Newspaper Page Text
Proprietor and His Wife
; " Give Battle to the -'
One Burns the Books ; and the
Other Chews Up Rev
Special Dispatch to Ae Call.
SAN JOSE. July 13.— The distillery of
Nicholas Antecivich, on Devine. street,
was raided to-day by Special Agent B. M.
Thomas and Deputy Collector Flannery
and a quantity of contraband |j brandy
seized. Antecivich was arrested. -• \
'For some time .the officers have sus
rpected .Antecivlch .of .selling unstamped
goods, for it was learned he was .dispos
ing of brandy at. a price below the Gov
ernment tax. To-day the officers went /to
his place and accused him'and asked to
see his books. Antecivich handed over
the Government book and told Ills wife to
destroy the others. Before she could be
caught she rushed upstairs, and locking
the door burned the books. Antecivich
was then arrested, but on his way to Jail
he eaid he would give them the- books if
they would go back with' him. -. .
The.officers returned. 'Antecivich opened
a drawer, and picking up a book of stamps
began to chew them up. A .fight, ensued,
with. the officers, and Flannery was bitten
in trying to rescue the stamps 'from the
man's mouth, and In addition Antecivlch's
wife hit him on the head with a club. The
stamps recovered were issued in 159S,
which shows conclusively that Antecivich
has not been using them on his product.
Antecivich was arraigned before United
States' Commissioner James and released
on $500 bonds. His examination is set for
Tuesday. . ' ¦ - ¦
Steamer Grounded at Pucherea.
CONCEPCION, July 13.— The Pacific
Navigation Company's steamer Talca is
badly grounded at Pucherea.
LEAVES A BLIND
Qontest Against Thomas
M. Cooke's Will Is
' Filed? r
Butte County Citizen Charged
With Exerting Undue
Special Dispatch to Th» Call.
SACRAMENTO. July 13.-Margaret
Cooke, aged and hopelessly blind, has in
stituted in the Superior Court a contest of
the will of her deceased son, Thomas M.
Cooke, asserting that . he was induced
through undue Influence to > part' with his
property. Cooke owned in the rich Sacra
mento River section a ranch worth $8000.'
Some time ago, needing ready money, he
borrowed $300 from William H. Curry of
Nord, Butte County,; giving as security an
absolute deed tc his ranch. . Soon after
ward Illness necessitated his departure
for the dry climate of Tucson, Ariz.
It Is alleged in the proceedings brought
to-day that Curry followed ' Cooke to
Tucson; that he Induced him to return
with him to San Francisco and there en
ter a private hospital, and that while
there . and undor the influence of strong
drugs Curry prevailed -upon him to make
a' will in his 1 * favor, confirming the trans
fer of his ranch and giving Curry all he
possessed. The- will named William H.
Schooler, an attorney of San Francisco,
formerly of Chico, as executor. It was
filed ohortly after Cookc's death in May.
It is averred in Mrs. Cooke's complaint
that her son induced her to come to Sac
ramento to live with him; that their rela
tions had been s.uch as became a mother
pnd son, and that he often remarked that
he intended to leave her his estate. It is
alleged that Si?hocler, the executor, is a
friend of Curry, but- he is not cnargred
with having had any wrongful connection
with tbe transaction. It is declared that
at present Mrs. Cooke is penniless.
»'t..y.'t..t..t..'»..*..t..?:.«-f: . » » »«¦«-»- ? .»..t..t..f..t..T..i
LACK OF MOTIVE POWER SPOILS
SECOND TRIAL OF THE AIRSHIP
. Lands in a Tree.
A cumber of spectators had congregated
on the platform of the Eiffel tower to
watch the trial. They cheered the balloon-
prise of 100,000 francs offered by
Henry Deutsch for a manageable balloon
before a committee of the Aero Club to
day. Starting from the Pare de Meudon,
he reached the Eiffel Tower in a quarter
of an hour, and after sailing around the
tower started to return to the Pare de
Meudon. but lack of motive power neces
sitated a descent at Boulogne-sur-Seine.
