
large grain field, near Williams. The loss
at this time is unknown, but will be heavy.

COLE FINAIXY ACQUITTED.
Had Already Served Two Years on a
Murder Charge.
SALINAS, June 30.— Joseph Cole, ac
cused of murdering his sister-in-law,
Mary Perez in May, 1S97, was to-day ac
quitted of the charge and set free after
being in the County Jail and. San Quen
tln prison for two years.
Cole was sentenced once to life impris
onment. The case was appealed and a
new trial granted, and acquittal obtained.
The evidence for the defense was chiefly
that the woman was subject to epileptic
fits, and while in company of the defend
ant had an attack and died. The jury
was out two hours.
not Insured and the barn was Insured for
$1500. The total loss is $4500. The property
Is owned by O. McHenry. president of the
lhrst National Bank of Modesto. The
cause of the nre Is unknown.
HAY AND GRAIN DESTROYED.
Disastrous Fire in the Foothills Near
Eites.
Special Dispatch to The Call
COLUSA, June 30.— At 11 o'clock this
morning fire started. In the foothills near
Sites and burned over an area of about
twelve miles. The two quarries at Sites
shut down so the men could fight the fire.
Gangs also ¦went out from Maxwell and
Williams. It Is reported that the lire de
stroyed four buildings near Sites. Hay
and grain were burned on the Doolings,
O'Keefe and Evans ranches. The fire was
CHART OF THE CHANG
SHAN CHANNEL, AT THEEN
TRANCE OF PKCHILI GULF.
WHERE THE OREGON MET
WITH THE DISASTER, THE
FIGURES SHOW THE SOUND
INGS IN FATHOMS.
Howlci Island lies on the north
side of Chang Shan entrance to
the Gulf of Pechiii. It is 310 feet
high and the lighthouse near the
lower erwj Is 45 feet In height. It
Is fitted with a revolving white
light, visible twenty-eight miles in
clear weather. There is also at
the station two fog guns, which on
signal from seaward fire at fre
quent intervals.
tain Wilde reports that when the boats
sounded around the ship there were "at
leapt rive and a half fathoms." This
sounduijr indicated that the ship was mov
iiiR toward the rocks cloarly shown on the
chart supplied to the Oregon. When the
weather cleared Captain Wilde must have
appreciated, his danger and attempted to
escape Irom it.
**J have an idea." said one of the officers.
"that when the order to hoist anchor was
given the current swept the battle?hip
toward the rock, and before her engines
could give her headway she struck."
Mr. Wu. the Chinese Minister, said to
day that this particular spot was a grave
yard of shipping.
So far us officers of the department are
able to p'at the position of the ship with
the incomplete Information at hand, they
believe that the Oregon must have been
carried by the current east-southeast and
that the tide must have been at its flood.
In' this event there is danger that the
ship will settle on the rock, ripping a
still larerT hole In her bottom, making It
impossible for her to be floated.
The difference, between the rise and fall
cf the ti<1e at the point where the Oregon
lies Is six feet, so that If she struck at
high tide she has Incurred an added dan
ger. Secretary Long made this statement
to me this afternoon:
"I prieve for the Oregon as I would if
-one of our best naval men were hurt and
In danger. There Is almost a sense of
personal loss. I am still hopeful that she
can be saved and towed into Port
Arthur." ;. -• • '¦¦¦¦
Pinnacle Rock, where the Oregon ran
aground, is about . twenty-five feet high
and lies three and two third miles south
of Hawk Island and about one and a
quarter miles northeast of the island of
Siao Lu Shan. . : • . •
BUILDER SCOTT HOPES
OREGON WILL BE SAVED
Irving M. Scott, builder of the Oregon,
said yesterday in reference to the disaster
to the warship: . .'¦ :¦¦ .... -.'.'
