Newspaper Page Text
THOMAS F. GRAHAM.
MAX C. SLOSS.
gained new charms for the spectators.
Then to show its patriotism, how the"
crowd did cheer for the American flag,
which replaced another bulletin. Then
Roosevelt's picture came in for a Ion?
share of the good natured ebullition, of
the vast throng.
Then as the bulletins continued to show
that McKinley had made gains in every
State the story became an old on© and
after testifying in a variety of ways it3
satisfaction at the result, tho crowd be
gan to scatter. The exodus from "News
paper Corner" began at about 9 o'clock
when all doubt of McKinley's election
had been removed • even from, the most
sanguine Democrat. But the crowd was
so great that though a constant stream
filed along Market street It made no sen
sible diminution in the number until two
hours after, when the thinning- out pro
When The Call's perfect bulletin service
flashed the first Intelligence that the New
York Herald conceded . the election of
McKinley, and that he had undoubtedly
carried twenty-seven States with 2S4
electoral votes, many thought it time to
go home. Others took their places, how
ever, and it was nearly midnight before
the crowd had dispersed. Even then
large numbers remained to ascertain the
result of tl»3 local "election.
The Bevir Club ; showed that It was
equal to the emergency. It paraded about
10:30 o'clock. Headed by a brass band,
the club left its- headquarters and
marched down Market street, followed by
hundreds of people. The members of tho
club to the nvmber of one hundred were
clad in their 2:ha.ki uniforms and with
their flambeaux made u picturesque ap
Early In the evening venders made their
appearance on the streets, with lanterns
in the shape of a dinner pail on which
"Four more years of tho full dinner
These were disposed of In large num
bers and soon almost every one on the
street had one of the symbols of a pros-
Again when the bulletins noted i that
tv. eW T, rk> Illlnols and Indiana were in
the Republican column cries of derision
were heard for the preposterous claims
?£ $ he . Democrats, marie before election",
that those States would ko for Bryan.
..A^d how the crowd did yell when Mc-
Kinley s picture was posted after a bul
letin showing his Immense majority over
Bryan In certain precincts. The face of
the Chief Executive of the Nation, who
has been chosen to guide its destines for
another four years, seemed to have
ers for the- first time the glad tidings that
McKinley had been elected, such a mlghty
roar went up from thousands of throats
that It well-night shook the tall building.
While it was generally conceded up to
that time that McKinley was re-elected.
The Call was in a position to pive definite
Information on a point which was Involved
in slight doubt. When the bulletins con
tinued to be posted, which announced in
no uncertain terms the unparalleled suc
cess of the Republican ticket, such ex
pressions were heard as:
"Oh, what a. walkover for McKinley."
"Willie Bryan was knocked out in the
first half of the first round."
"What a. stampede in favor of JIcKln
during the course of the afternoon and
early evening to watch the returns. As
piptant Secretary Steppacher had ar
ranged to get bulletins from both of the
telegraph companies, and as fast as they
came in they were strung on wires. The
service was excellent and when the Mc-
Kinley dean-sweep bepan to be evident
the old war hor.«f>s frequently broke into
cheers. Major McLaughlin said he had
predicted all the time that MeKlnley's
majority in New York would be 200.000.
Colonel Stone was the proudest man in
the Stste and no one was busier or hap
plor than "Jake*! Stmnacher.
Sorrator Cuttor. secretary of the Repub
lican State Central Committee, went home,
to vote and did not return until late in
the afternoon. From the tfme of his ar
rival at hean'ou.T'tors he was active In
taking care of callers and figuring up re
Before 9 o'clock Colonel Stone sent the
following telegrams East:
SAX FRAXCIPCO. Cai.. Nov. «.
Hon. William MoKinley. Canton. Ohio: "With
trie warmest sentiment of Rratitude we of Cali
fornia corurratuiat" you and the whole people
of the United St3t«s upon the decision of the
loyal voters of our country.
SAN" FRANCISCO, Cal.. Nov. 6.
Mark A. Hanna, Cleveland. Ohio: I con-
Kratulate you and your co-workers • upon the
frrea* vlrtory in the second battle for true
Americanism. GEORGE STONE.
SAN* FRANCISCO, Cal.. Nov. 6.