The condition of the winning of the
Deutsch prize is that the trip from St.
Cloud to the Eiffel Tower and back must
be made in half an hour.
Santos-Dumont started at 7:40 a. m. He
reached the Eiffel Tower in fifteen min
utes, turned around it and had begun his
return trip, when the motor failed and
the aeronaut ripped the silk of his bal
loon, fearing disaster unless he could
quickly reach the ground. The balloon
pitched forward headforemost into a
clump of trees on the Rothschild estate
near Boulogne, where it was caught and
suspended In the branches on the oppo
site side of the Seine from, the starting
point. Santos-Dumont was not hurt.
IT. Santos-Dumont Starts Out Well for the Deutsch
Prize, but Suddenly Lands in a Tree Top.
PARIS. July 13— M. Santos-Du
mont. the Brazilian aeronaut,
made the official trial of his bal
loon in the attempt to win the
ably is responsible for the collapse of hla
machinery, as the balloon was seen to
turn partly over on- its side. ,, It is calcu
lated that but for the accident the trip
from the Pare de Meudon around the
tower and back would have been a com
plete success and would have been accom
plished in fifty minutes. Santos-Dumont,
as he climbed down from the tree where
his balloon caught, was questioned as to
what had. occurred. He said; . f
"My motor was badly regulated and
suddenly refused to act when I was pre
paring to descend. I saw at once that un
less some action was promptly taken the
balloon would be carried away by the
wind. So I ripped the silk in order -to
come down immediately. All had gone
well on my trip up to that moment. I did
not succeed entirely this time, but I hape
to be more fortunate with my next at
tempt. I am not bruised or hurt in any
A . few more ¦ moments would have
brought Santos-Dumont safely back to
his port of , departure, when suddenly the
balloon stopped short and its screws
ceased to revolve. Consternation pre
vailed among the members of the Aero
Club committee and the crowd, and some
one exclaimed, "He is done for."
The balloon, however, was carried slow
ly by the breeze toward the grounds of the
Aero Club, and subsequently it was blown
back to Boulogne, where the aerial trav
eler ripped its silken sides and descended
Into a clump of trees.
Santos-Dumont will resume his attempt
to win the Deutsch prize a. week hence.
BUTTE, Mont., July' 13.— According to
the,, estimate of, Manager Wilson i of the
Butte Hotel, $25,000- will cover the entire
loss by. the fire . at that'place this^morn
ing. The i work of renovating the hotel
has already been begun.
Twenty-Five Thousand i the Loss.
Last March Lulu Glossbreriner, 13 years
old, -. disappeared from Eldersmill. The
body has been identified as hers, and a
Mexican, Jesus Carrara, has been ar
rested, charged w%th her murder. At the
time of the girl's disappearance it was
suspected that* Carrara knew where she
was, but there was no proof against him.
SANTA FE, N. M., July 13.— The body
of a murdered girl was found to-day by
a dog which was discovered feasting on
one leg , of the corp'se near Santa Rita.
Tho limb was brought to Santa Fe and
examined by a doctor, who said it was
that of a human being. Search was made
and presently, the girl's body was discov
ered buried under rubbish.' ... ; ',
Special Dispatch to The Call..
Remains of a Murdered
Girl Found in New
Baroness de Pallandt and they had a long
conversation., Then Hanna and several
detectives searched the ship • and found
that rooms 4, 5 and 6 had been engaged by
Mrs. Hanna, but also that her name had
been stricken from the passenger list.
Her maid was aboard, however, and all
her baggage was on the, steamer's deck.
Upon arrival at room 6 the detectives
found that it was locked and guarded by
a member of; the ship's crew. As no
criminal -offense was charged, the detec
tives did not dare break in the cabin.