"It is deplorable at this time. -.Of
course, much depends on weather condi
tions, but I think that there is a pood
chance to get the vessel off without much
harm being done. Compartment 19 is one
of the water-tight compartments just aft
of tho forward turret.; The doors can be
hermetically closed, and there Is -ho dan
ger of the phip sinking. . • • ' ¦.; • ; ¦ . : -
"The disaster Is most unfortunate, ;but
I suppose it Is one of those accidents that
cannot Le cruardrd against. As far as. the
workmanship of .the bis craft is con
cerned. I can promise that she is as well
constructed as it is possible for a battle
ship to bo, and unless bad weather sets
In she will in all probability be able to
continue her journey as. soon as she-Is
afloat again." : , ; ¦ •' ¦', .:•¦";'
•r- t T ASHINGTQX, June 30.— The fol
\ A / Jowlng dispatches were received
1/1 /at the Navy Department rela-
V tf * tivt> t0 the grounding of the
*-i* Oregon:
'¦CUIZVI'. : June 2?.— Secretary of the
\ av y ' Anchored yesterday In dense fos
in si ¦vc-rtecn- fathoms, tl^ree miles south
cf Hot* Ke light, gulf of Techili. Sent out
two boats ar.u sounded: least water live
and a half fathoms. Weather clear: got
urdcr way a.rd struck Pinnacle Rock.
Much water in forward compartment.
Perfectly smooth. Shall charter steamer
if .>o-«ible at Cbefa and lighten the ship.
Bock through Bide of ship above double
bottom about frame 1?. Small holes ako
through bottom of ship. W1LDL.
"CHEFU. June ».— Secretary of the
Navy. Washington: Iris has gone to as-
Eis-tance of Oregon.
-RAYMOND ROGERS, :
"Commanding Nashville."
•HONGKONG. June of
the Navy, Washington: Princeton has ar
rived. Brooklyn leaves for Nagasaki. The
Zafiro at Chefu has been Kent to assist
thf Oreson. reported by Rogers on a rocK
eoutb oJ How Ke light. Iris goli«to her
a-?=ivtance. • RE.ME1.
The point r.here the Ore-son grounded
if fifty miles west-northw. st of Chefu.
T.iku "ip 1M) mll^s west of Pinnacle Rock.
vh«r<> s=h«e struck. ¦ . .. . .
LONDON.- July I.-A ppecial di?patch
from Shanghai dated June S3 (Saturday)
paws that all on board the I'nited States
battlesbip orctron. which v.«nt ashore m
the <3\zll ><f Pechiii. have been M.v«d.
There is some chance that the \e^sel may
be lloated.
WASHINGTON. June CO.— After an ex
p.mi;;;:tlon of the plans of the battleship
Orf^nn in the lijsrht of her commanding
Officer*! report officials of the Navy De
partstent express the opinion that if she
<tru-k at liish tide she cannot be saved.
Thn Oreson anchored on account of fog at
a point fust north of Pinnacle Rock, -.vait
ir-K for Uj«- fop to lift. The current rets
in v«ry swiftly at this point, and it is pre-
Pi:med that the anchor dras^L-d. as Cap-
belief that the United Btates Is to supply food,
rebuild their houses and give them all the'
necessaries of life for an Indefinite period. It
seems impossible to make them understand
that the aid was only intended to title : them
over and enable them to recover from' the sreat
disaster. They seem Indisposed to replant their
crops, and when January 1. 1P00. arrived (the
date which General Davis had fixed for dis
continuing food issues) the evidence of suffer
ing was so great that I was forced to recom
mend Its continuance. The amount of food Is
sued, however, was reduced as far as was
compatible with actual need, and S7."0.000 was
appointed for work that a large number of la
borers might .be thus employed and effective
aid extended. ; An aggregate of 100,000 rations
dally is now being issued, however. Should
all applications be considered favorably, the is
sues would amount to nearly half a m'illioit ra
tions each day, at a cost of $23,000.
These 1?fucs are pauperizing the people and
Instilling into their minds the idea that, they
have only to refuse to work to be supported by
the Government. In the opinion of Governor
Allen, relief supplies should not be sent to
Porto Rico In the future, and supplies should
be furnished no longer to the larger and more
prosperous planters, but should he given 'only
to the smaller planters and to these for only
a short time loncer. • -
General Davis recommends action ac
cording to these views, and accordingly
the Secretary of War has directed him to
cease the distribution of rations in Porto
Rico on July 15, and to give early notica
of this intention, so that all citizens may
understand the necessity of making
other arrangements than now exist.