J. V. Babroclt. Auditorium Hotel, Chicago.
111.: From returns to this hour six districts
sure and only slight doubt about the other.
GEORGE STONE. '
FAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 6.
Henry C. Payne. Republican National Com
mittee Chicago. 111.: California plves McKln
lev more than 2O.C00 majority. tVe eleot all
our Confrrpssmen. GEORGE STONE.
At 10 o'clock Chairman Stone pave the
following statement to the Associated
TVom returns received up to this hour I am
r.f the opinion that McKinley and Roosevelt
have carried California l>y 25.000 majority and
the n?rubl!caris will elect all the Congress
Our I>»»BiFlatur<" will be largely Republican.
I Hm gratified to liave the evidence from the
votrrs themselves that the laboring men of
California are with McKinley find prosperity
for another four years. GEORGE STONE.
Chairman Republican State Committee.
Former Justice Van Fleet sent the fol
lowing congratulatory message:
President McKinley. Canton. Ohio: Califor
nia indorses your administration by upward of
2n.ro.-t majority. Kartrept vote ever trlven to a
TreFlder.tial ticket. W. C. VAN FLEET.
Prominent Republicans flocked to the
committee headquarters by the score, and
as the cood news accumulated wine was
E. T. Lacy. D 835
C. R. Franklin, R '. «8«
G. Hatch, S. D 83
J. F. Collins, R 811
T. J. Horan, D '^
Peter Parson, S. D 30
G. J. McLaughlin, D 951
M. McBride. R <»•<
S. Rothenstein, S. D 87
S. R. Brlggs, Pro 16
J. J. Hourigan, R I.** 29
J. D. Sullivan, D S&5
A. J. Oliver. S. D •••:• &
W. J. Evatt. R 738
C. M. Troppman, D 669
A. L. Casavaer, Pro 7
Hugo Lotzln, S. D «
Thirty-Third District. •
John Butler, R: • '.••• 7M"
J. X. Strand. D .......* • ?6S
J. Burdulin, S. D 98
E. D. Knight. R J.406
W. D. Hynes, D 1.267
Max Schwlnd, S. D ' B<
C. E. Fisher. C. R-... •••- 42
J. G. Levensaler, Pro 11
E. T. Treadwell, R.. '..... 999
J. A. Zollver. D.... 642
X. V. Hanson. S. D..... 4S
W. J. Guilfoyle, R 1.219
J. H. McCormick. D 975
C. E. Williams, Pro 2G
W. Senner, S. D 35
Arthur G. Fisk, R .' 1,536
A. McCullough. D : 848
N. C. Anderson, S. D 21
Bert Schleslnger, D 1.326
R. W. Roberts, R 1,056
Leon Deville, S. D 7
F. D. Macbeth, R...' 1,182
W. T. McClain. D 89.«
A. G. Swanson, S. D 43
H. A. Bauer, R 1,455
S. P. Ellas, D S35
A. N. Turner, Pro 2
C. O. Wilson. S. D 28
Oscar Sutro, D 1,506
H. C. Dibble, R 1,136
L. C. Pistolesi. Ind 106
J. Kroezer. S. D 26
L. A. Henry. R ) 727
W. D. Wasson. D 661
A. Kastner. S. D 25
M. Hermann. Ind 18
A. Merrill, Pro 10
W. J. O'Connor, Ind 2
M. W. Brady. R 931
Eustace Cullinan, D £94
J. D. Hart, Citizens' R 5(W
Charles Schinkel. S. D 48
A. A. Cavagnaro, D 1,059
A. Campbell, R 790
E. W. Thurman. S. D 36
B. C. Brown, R 833
W. H. Gately. D 554
H. Groner, S. D 3-3
Joseph M. Plunkett, D....."..; 1.679
J. E. Flynn. R 1.504
T. E. Zandt, S. D 101
H. H. Luse, Pro 20
R. J. Welch, R 2.272
T. E. Curran. D 1,164
F. N. Hayman, S. D H3
A. T. Hinz, l J ro • 15
E. I. Wolfe. R 2.6)11
W. K. White, D 1.808
H. G. Pendleton, Pro 7
W. Schultz. S. D 98
H. W. Philbrook, Ind 487
J. G. Tyrrell, R 2.169
L. H. Ward. D l.<™
W. A. Wheaton. Pro 1*
W. E. Walker, S. D 12o
J. H. Nelson. R J.J53
J. J. OConnell, D 1.646
W J. H. Barnes., Pro 1'
J. Messer, S. D 79
At the Republican headquarters Major
Krtnk. Mclaughlin, Justice McFarland of
the Sui«reme Court, Judge Noble Hamil
ton, Judge Henry S. Foote, Horace G.