About half an hour before the Campania
sailed Hanna left the ship and the dock
in a cab, accompanied by a Cleveland at
MANY DEATHS DUE
. TO THE HOT WEATHER
NEW YORK, July 13.— New York City
had a death rate of 40.82 last week, al
most double the usual summer rate. This
large Increase was due to the excessive
heat that prevailed in the early part of
the week. There were 2267 deaths from all
causes,' against 1524 for the corresponding
week in 1900. ;¦' ' „
NEW ORLEANS, July 13.— The Govern
ment thermometer at 2:30 "o'clock reg
istered- 101.8. breaking all hot weather
records for New Orleans. No prostrations
were reported. 1 : .-, , - ' • '
ST. PAUL, July 13.— This was the hot
test day , ever, recorded by the Govern
ment weather .' bureau at this station,
being .' 98. i instruments ranged
from 100 to '105. One prostration was re
ported, -i": ¦;¦;.' - , : ; ;
Consul Is a Bankrupt.
NEW YORK, July 13.— Sol Berliner, the
United States Consul at Teneriffe, Canary.
Islands/who is here on a sixty days' leave
of absence, filed a. petition in bankruptcy
to-day. The liabilities are placed at $51,-
S53, with, no assets.
Hanlan Coach for Columbia.
•NEW YORK, July 13.— The World will
say to-morrow: Edward Hanlan is to be
the Columbia ; University's permanent
rowing coach and Is to make New York
his 'home in the future, and will become
an Atnprlpan Htizen. "
LEE LOOK MUST
FIGHT FOR LIFE
Evidence Against the
Highbinder Is Past
- •/ — — • —
Santa Clara's District Attor
ney Will. Have Plenty
of Assistance. *
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SAN JOSE, July "13. —Great interest cen
ters in the second trial of Lee Look for
the murder of 'Lee Wing, ! which will be
gin in Judge Lorigan's court on Monday
morning. ; Since the disagreement of the
jury last week District Attorney Camp
bell and Sheriff Langl ord have been hard
at work on s the case, and the evidence in
troduced at the first trial has been mater
ially strengthened.. There will be a. posi
tive identification of Lee Look as the
murderer of Lee Wing by Deputy Sheriff
Rives and Policeman Hughes, who caught
him in the act. ' ;.. .
j Coroner Kell, aa '¦ olisor, has summoned
a- special venire of sixty talesmen for
jurors. Greet care has been taken, in tha
selection and all parts of tho county will
The flndingof a 44-caliber bullet in the
remains of Wins, which corresponds to
the revolver taken from Lee Look, with
four chambers empty, Is seemingly proof
positive that'he flred one of the sixteen
shots into Lee Wing's body. Besides this,
it Is said some of the witnesses for the
defense are willing to modify their testi
The action of the Jury in disagreeing in
the first trial is severely denounced.
Judge Lorigan was so amazed that he
gave up his vacation and set the second
trial for a week later. JListrlct Attorney
Campbell will be assisted in the prose
cution by Attorney V. A. Scheller, who
has b«n hired to assist by W. K. Beans,
the late- employer of Lee Wing. It is said
that James W. Rea has engag-ed Senator
Charles M. Shortridge to assist in the
FAILS TO FIND
Wife of Daniel Hanna
Outwits Her Former
NEW YORK, July 13.— Mrs. Mary Har
rington Hanna, who obtained a divorce
from Dan R. Hanna of Cleveland three
years ago, sailed for Europe to-day on the
Campania with her three children. Hanna
is a son of Senator M. A. Hanna. The
young woman succeeded in boarding; , the
Campania and in remaining hidden until
it was too late to serve a writ of habeas
corpus requiring her to produce the chil
dren in court on Monday next. This writ
was obtained after service of a similar
one had been avoided in Ohio. Both writs
were issued on the application of Hanna,
who did not wish his children taken to
Hanna arrived in New York this morn
ing and after a consultation with attor
neys he applied for and obtained a writ
of habeas corpus commanding Mrs. Han
na to produce the children in ' court on
Monday: As soon as the writ - was ob
tained^ Hanna and a detective went to th,e
Savoy Hotel, where Mrs. Hanna and sev
eral -friends had been stopping, to . serve
it. There it was learned that the entire
party had left the hotel early in the
morning and it was reported that they
had sailed on the Menomlnee. . On Kear
ing this Hanna went directly to the At
lantic Transport dock, where he was told
that his wife had not sailed on the Meno
minee. Then he went directly to the
Cunard dock,, where the Campania was
being made ready to sail.