RAILROADS LOSE.
PORTLAND . June 30.— In the United
States District Court to-day Judge Bel
linger handed down a decision in ti;o case
of Allen; & Lewis, representing the
wholesale grocers of Portland, against
the Oregon Railroad and Navigation Com
pany and the Oregon Short Line Railroad
Company. The decision to-day was
against the railroad companies. Tho de
cision, however, was not on tht. merits of
the case, but on an application of the
Oregon Short Line to 'withdraw from the
suit on the ground that the court had no
jurisdiction, the Short Line being a sepa
rate corporation.
In the original suit plaintiffs contended
that the rates of the Short Line and the
Oregon Railroad and Navigation com
panies into Idaho territory discriminate
against Portland jobbers and in favor of
San Kranclsco Jobbers, which is contrary
to the interstate commerce law.
Judge Bellinger held that the applica
tion for withdrawal came too late and
that both roads must come Into court and
defend the suit.
For Once in the History of the Town
"Hill Tribe" and "Water Front"
Stand Together.
Special (Dispatch to The Call.
SAN RAFAEL, June SO.— The hill people
and the longshore people of Sausalito are
busy signing a petition to be presented
to the Sausalito Board of Health: The
petition ask3 that a certain nuisance in
the shape of an unfilled pond on Water
street be abated. - ,'-¦'¦'¦¦".
The pond In question Is a portion of
Sausallto's water front, which has been
bulkheadeu in and allowed to remain un
filled save with stagnant water. The ob
jectionable spot is located next the rail
road wharf and Impresses Its presence
very forcibly upon those going on and off
the boat.
For the first time in many years the
good people of Sausalito find themselves
united in- thought and action. Political
rivalry and the poolroom war have been
forgotten In the battle now being waged
against the nimble microbe.
The petition contains a dozen "where
ases" and the words "nuisance." "dis
grace," "good health threatened," "stran
gers disgusted with appearance" find a
prominent place.
ANDERSON IN MORE TROTTBIiE.
Colored Preacher Causes the Arrest of
W. J. Thompson in Sacramento.
Special Dispatch to The Call. '
SACRAMENTO, June SO.— Rev. "W. B.
Anderson, pastor of the African Methodist
Church, this afternoon swore out a war
rant charging "W. J. Thompson, colored, a
plumber, with disturbing the peace.
Thompson, In recent divorce proceedings
brought against his wife, charged the pas
tor with being the cause of all hi3 woe.
This afternoon, when the two men met.
Thompson made a pass to unnocket a
razor and expressed a desire to jslash the
clergyman's throat.
Barn and Hay Burned.
MODESTO, June 30.— A new two-story
barn, G6>:200 feet, hay-cutter and 250 tons
of hay were burned at Bald Eagle ranch,
five miles east of Modesto, to-day. The
hay was on the windward side of the barn,
ready to cut and store in the barn. Ben
Bosen was badly burned about the arm
and shoulder and Inhaled smoke while res
cuing stock from the barn. The hay -was
SAUSALITO RESIDENTS
WANT A POND FILLED IN
(Drawn from telegraphic reports and description of Pinnacle Rock.)
View of the Eattleship Oregon as She Probably Lies at Pinnacle Rock.
Great Rent Torn in the Side of the War Vessel When She
Crashed Ashore — Now Impaled on a
Jagged Reef.
BATTLESHIP OREGON IN PERILOUS
POSITION ON PINNACLE ROCK
MANILA, June *30, midnight.— A week's
scouting in Northern Luzon resulted hi
fifty rebels being killed and forty wound
ed. One American was killed.
Troops operating in North Ilicos have
burned six of the barracks belonging to
General Tinos' forces and captured his
correspondence. General Tino with 200
of his men, armed with rifles, succeeded
In escaping.
Near ilanguirls the Americans attacked
and defeated a large body of bolomen.who
were strongly intrenched. Eighty of the
bolornen were armed with rifles, while the
remainder, estimated at several hundred,
had only bolos.