Platt, Colonel John S. Mosby. E. R.
Llllenthal. Colonel Henry I. Kowalsky, I.
W. Hcllman Jr., Richard Slops. M. H.
Esbcrg, Louis S. Haas and George lx>w
entxrg were among those who came in
Among the men at tho Democratic head
quniterfc were J. J. Dwyer. W. H. Alford,
R. P. Troy, Frank H. Gould and T. Carl
M. F. Tarpey. after having voted in
Alameda and given the managers there
final admonitions, came over to San Fran
cisco. At 4 o'clock, with Bryan apparent
ly making grains in New York, Mr. Tar
pey asserted his confidence in the success
of the Democratic ticket and said that at
no i!np during the campaign had he been
£oubtfui of the result. He even expressed
a willingness to risk some of the money
he won on Argot the day before.
As returns bepan to be received a few
party leaders drifted into the headquar
trrs of their respective parties. The first
New Tork and Chicago returns being fa
vorable to Bryan, there was a decidedly
cheerful air at the Democratic strong
hold, while at Colonel Stone's levee there
va« a little bit of corresponding gloom.
Not until late In the afternoon was
there any particular activity at either of
the State headquarters. Colonel Stone
jind Assistant Secretary Steppacher, with
a few assistants, were on duty at the
Republican headquarters at the Palace
Hotel, and Secretary Al McCabe, with
his assistants, waited at the Democratic
rooms at the California Hotel.
Joy Animates Republicans
as Gloom' Settles Upon
HEAR THE NEWS
Indications are that Joseph Plunkett
has defeated J. E. Flynn for the State
Senate in the Seventeenth District. Klynn
was the nominee of Kelly and Crimmins.
Governor Gape and the Harbor Commis
sioners may attend to Barry and Smith,
and Senators Perkins and Bard may look
after Federal office holders Lynch and
The cratify!np result is also announced
that Phelan's prime favorite. Thomas E.
Curran. is defeated In the Twenty-third
Senatorial District by Richard J. Welch.
In the Nineteenth Senatorial District
John G. Tyrrell, "Republican, Is also a
The bos« orders -were to knife Xelson
because The Call supported him. Tho
friends of pood povernnK-nt should watch
closely ovcrythir.sr connected with the
count and transmission of the ballots.
ture Wolfe may Ftand bs an object lessen
to arouse the people to a vigorous anti
boss ramralfn in the future. He's ihe
laft rose of Herrin's bouquet.
Th<* result in the Tvvonty-n'th Senator
ial DiFtrKt la causo for public gratifica
tion. J. H. Nelson. Iho Republican nom
inee, nppo-ars hy th«> returns to be a win
ner. The corrupt end degraded elements
trere combined to <We:it him. Kelly and
Crimmlns. M. H. Barry. Mik? Smith. E.
M. Buckley and the riff-raff of tho Phe
lan-Fay push united to dffoat him and
elect J. J. O'Connell. the Phelan candi
date for State Senator. Governor Gape
umipht to call off Whnrfinstrs Barry and
Smith and the Hrrubllran State Central
Committee made a feeMe effort to call off
a committeeman, but the orders of Kelly
and Crimmins were obeyed on the water
front by employes of the State govern
FRANK H. KERRIGAN.