On the Campania Hanna met the
Continued From Page Fourteen, :,'.
WITH RED FIDE HID MUSIC THIRD (jlTIDl'liL BUNDES-FEST IS OPENED.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, JULY 14, 1901.
Shooting King Honored.
After the cheering that greeted the close
bales they slaughtered the great English army
of Fakenbam. I tell you this, skill In arms
Is important and this is • no holiday for you
gentlemen. Tou come here to shoot at targets,
but your coming means a great more than
that. It means awakening the Interest of our
people In the use of these weapons of pre
cision, which will make them strong and In
vincible in war. I welcome you most heartily
to our great city. I trust your coming among
us will be received, as I know it will be, and
you will be received by our citizens cordially
and taken to their hearts and their .homes.
We are clad to see strangers, we are glad to
welcome our Eastern brethren, and when you
come on a. mission of this kind you are thrice
welcome. And now in the name of the city
I bid you ¦welcome and good cheer. (Great ap
.:..' When a . man " asks a . woman to t be his
wife.it is ; merely; a' catch; Question.' ':. •¦
"Tester day afternoon . and evening repre^
sentatives of the Eastern schuetzen socie
ties arrived in this city in large numbers.
The visitors >now. here represent the Mas
sachusetts . Rifle Association, the Iroquols
Rifle Club -of Plttsburg, the Brooklyn
Schuetzen Corps," the Independent .New
York : Sqhuetzen'^ Club , and -' the ¦ Wisconsin
Riflemen. -. • ' •:.-.-_ •.-.. >• :< i
Many Club's Represented.
.At 12 o'clock Captain F. A. Kuhls, presi
dent of the bundes," will deliver the open
ing-address.--: An' hour,; later he will fire
the three -symoolic' shots,- and then the
shooting. contests will be inaugurated. .
This will be the day of the great parade
and every . German society, in ; the city,
military and otherwise, \will find a place
in line. Seven divisions 'there will be, all
headed by full military bands. The order
of-: the parade was DUbllshed in . full in
Saturday's Call. ; The line of march will
be from the Palace Hotel, the nolnt of
formation, up Market street to City; Hall
avenue/ There the procession will coun-,
termarch ' around - the .Lick • monument,
turning down ;• Market to Kearney,- to
California, , to Montgomery,:, to Market,
and .then to the ferry. :The parade will
start promptly at 9 o'clock this morning.
A ' special ¦ boat : will > carry the Schuetzens
to the Oakland mole, where special trains
will run directly to Shell Mound Park.- |
Grand Parade This Morning.
'- There were more cheers, and then Cap
tain Kuhls introduced that veteran of
many shootings, Wilriam Ehrenpfort, 74
vears of age and the only surviving mem
ber of the Centennial shooting team of
1876. The veteran spoke briefly in German,
and then the crowd dissolved into a social
gathering, the : !" Calif ornians urging re
freshments.upon their, guests. Most of the
visitors were introduced to _ Mayor Phe
lan, while those who were strangers • to
each other were made acquainted by the
members of the reception committee.
Other Honors Bestowed,^
' "But I assure youthat I can appreciate
the ¦welcome we have all ¦ of us had here.
It is generous, almost overpowering. "Why,
If the members of this Bund accept all the
hospitalities tendered to them some of
them will not : survive. They will be
killed with kindness." > '
Then Captain Dux, commander of the
Central Schuetzen of 'New York, was In
troduced and returned: thanks briefly on
behalf of the men he represented.