At Angels General Aquion surrendered
to General Grant. General Aquino, ac
cording to the testimony of survivors, or
dered the execution of several American
prisoners last year at Arayat. This exe
cution was effected In the iace of a rescu
ing column. The restriction clauses in
the amnesty proclamation Issued by the
American autnoritles are said to have
been Inserted principally to cover Aqui
no's action in this case.
At Tarlac three officers and fifteen Fil
ipinos armed with rilies: surrendered to
Lieutenant Burls' scouts. : They destroyed
5000 pounds of powder and twenty tons of
ordnance stores, which were cached in the
mountains west of Mabale.
At Pajnpango the rebels liberated a
prisoner named Aiker, who was sick. He
reports that Captain Charles D. Roberts
of the Thirty-fifth Regiment is well.
..The Filipinos attacked the town of Ben
gued twice on the morning o£ June 25.
The garrison succeeded in driving off the
insurgents, killing seven of them. The
same night the enemy attempted to burn
San Quintanahra, exchanging shots with
the garrison. Twelve houses were burned,
but the, soldiers succeeded in preventing
the flames spreading throughout the town.
Natives Twice Attack Bengued Un
successfully and . Set Fire to
the Town of San
Quintanabra.
Insurgent Losses During a
Week's Operations in
Northern Luzon.
SCOUTS' RIFLES
SPEED DEATH TO
FIFTY FILIPINOS
hjad an Unblemished Sea Record
and Did GallaQt Service in
Two Wars.
tcm through which the company obtained
some of its most efficient officers. At the
conclusion- of his leave Philip, af r^r a
short cruise In the Adams, obtained com
mand of the Woodruff scientific expedi
tion around the world. He served subse
quently on deep-sea surveying, as light
house inspector and on duty at Mare Isl
and up to his promotion to captain In 1SS3,
when he went East, and after a two
years' cruise In the Atlanta took charge
as general inspector of the cruiser New
York, in •which he made a cruise.
His subsequent service In the Texas la a
matter of recent history of the battle off
Santiago, In which his ship took a prom
inent part. A most gallant fighter, he ¦was
also a man of deep religious feeling and
kindness of heart,- and it wa9 he who for
bade his men to cheer at the sinking of
one of the Spanish ships, saying: "Don't
cheer, boys?: those poor fellows are dying."
Later, whtn the battle was ended, he
called on every one on the Texas to bare
his head In silent thanksgiving, and him
self publicly acknowledged his belief In
and gratitude to God.
On January 19, 1S99, Philip was assigned
to the coveted post of commandant of the
Brooklyn navy yard. >
"Jack" Philip, as his crew were wont
to name him, was the personification of a.
typical sailor officer, a polished gentleman
and a devout Christian. He had all of the
good qualities and traits of the perfect of
ficer and none of the follies of the sea
farer. His wife — a Californian — and two
children constitute the charge left by the
gallant Philip to the country which he
served so well.
THE LATE REAR ADMIRAL JOHN "WOODWARD PHILIP.
-K/"T-E"W YORK, June 30.— Rear Admiral
JU>I Philip, commandant of the Brook
lyn Navy Yard, died at 3:15 o'clock this
afternoon of heart disease.
Rear Admiral John Woodward Philip
was born in New York August 26, 1840,
and entered the Naval Academy at thj
age of 16- The outbreak of the civil war
offered opportunities for the young mia
shlpmcn to at once enter upon the serious
practical duties of their profession, and
when Philip wrote a letter to the Secre
tary of the Navy asking to be given a
position of responsibility he was promptly
promoted to acting 1 master and ordered to
the sailing sloop Marion. He served on
the blockading squadrons and the James
River fleet and was severely wounded in
the Stono River engagement, 1863. Pro
moted to lieutenant in 1S62. he rose to the
grade of lieutenant commander two years
later, and became a commander In 1874. in
which grade he remained until 1899, when
promoted to captain, and reached the
rank of rear admiral on March 3, 1S90.