As early as 5 o'clock last evening the
people began to gather around The Call
building. Posts of vantage had been ap
propriated even earlier than that by men
whose faces denoted a keen desire for in
formation. As fast as the returns, which
denoted a sweeping : Republican victory,
were posted vociferous cheers resounded
up and down the street. When The Call's
immense red searchlight flashed through
the air denoting to the interested observ-
The crowd was well handled by a squad
of twenty policemen under the command
of Lieutenant Blrdsall. assisted by Ser
geants Gleason and Helms and Corporal
Williams. While at least 10,000 people re
mained watching the returns 50,000 or
more were kept constantly on the march
by the police officers. The crowd was
handled without a slnerle accident, though
often the passing streetcars came within
an ace of running down some enthusiastic
McKinley man, who. in his exuberance,
neglected to get off the track. Cars, both
going out and coming in, were crowded
on the outside and the passengers stand-
Ing up on the dummy would sometimes
brush against the fringe of the crowd,
but with no more serious results than the
loss of a few buttons or a tear, in the coat
of some luckless individual who stood too
It was a surging, seething mass of
struggling -humanity that stood in the
vicinity of "Newspaper Corner," at the
Intersection of Market, Third and Kearny
streets last night. • All sorts and condi
tions of men were- in the vast throng and
many ladies too 'were out to cull informa-:
tion from the bulletin boards. Around tho
entrance to the Cl&us Spreckel's building,
in which is located The Call business of
fice, the crowd was so thick that it lapped
over the car tracks and many times dur
ing the evening the street was impassable.
The interest of the many thousands of
spectators seemed to be concentrated at
that particular point and the enthusiasm
burst forth in cheers upon cheers when
ever a bulletin-telling of McKinley's vic
tories was posted. .
From every point of vantage people on
both sides of the bay and out on the
ships in the harbor waited for The Call's
messages. Signals of McKinley's victory
in California, in New York and through
out the nation flashed almost simultane
ously, and to., a" waiting people the truth,
and all of It, was told.
were Joined with the victorious host. The
lights that wrote th«lr messages on the
clouds were all of carmine hue, McKin
ley's color. Not once was the green
brought into play, for the people at the
polls had willed otherwise.
JUSTICES OF THE PEACE.