By this time Louis- Haake had found a
prize among the visitors and came down
the central aisle leading William. Hayes,
the Shooting King of America. There
was a roar of applause,-, and when it had
subsided Captain Kunls introduced the
visitor. Stepping before Mr. Hayes, Cap
tain Kuhls took an elaborate gold and
white badge. from his pocket, having the
insignia »f the order, and in due form
invested the visitor with the rank and
dignity - of honorary president of the
Shooting Bund of America. How well. the
honor was/ deserved was testified \ by the
enthusiastic cheering of the audience fol
lowing this announcement. -
• ."Ladies and gentlemen." said Mr,
Hayes when the applause had subsided,
"I am- sorry that I do not speak your
native language. Unfortunately, I was
born in America. Worse than that, as I
now see, I was born on the wrong side of
America — I was born in the j East — and I
appreciate that the more with every hour
that I liye in this wonderful climate.
of the Mayor's remarks had in some de
gree subsided, Captain ICuhls, speaking in
German, proposed a toast to the visitors.
Refreshments, both liquid and solid, were
by "this time being served to all present,
and the toast was drunk with all the hon
M. Santos-Dumont, in his latest
airship, called Santos-Dumont No.
5. circled Eiffel tower and traveled .
five miles in the teeth of a west- /
Total distance covered in trip
from St. Cloud round Eiffel tower
and return was little under ten
This distance the airship covered
in forty-one minutes, eleven more
than the half hour in which it is
necessary to complete the trip in
crdec to win the prize of 100.000
francs offered by M. Henri
Going out from St. Cloud to Eif
fel tower with the wind astern he
took thirteen minutes; coming
back against the wind required
twenty-eight minutes. With the
wind the airship made a speed of
about twenty-three miles" an hour,
and returning against it ten miles
SPEED OF AIRSHIP.
1st as he rounded the tower. The wln<
which was lacking during the first part <
the trip, sprang up after Santos-Dumoi
started on the return journey and prol
' Tightening the strings of a violin is a
strain of music. ;'
A big procession of cyclists and automo
biles carrying torches and Japanese . lan
terns left the Latin quarter to-night and
rode to the Bols de Boulogne. Those tak
ing part in the processioil will, return to
the ctty ¦ for the midnight ball. - " . ¦
The change in temperature this evening
is hailed -with satisfaction in view of the
great annual review at the Longchampa
racecourse, which will take place to-mor
row afternoon. An unusual attraction at
the review will be the presence of the
members of the Moorish mission, attired
in striking Oriental costuwies. There will
participate for the first time a company of
military cyclists, who have just ridden to
Parts from Sedan in three days. They
ride specially -made bicycles, .which can b«
folded in thirty seconds and carried on the
backs of the men. They will march past
President Loubet, first with their bicycles
on their backs and the*n mounted.
The spell of sultry weather which has
prevailed for a week past was broken by
a heavy hailstorm this afternoon and to
night the weather is fine and cool. The
terraces in front of the cafes are crammed
with holiday-makers. There will be a
children's fete, open-air games and other
amusements in the working quarters to
morrow and displays of fireworks will.be
given and music and dancing will be re
sumed in the evening. The festivities will
be continued Monday, ••which, although
the' authorities have refused to declare it
an official fete day, it will be kept as a
holiday by most Parisians. - v
PARIS, July 13.— Paris Is gayly be«
flagged to-night in anticipation of the na
tional fete to-morrow, the anniversary ot
the Fall of the Bastile. Throughout tha
city, particularly in the middle and work
ing classes, open-air bills, are being held
in almost every square* and cross-street,
where band stands have been erected.
Th6se in central positoins, such as tha
Opera square and the Place de la Bourse,
are elaborately decorated with bunting
and Chinese lanterns, while in the poorer
quarters a few planks placed on barrels
or a wagon dra pea with national colors oj
ornamented with a half dozen lanterns
serve as a stand for a scratch orchestra,
around which workingmen and their fan>
ilies dance the night long.
While scientists are puzzling their brains
to find out the cause, each individual can,
by a little precaution* avoid the chances
of contracting dreaded and dangerous
kidney trouble, or eradicate it completely
from their system if already af Aicted.
Many precious lives might have been, and
many more can yet be saved, by paying
attention to the kidneys.