Rear Admiral Philip had the enviable
distinction of having a longer sea service
record than any other officer on the active
list, which, including his command of Pa
cific Mail steamers, footed up to twenty
three years, out of forty-three years ten
months total service. He had very little
inclination for office work and yam rou
tine duty, and up to-the time of his mar
riage was almost constantly at sea. From
lS"^ to 1*7G Philip was the popular com
mander of the Pacific Mail steamer City
of Peking, and introduced the cadet sys-
DEATH SUMMONS
ADMIRAL PHILIP
TJ11S fcJAJN JbKAJNClSUO CAL.L,, SUNDAY, JLJL.Y 1, liH)O.
says
20
i v-3-- OR. JORDAN'S zHttri
imSVJS OF ABATOHYi'
A gj icniK&2znn:.ttt.cit7i.s.f.ciLji
\ fc*^ T* 11 Larcrrt Ar..if oiic»l Museum in the
£ I>!te»?J <inM« »«?«il»Hy cm! , he „,„„, ( '
J ft*$fi OR.iOBDW»-PPJVATE DISEASES^
i P(5^^3 Conralutioa free aod stri-tly prirtte. '
A /J X^«t ti «"»ent penonally rr hy letter. A / I
V B » ljj[ HfJwe Air«ia every caieundertakcn. '
A&tf llO» w 'rtefor Book. POM. QfciSPHV «f i \
VI I II SAtlBlACK, MAtLCO FREB. IaI 1
/i C2 tl ««la»Ue book for tarn) ' \
7 £>K. JOBDAKAfO., 1051 Martet st..a F 9
?.2~:. ¦.• "\v^ . Many Women, can. trace their ruined complexions to. the use of injurious cosmetics which, at their best, simply j^S
Sn ¦¦•"•:¦ .. COVER, UI 3 deiectsi; -They try 6pe preparation after another, hoping to find one that will bring back what has been lostv
j-^:: i but it. will never, retiirn.:. ;Jhere is but one way and .that is to SECURE A NEW SKIN. . All physicians and dermatologists
iTZ. ¦-'¦'' . agree on lone ppint,. : that^ when th^outer cuticle is stained with; 'freckles, tan and other discolorations, or has a muddy,
;*f5;' - ! roughened appearance, -there is '-but one -way to eradicate the defects and. that is by using a preparation which will surely,
iCSV ;'--*v; but-hot too hurriedly, take ; off. the' :outer skim and with it the: blemishes../ No truer words were ever said than that "
;^ , : COAXES A NEW SKIN. It is the. resuk of years of study and experimenting, and today stands alone as a time-tried . 5i
ZZZ : -.' ':•:..-..: remedy iwhich cures. It passed the experimental stage ten years ago, and since then has been used by thousands of dis- ¦
;^ ¦ ; .criminatingwomen who never fail to recommend it in words of praise and thankfulness. rrs
S^ : : ¦ It does not contain a single ingredient that can possibly harm the most, delicate skin, but it must be remembered
!•£**.¦ that ANITA CREAM is not a coldicrearh, but a medicinal preparation which, if properly used, will accomplish a very
;g^ ; . different result from that obtained by the'use of a simple bland or cold cream. It draws all .impurities to the surface and :~2
:^ removes the outer skin in small, scaly particles, thus eradicating all '.blemishes and at the same time, promoting a'growth of
Sp . of new skin as softand clear as an .infant's. It contains no vaseline or any ingredient that will stimulate a growth of hair. 3
•^ rnrr Oniini C 'f y° u cannot obtain Anita Gream of your druggist, send 50c to us for a full sized jar. Further particulars and instructions together with a ~-2
«~ InLL UUmi LL liberal sample will be mailed to any address for a 2c stamp. ANITA CREAM & TOILET CO., 207 Franklin St.', Los Angeles, Cal.
wiitiauiiiiiiiaiiiiiuiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiitiuiiiiiiaiiuiiiiiiuuiiiiiuiiiiiiiaiiiiaiaiiiiiuiiiiiitiaiitiiiiiiiiaitiiiiiiiuiiiiiiuiuii^
fXTTDCO TO THE FAVORABLE CRITICISM
fend many inquiries received by us from
the Medical Profession an3\others Interested
r^rarding our statPtnent that the so-called
CTeakneaa of Men is not a Weakn^fK. but symp-
toms oi Inflammation of the Prostate Gland
(Ti^ck c f . bladder), caused by contracted dis-
orders nnd early dissipation, and that !om cf
Vitality. I'rpmatureness, etc.. are Invariably
cured t>y procedures dirwtod toward correcting
this infUrnmaticn, we •ni?h to Mat* to these,
niasy Infjulrirs. in the columns of the press.