T. F. Dunn, R...... . 18,413
H. L. Joachimsen, R 15,968
G. C. Groezlnger, R 15,591
P. V. Long, R 15,441
J. R. Daniels, R.... 14,595
T. I. Fitzpatrick, E> 13,411
J. E. Murphy. D 10,571
D. S. O'Brien, D. 10,457
J. T. O'Connor, D 11,483
J. Prosek, D .....8,396
M. A. Clennan. B. (D 746
J. E. Davles, S. D.. 834
G. W. Metzger, S. D. .................. 828
N. J. B. Shultz. S. D. ...Y... :..:...... 784
H. Warnecke Jr., S. D 768
G. W. F. Cook, City Rep.. . ... 585
Constitutional "amendment No. 1—
No ~ « — _ ...........10,681
James V. Coffey.. 19,077
Stephen V. Costello 13,317
William R. Daingerfleld 14,395
William P.'Lawlor 17,605
Unexpired term —
Gaillard Stoney.v 8,528
Scott Anderson 681
J. A. Anthony 707
W. C. Shepard ". ......' • 749
John C. Wesley . 764
Edward G. Hall.. -... 757
Robert Thompson..... ¦ 259
George H. Bahts... 10,693
Thomas F. Graham ;....... 14,470
Davis Louderback 10.464
D. J. Murphy 12,667
M. C. Sloss 16,457
Unexplred term —
Frank H. Kerrigan 16,764
Julius Kahn, R 9729
Porter Ashe, D are*
C. C. O'Donnell, Ind '506
G. B. Benham, S. D .-. 461
J. Rowell. Pro 73
Fifth District. •
E. F. Loud. R ; 9 092
J. H. Henry, D g'g^
F. E. Caton. Pro:.. 45
C. H. King. 8. D 2 24
V. TAYLOR 256
L. A. GOBLE 234
L. S. ATWOOD 222
M. C. WINCHESTER 240
N. MORCUM 224
W. KELLY 219
S. BRISTOL 212
L. D. BIDDLE 7S1
E. M. DEWEY 779
O. GAFVERT 771
H. HAUCH 774
W. MAIN ¦ 773
E. M. ANTHONY 772
F. REED 771
J. M. REYNOLDS 7G8
A. J. STEVENS 771
J. H. BLANCHARD 241
J. H. SEAWELL 15,220
WILLARD H. STIMSON 15.173
J. P. HAYNES 15.125
W. R. JACOBS 15.0S?
W. R. PRATHER 15.090
W. T. BAGGETT 15.0GS
JAMES N. BLOCK ...., 15.057
THOMAS A. RICE 15,024
JOHN A. COLE 14,941
SAMUEL M. SHORTRIDGE 21,423
WILLIAM J. BARRETT 21.285
JOHN WALTER RYAN 21,227
HAROLD T. POWER 21,201
WILLIAM R. DAVIS 21.247
CHRISTIAN B. RODE 21,233
FRANK McGOWAN ., 21,192
WARREN R. PORTER 21.114
JAMES McFADDEN 20.386
Results Which Show Who
Are Victors and Van
quished in the Fight.
STORY OF THE
In strong contrast to the scene of re
joicing at the Republican headquarters
was the deserted condition of the Demo
cratic commitiee rooms Tifter 10 o'clock.
The party managers slipped away one by
one to lose themselves in the crowd on
the streets, untH a single clerk and tele
graph operator were left alone to receive
and arrange the returns. The operator
was of Republican persuasion, so all was
not sadness as the instrument ticked off
the news of Democratic defeat.
opened freely. Among those who spent
the evening or part of it there were Henry
J. Crocker, ex-Judge Van Fleet. Frank
L. Coombs. Major Belknap, Wakefleld
Baker, Julius Kahn, Colonel F. E. Beck,
Morris Sweltzer. Louis Brandt. E. S. Hel
ler. Justice McFarland and Colonel Ko
Gaston Ashe, brother of the candidate
for Congressman, met T. H. Williams Jr.
in front of the Palace Hotel early in the
evening and rushed toward him. By
standers who knew they had not spoken
for years thought there was going to be
a mlxun, but Ashe only wanted to bet.
He said he had wagered all his ready
money, but he would- stake a carload of
potatoes on his brother's chances. Wil
liams readily agreed and the bet was duly
Berwin & Gassner, the manufacturing
furriers, have a large stock v of fine capes,
jackets and scarfs on hand; prices to suit
everybody. : Ladles -desiring to. purchase
will do weir to call. Sealskin coats as
low as $125, which are '.second to none in
the world. 110 Kearay street. •
$125 Sealskin Coats.
BERKELEY. Nov. 6.— Jack Stein, the
3-year-old child of U. L. Stein of North
Berkeley, was kicked ' In the head this
morning by a horse and severely injured.
It is feared that his skull is fractured.
Child Badly Injured.
OAKLAND. Nov. 6.— Rev. K. B. Brad
ley, pastor of the Park Congregational
Church of Lorin, has resigned his pastor
ate on account of overwork and failing
health. Rev. Mr. Bradley, wishes to con
tinue his studies at the seminary and he
cannot continue with his church work at
the same time. vo*. *,¦.-•:
Mr. Bradley Resigns Pastorate.
OAKLAND, Nov. 6.— The Board of Pub
lic Works last night passed a resolution
rescinding all the proceedings that have
been -taken in the matter of opening
Washington street through from Four
teenth street to San Pablo avenue. The
action was taken on account of irregulari
ties in the advertising. The proceedings
will be commenced anew.
Street Proceedings Stop.
*.- . — . — _
perous Republican administration In his
possession. Inside the pall was a lighted
candle and the bauble made- a decided hit
wherever it *appeared.\ ,
"The great searchlight that flamed
election results across the heavens from
the lantern" of The Call building Is among
the finest ever placed in position in the
West," said Henry J. Wolters, chief en
gineer of the Claus Spreckels building, late
last evening. • "The: installment of the
signal plant -was completed Sunday even
ing. Through the courtesy of D. D. "Wass
I was able to. secure a 65- Ampere search
light. To the layman this statement Is
meaningless, but for those who do not
understand the power represented In the
figures named I will^say that the light is
of enormous, almost Incalculable candle
power. ¦ ' .. --.':'-'¦¦;;;.-'¦:. ,-.\;
"This light was placed in position on
the rim, as it were, of the lantern of tho
dome. Telephonic communication was
established between the men at the light
and the telegraphic receivers In The Call
business office. The same communication
was also established with the seventeenth
floor, where six men were engaged hand
ling colored fires and rockets. On the sec
ond floor of The Call building a stereoD
tlcon projecting plant was established to
throw upon the screen stretched In front
of the building the election .returns as
soon as received. Results were communi
cated to the operators of the stereoptlcon'
the" searchlight and: the fireworks men
simultaneously. Thus even sooner than
the people on^ Market street could read
the bulletins from the screen the news
.was known to all who resided in the bav
cities, for the great searchlight signals
were visible for many miles around
i'There was but one portion of the ar
rangement , which, through - force of cir
cumstances, we were unable to thorough
ly test. That was the green light end of
the programme. Green was Bryan' 3
color, but early, in the game we laid the
green paraphernalia aside to make room
for more red, , and until morning the
heavens were as > lurid :as when Nero
fiddled near., burning Rome."