It is the mission of The Call to benefit
its readers at ' every opportunity and,
therefore, we advise all who have any
symptoms of kidney or bladder trouble to
write to-day to Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Bing-
hamton, N. Y., for a free sample bottla
of Swamp-Root, the celebrated specino
which Is having such a great demand
and remarkable success in the euro of tho
most distressing kidney and bladder
troubles. With the sample bottle of
Swamp-Root will also be sent free a pam-
phlet and treatise of valuable informa-
To-day -we see a relative, a friend or an
acquaintance apparently veil *¦ and in a
few days we may be grieved to learn of
their serious illness or sudden death,
caused by that fatal type of kidney trou-
ble— Bright's disease.
- Kidney trouble often becomes advanced
into acute stages before the afflicted Is
aware of its presence; that is why wa
read of so n?any sudden deaths of promi-
nent business and professional men, phy-
sicians and others. They have neglected
to stop the leak in time.
At no time in the history of disease has
there been such an alarming increase in
the number of cases of any particular
malady as in that of kidney and bladder
troubles now preying upon the people of
Increase in an Already Prevail-
ing Disease — Are Any
Vital Statistics Show an Alarming
IS IT AN EPIDEMIC?
DB, KILMER'S SWAHP-EOOT.
CHAS. CONKLIN &CO.,
710 Market St. Phone Main 5337.
Steamers sailing- July 18.
Grand round trip excursion!
We- have certain special Induce-
ments to offer to freight shippers
and passengers to
And Khort Rail Lino from Portland to all
points East. Thpoufth fi;ket* to all
pclnts. all rail or «tenm*h!o «nd rail, at
STEAXEB TICKETS IKCLUDE BERTH »cd HEALS.
6S '.f. Sails" July '*«/». AueiiVtl. U, a, 31
ES - GEO -..YslV D^vviv;' 2 v:' Au^s'tX-ie. 2 .
D.W.HITCHCOCK.Gen.Agt^l Montgom'y. S.F.
Oaly tSt^atxa-mtxtf* !**»• *°
O. R. & N. CO.
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION GO.
And CIA 6UD AMBRICA>A DE VAPOSES
To Valparaiso, etoppinc at Mexican, 'Central
and South American ports. Sailing from Har-
yison-st. wharf, 12 m.
AREQUIPA JuryiT.'PERU .. ..Augrust 7
ACONCAGUA ..July 21|GUATEMALA...Aus 22
These steamers ere built exnreesly for Cen-
tral and South American nassenirer service.
<No chanre at Acapuico or. Panama.) • Freigrht
aod pasuneer office. 316 California street.
fUI-rOCB. GUTHRIB & CO.. Gen. Agents.
f\ a f"I* •* nmil ¦ Corner Fourth and
r IilL nilulil Market - s - f - Tr y
I Urr Kill 111 r Special Brew,
liiii L IIU 1 HL steam and La * er -
"¦ •¦:¦•- ¦ "V " • •¦"Be. . • Overcoats i and
--'valises checked t rea.
1:45 t m., S:15 and' 8:30 p.m., except Sun-
day. Sunday, 9:45 a. m.. 8:80 p. m. Leave*
Vallejo. 7 a. m., 12:30 noon. S p. m., except
Sunday. Sunday. 7 a. m., 4:13 p. m. Far* N
cent*. - Telephone - Mala 1508. Landing and ot*
fice,' pier 2. HUslon-tt. Cock. HATCH SRO3.
Steamers GEN. FRISBIE or MONTICELLO
BAY AND " EIVEB STEAMERS.
FOR U. S. NAVY; YARD AND VALLEJO.