that it takes approximately t*>n Ti-<^ks-' to cure
thr-se disorders of the male. The treatment is
entirely a !r>ral one, as no dniRsinjj the etom-
ach 1*. neo»»$snry. and that the patient may
treat himself at homo, under our directions. "We
will cheerfully *-xrlain the plan of treatment to
any reliable I'J'.ysician on request. The col-
ored chart cf the organs, vrhieh \v» sr-nd free
on appli r aticn to &r.j- cne tntcresfd In' the sub-
ject, tvlli i>e found a preat advantage in ••Home
XMaprjosiy." i-s well as a t-tu'ly for all interest-
ed in their anatomy. Very Beapeetfully,
DR. TAIX'OTT &'cO..
?37 Market street.
ANNOUNCEMENT!
advi:bti3Em:ent3.
BRUSHES s* aaaa «s
bcuses. billiard UbU«
brewers, bookbinders, candy-makers, canner*!
dyers, flourmllls. foundries, laundries. pan«i£
hangers, printers, painters, shoe factories, at*.
tlemen. tar-roofers, tanner*, tailors. «to>
BUCHANAN. BROS_
Brush 'Manufacturers. 609 Sacramento 3»
ADVEBTISEaiENTS^ J
WHEN DOCTORS DISAGREE
What Becomes of the Patient?
Doctors have their hobbles as well _as
other people and In the treatment or aia-
ease often carry them too far for the pa-
tient's pood. For instance in the treat-
ment of indigestion or dyspepsia many
doctors give bismuth and nothing ewe.
others rely on pepsin to bring their pa-
tients through, still another doctor treats
stomach troubles with the various vege-
table essences and fruit salts.
Now one or the other of these excellent
remedies becomes a hobby with the doc-
tor who has had most success with the
particular one in question, because all of
them are flrst-clas3 remedies for indiges-
tion and dyspepsia, but not one of them
alcne is so good as a combination or all
of them, such as is found in Stuart 9
Dyspepsia Tablets, which contains not
on'y vegetable essences and fruit salts.
but also the freshest, purest pepsin and
bismuth, making altogether a remedy un-
surpassed for every form of indigestion,
sour stomach, nervous dyspepsia, belch-
ing of gas. distress after eating, sleep-
lessness, headaches, etc.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets Is not a se-
cret r<*nent nostrum, but you can see for
yourself what it is. and knowing this, its
success as a dyspepsia cure is not sur-
prising. All druggists recommend and
sell them at 50 cents.
STATEMENT OF CAPITAL STOCK
——OF—
The German Savings
and Loan Society,
A Corporation dolnr builnes* it N*. Cl Cali-
fornia street.
DATED JUNE 30, 1900.
CAPITAL STOCK. actuallT .. __^
paid up in Gold Coin fl.OOO.000.00
RESERVE FUND, actually M - />rtA . w>
paid up in Gold Cola OTO.OOO.OO
B. A. BECKER,
President of tfit German Saviors and Loan
Society.
ISeaU GEO. WUHNT.
Secretary of tha German SaTlnss and X<oaa
Society.
STATE OP CALIFORNIA, I M
City ar.d County of San Franc!»eo. 5
D A. BECKER and GEORGE TOUKNTT, be-
ing each separately, duly iworn each for him-
self, gays: That laia B. A. BECKER is Presi-
dent, and that said GEORGE TOURNT It
Secretary of THE GERMAN SAVINGS AND
LOAM SOCIETY. th» Corporation abov» men-
tioned, and that the foregotn* itatement la
true. B. A. BECKER.
OEO. TOURNT.
Subscribed and »worn to before me this JOtI»
day of June. A. D. 1900.
[S«.at.2 GEO. T. KNOX.
Notary Public In and for the City and County
of San Francisco. State of California.
SIXTY-FIFTH HALF-YEARLY REPORT
OF
The German Savings and
Loan Society,
526 CALIFORNIA STREET,
SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA.