One of the Democratic Electors Chal
Pay for Violating
William T. Baggett, one of the Bryan
electors, lost his vote yesterday, as did
many other citizens through the same
mistake. Within the past thirty days
William T. Baggett was a guest at . the
St. Nicholas Hotel. He then . moved to
the Strathmore Hotel. His right to vote
was therefore challenged on the ground
that he had not resided thirty days in
the precinct before the day of election.
Every policeman was notified by orders
of Chief Sullivan Monday night to warn
licuor men on their beats strictly to ob
serve the' law in keeping their saloons
closed on election day on pain of being
brought before the Police Commissioners,
besides running the risk of being arrested
for selling liquor. The law ¦was obeyed
except in a few instances. Matthew
Grimm, saloon-keeper, 113 Leldesdorff
street, was arrestel by Sergeants Gleeson
and H. J. Wright.
Herman Willers. who keeps a saloon on
Sacramento street, was arrested by Cor
poral Eagan, while other members ot the
harbor police arrested Simon Carlson,
bartender for Otto Hansen. and T. O.
Mahoney, bartender for a saloon on Pa
As a rule the water front observed the
law, but some of the men who kept their
places open apparently without detection
have had their names taken and are likely
to hear from the Commissioners next li
HOW BAGCKETT LOST
A VOTE » FOR HIMSELF
On© of the Bitterest Contests Waged
in the City Against Corruption in
the Forty-First District.
In the Forty-first Assembly District a
battle royal was In progress all day long.
Republicans united with Democrats to de
feat Henry C. Dibble and hundreds of
votes normally Republican were cast for
his Democratic .opponent, Oscar Sutro.
A very heavy vote was cast and before
2 o'clock most of the electors had cast
their ballots. Although the legislative
contest was bitter there were no disturb
ances, no illegal voting and no open cor
ruption on the part of Dibble s cham
pions. Generally speaking the election
v/as outwardly one of the quietest in the
history of the district. *%'i;-' ~^ : i. '¦•
The same story .. may be tola for the
Forty-second District, where a stubborn
fight by good . citizens, irrespective or
party, was made to defeat L. A. Henry.
In the broad area embodied in the Mis
sion district and including one-half of the
city and four Assembly districts, there
v/ere but two men arrested during the
dny Otherwise the entire section was
as dull, as far as election excitement
v;"ent. as if there had been no election.
All work was suspended at the big manu
facturing institutions in the Potrero. The
Union Iron Works, the Risdon Iron Works
and the Western Sugar Refinery were
closed down during the entire day
to afford the employes a chance to vote.
DIBBLE'S DEFEAT THE
AIM OF BEFTTBI/ICANS
SPLENDID VICTORY OF LOCAL REPUBLICANS
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1900.
CONTINTrXJI> FROM FAGS FIVE.
DIBBLE MEETS DEFEAT,
(Continued from Papre Five.)
JAMES V. COFFEY,
WILLIAM P. LAWLOR.
nia was safe In the Republican line. Red
fire -blazed from the dome and conveyed
the message that New York's citizens
It was yet early in the evening when a
long shaft of crimson light raised up
ward from the horizon and linked the
dome of The Call building with the zenith.