DR. BALL'S REINVIGORATORgSfRfa
Five hundred reward for any
case we cannot cure. This secret |39 .Hu
remedy stops all losses In 24 hours, | * • ¦.--- * H
cures Emlsslcns, Impotency, Varl- BBB KfilM
cocele. Gonorrhea, Gleet, Fits, fS\\" fivrttl
Strictures. Lost Manhood and all JfeMJ LWj
wasting effects of self-abuse or ESSsLJeSqb
excesses. Sent sealed, $2 bottle; 3* ftaBcaiTwy
bottles $5; guaranteed to cure »ny case.' ¦ Ad-
dress HALL'S MEDICAL INSTITUTE, 855
Broadway, Oakland, Cat. Also for sale at 1073ft
Market et., 8. F. Ail private diseases quickly
cured- Send for free book. ¦ • ¦ , •' : ;_
S. S. ZEALAXDIA, for Honolulu
. Saturday, July 20, 2 p. m.
S 8. SIERRA, for Honolulu, Samoa, New
Zealand and Aus Thurs., Aug. 1, 10 a. m.
B. S. AUSTRALIA, for Tahiti
Tuesday. August 6. 10 a. m.
i. D.SPEEGKELS & BROS. CO., Bsnera! Agonfe, 327 Garket St
ten'! Passenger CiSot, 643 fearket St., Pier Hi. 7. Pacific St
23 First Street. San FrBnclno.
THE HICKS- JUDD CO.,
AAA^nlA St £ Pii Mmn ' MKM « Kns 1
VV*mUlV < ' -<J * VV# OWECfLIKEloUHIIL !
COKPAGNIE GENERALS TRANSATLANTIQUE
DIRECT LINE TO HAVRE-PARIS. ji***^.
Sailing- every Thursday, Instead of <E^f^S%
Saturday, at 10 a. m., from pier 42, ««*iJ0B»
North River, foot of Morton street; *La Nor-
mandle. July 18; La Bretag^ie.- July 25; La
Champagne. August 1, La Gascogne. August 8.
First class to Havre, $70 and upward. Second
class to Havre, $45 and upward. GENERAL
AGENCY FOll UNITED STATES and CAN-
ADA. 22 Broadway (Hudson building). New
York. J. F. . FUGAZI & CO.. Paclno Coast
Agents, 5 Montgomery ave-uie. San Francisco.
Tickets sold by alLRallroat^cket Agents.
»• *Twln Screw Express Steah.V B . ¦¦'¦< ?¦ ¦¦
ET HFTfiHFS printer,
\f IIUUnC3, ; BllSansome st..S. F.
Pioneer. Dry Goods Store.
MEN'S WHITE DRESS SHIRTS for 40c.
¦worth $1; Ladles' and Children's Hose 5c a
Pair, at Pioneer Dry Goods Store, 105 Fifth st.
LUBRICATING OILS. ENSIGN & McGUF-
FICK, 23 Spear St., S.- F. Tel. Main 5320.
From Steuart street at 2 p. m.
Freight and passenger office, 330 Market st.
F. F. CONNOR, Pacific Coast Agent.
S. S. Leelanaw sails Mon-Jjy, duly 15
S. S. Argyll sails Monday, , Aug. 12
S. 6. Uelanaw Kails Monday, Aug. 26
Cabin, >105; Steerage, ?40,
PANAMA R, R, S S
TO NEW YORK VIA PANAMA DIRECT.
LUBRICATING OILS. LEONARD & ELLIS.
- - 418 Front St., S. F. . Phone Main 1719. • .. ,
/ FRESH AND SALT MEATS.
IAQ RflYFS £ Tfl Shipping Butchers. • 104
JA3- flWlCJtt W;- clay. Tel. Main 1294
SUGH A CHANGE.
Not only in feelings but in looks. The
skin is clear, the eyes^ are bright, the
cheeks are 'plump. NS more pain and
misery, no more sick headache, no more
jaundice. What worked the change ?,
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery,
which cured the disease of the stomach
that prevented proper nutrition, and also
cleansed the clogged and sluggish liver.
Dr. Pierce's Golden' Medical Discovery
cures diseases of the stomach and other
organs of digestion and , nutrition. It
cures diseases . of lungs, heart, liver, and
other organs which • seem remote from
the stomach because many of these dis-
eases have their cause' in a diseased con-
dition? of the stomach ' involving . the
allied organs of digestion and nutrition.