SWORN STATEMENT
OK THE CONDITION AND VALUE OF*
the Assets and Liabilities of THE OER-
ilAX SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY, a cor-
poration dotnfr business at No. blu California
street. In the City and County 'of San Fran-
cisco. State of California, and where mid
aaaets axe situated, on June 30. 1300;
ASSETS.
1- J7.00O.00O United States 4 per
cent registered bond*
of 1307. the value of
which Is I 8.015,500 00
1&O.0OO United States 4 per
cent registered bonds
of 1923. th- value of
which is 2.084.730 W
O* those bonds $7,550.-
000 are kept In a box In
tho vaults of and rented
from tha New York
Stock Exchange Saf«
r>eposlt Company In
New York City, and
the remainder In th»
vaults of the corpora*
tlon.
t,UB.QW Miscellaneous First
M o r t e a s« Railroad
i;en.;a of the Stats of
California, Cable and
Street Railway. Light
and other Corporation
First Mortcage Bonds,
the value of which Is.. J.S0O,S» «0
All or said bonds are
kept in the vaults of
the Corporation.
S11.1S9.000 O2.989.9Ca~0Q
Standing on tha books of the
Corporation at 12.Z32.324 4S
I — Promissory notes secured by first
mortcaces on real estate, within
this State, the States of Oresron,
Washington, Utah and Nevada.
The value of said promissory
notes is : 14.tU.4S* SS
3 — Miscellaneous Railroad. Str*«t
Railway and other Corporation
Bonds and Stock Certificates
pledged to the Society for tha
amount of 4M.100 M
All said notes, bonds and cer-
tificates are held and kept by
said corporation la Its ova
vaults.
4— Bank buildlnc and lot. th? Tain*
of which Is 135.000 0*
S — Other real estate situated In the
States of California. Oresron.
"Washington and Utah, the valua
of which is 1.03,737 M
•—Furniture In the bank office of
said corporation 1.000 09
7 — Cash in United States sold and
¦liver coin, kept by said cor-
poration In Its own vaults, tit
actual valua of which la t. GO. 1*4 11
Total .t31.07t.S12 71

LIABILITIES.
1— To depositors: Said coroora-
tlon owes deposits amounting to*
and the value of which is -..329.J33.S93 tJ
2— To stockholders: The amount of
capital stock, actually paid up.
In gold coin, the value of which -'.'-
Is 1.000.000 00
The condition of said liability
to stockholders is that no part of
the amount can be paid to them,
or in any way be withdrawn, ex-
cept In payment of losses durinff _. ¦.;
the existence of the corporation,
nor until all depositors shall havs
been paid In full the amount of
their deposits and accrued divi-
dends.
3 — To depositors and stockholders:
(a) The amount of the reserve
fund in cold coin, the value of
which la ••.••• J75.00OW
Including: the amount of ma-
tured but uneollected interest on
«l<~ians.
(b) The amount of the contin-
gent fund, the value of which Is ¦ 88 373 45
The condition of said fund3 is
that the same have been created
for the purpose of additional se-
curity to depositors against
losses.
4-State. city and oounty taxes as-
sessed by the Government, but
not yet payable 102.045 21
Total .jP1.0T3.g» 78
President of the German Savm^fn^fSan
Society. ' waa
GEO. TOURVT
Secretary of the German Savings and Lok n
STATE OF CALIFORNIA >
City and County of Pan Franrlirn { •*•
•R A. PECKER an.l GEORGE TOURvV K-_
In? each separately, duly sworn e.T-h for m™
self, says: That said B. A. BECKER U pSiS"
dent, and that raid fiKOnOE TOt-R>Tv .
Secretary of THE GERMAN SAVINGS I v£
LOAN SOCIETY, the Corporation above ££,P
tloned. and that the forgoing .taEm^TE
dal Ub o S f 1^. 'Z°7*£° ™^ ™ VhV&t a
[Seal.] GEO. T. KNOX. Notary Public.
Weak Men and Women
SHOULl) LSH DAMIAN'A BITTEIIS. THE
freat Mexican remedy- gives health and
*»-tcsiJj to tciuaJ crjasb. Depot. ZZi M*.rkeu
ft w
% Ma '

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