It was the first herald of McKinley's tri
umph, and throughout the bay cities the
thousands who watched knew that from
The Call there was flashing the first news
to reach the coast. A great searchlight,
like a huge red eye, peered out into the
night and again flashed the news of Mc-
Kinley's triumph. Red bombs leaped up
ward with bursts of explosive patriotism
and shed their rays upon a multitude, a
thousand feet below, that "sent up a
mighty cheer when thus told that Califor-
Mighty Cheers When Red
Searchlight Flashes Vic
tory for McKinley.
Constitutional amendment No. 2—
Yes .... ¦ 16.604
No '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'..'. 6,449
Constitutional Amendment No. 3:
Yes . 15,559
No *.'.".".'."."¦.'.'.'.*.*.'. 5,455
Constitutional Amendment No. 4:
Yes .... 12.441
No !!!!!!!!!!! 6,932
Constitutional Amendment No. 5:
Yes ....... .......14,874
No .'.'.'.'.'A. 3.S45
Constitutional Amendment No. 6:
No '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.... 8.2G7
Constitutional Amendment No. 7:
Yes ....... 17,107
-No ".".".I'...'. 4,810
Constitutional Amendment No.. 8:
Yea ...... '.10,303
no ;;;;; s,067
Against .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'..'. 13,731
See display of above goods in our
6 pairs In a box.
We will also sell one case MEN'S HEAVY
MERINO HALF HOSE, all sizes from 9 to Hi,
in black, tans and natural arau.
Price $1.50 per box,
The above aoods are a SPECIAL PUR-
CHASE, are all wool, natural arau color, are
extra tieavu weialit, and at the price are the
cheapest line of Men's Underwear ever offered
I llbUj tf/i©f3\/ LdLlli
On Wednesday November 7, and
following flays we will offer 250
dozen MEN'S WOOL SHIRTS and
DRAWERS, In all sizes from 30
Men's Wool Underwear!
fSL i^^ jljWL Rj Byj
£J5^ GEARY STREET
Between Hyde and Larkin.
Tvle&oooe Polk 1US.
NEW WESTERN HOTEL,
I/EAIINY AND WASHINGTON STS.— RE-
*» modeled and renovated. KING. WARD A
CO. Europ^-en plan. Rooms. fcOc to Jl 60 day;
$6 to tt'week; $S to 150 month. Free baths; hot
and cold water every room; flre grates In every
room; elevator runs all nlgbt.
rpms vrtxXr-K-sows ast> reliable old
L Specialist cures Blood Poison, Uonorrhcea,O!ei»U
Stricture, Seminal Weakness, Impotence and their
nllled Disorders. Book on Diseases of Men, />*«,
OvirMyea rV <n pereiiee. Terms reasonable. ITr W
9tr>3i2ally;6:.Tnto*.30ev > g*. Sundnys.lOto 13. ConWJ?
cation fre« aod sacredly confidential. Call or address
P. IW.HCOE McXULTY, M.D.
26tf Kearny St* s»au Francisco. C4U
Recommended by physicians. sWattr always
clean and warm. Tub department best in city. •
Swim at the Crystal Baths.
! "Mlra Valle," P. Klein, Sauterne type, claret
Grand Vin. Depot 613 Geary street. *
III. 113. 115. 117. 119. 121 POST STREET.
I Pie Crust I
made with ?
i| Is Flaky, Digestible and has no
I smell of strong lard. [J
I A-.Sterilized Cocoannt^Fat for
I Shortening «d Frjiag.
I A perfect supersedcr of Butter! '
I Lard and Compounds.
I: . Ask Your Grocer or Write.
India Refining Co., I
Single Box Mattress
IS steel tempered jprtnjs.
hardwood less, we ara •
selling 1 this mattress for
"We carry a complete stock of
everything in the Furniture lln».
BIG REDUCTION IX EVERT
DEPARTMENT. Call and in-
spect, our prices.
WE EXTEND CREDIT.
338-340-342 POST ST..
Near Powell. Open Evenings.
The foundation on which i
we are buildine our business I
is absolute satisfaction to !
every purchaser— one price —
and money back if^ you
want it. !
I We don't ask you to pay
for a fancy name — we don't
i ask you to pay a fancy profit. j
Pay only for what you pet — j
the best millinery skill can
produce — just a reasonable
J Y XHe