"Isentvou a' letter about a year ago," writes
Mrs. J. Ellis Hamilton, of Farmington, Marion
Co., West Va. ¦ "I stated my case as plainly as I
could, and deceived a letter from you in a few.
days, telling me to use Dr. Pierce's Golden Med-
ical Discovery and V Favorite ( Prescription '—a
bottle of each. .1 used three of each, and feel
like a new woman. ¦> Don't suffer any pain or
misery any more.; Before using your medicines
I suffered all the time — had jaundice, caused
from food not digesting properly. : I would have
sick headache three 'and four times in a week.
Could not do the work myself. I commenced
using your medicines as recommended for liver
complaint, and think I am cured now. '-I asked
our doctor if he couldn't cure me, and he said he
could give me medicine „ to help nie but the
trouble ' might ' return any time. ;' ' I doctored
three years ¦without any relief. Haven't had
sick 1 headache since . I took the first bottle of
your medicine." ' • ,. ¦ ;. v ¦-. :?
Dr. Pierce's Pellets cure constipation. .
COAL. COKE AN J PICJ IRON.
JT WII £ ffl ¦¦ 90 ° Battery Street.
• L- iTll/OUK tt VU-> Telephone Main 186!.
BILLIARDS. POOL AND BAR FIXTURES
St. Germain Billiard Co.. ¦ late Jacob Strahle
& Co. (est'd. 1852V 409 Market St.; upon in-
stallment or rented; also beer apparatus.
OF RESPONSIBLE HOUSES.
Catalogues and Price Lists Mailed
STEAMERS WILI» LEAVE WHARF, COR-
ner First and Brannan streets, at Id, m.
for YOKOHAMA and HONGKONG, calling at
Kobe (Hicgo). Nagasaki and Shanghai and
connecting at Hongkong with steamers for
India, etc. No cargo received on board oa
day of Bailing. •<> ••
SS. NIPPON MARU.;. Wednesday, July 17. 1901
6S.. AMERICA MARU.. ..Saturday. Aug. wVl901
SS. HONGKONG MARU
¦ Wednesday, September 4, 1901
I Round-trip tickets at reduced rates. . For
freight and passage apply at company's offlce,
421 Market street, corner First
W. H. AVERY. General Agent
From New Tork Wednesdays at 12 noon.
Pennland July 24 Kensington ..August 14
Bouthwark ......July 31 "Zeeland August 21
•Vaderland ..August 7 TYlesland ....August 28
•Stop at Cherbourg, eastbound.
INTERNATIONAL. NAVIGATION CO.,
CHAS. D. TAYLOR,
General Agent Pacific Coast, 30 Montgomery st.
RED STAR LINE.
New York and Antwerp.
Stopping at Cherbourg-, westbound.
From New York Wednesdays at 10 a. m.
Bt. Paul .August 7 St. Loula.. September 4
St. Louis August H Philadelphia ...Sept. 11
PhiladelphUu.August 21 St. Paul Sept. 18
St. Paul August 28 St. Louis .: Sept. 25
NEW 70KK. 80OTHAXPT0N. MKD0S. PAB18.
Pacific Coast Steamship Co.
m <a.' Steamers leave . Broadway
'Wharf. San Francisco:
ThNhr,-. For Alaykan ports — 11 a. m. t
l^^ji July 15, 20, 25. 30, August 4.
m#lTj*|^jh Change to company's Bteam-
V£n&t\*?k * Tf fit Seattle.
Kb^iSH \ib For Victoria, Vancouver (B.
£ffidEr^yfr*3 C.). Pert To-nnspnd, Seattle,
f^**j^^«B^3 Tacoma, Everett. Anacortes
end New Whatccra (Wash.)—
11 a. m., July 15. 20. 25. 30,
Aug. 4, und every fifth day thereafter. Chang*
at SeatUe for this company's steamers for
Alaska. an<I G. N. Ry. : at Seattle or Tacoma
for I*. P. Ry-: at Vancouver to C. P. Ry.
For Eureka and Humboldt Bay— 1:30 p. m.,
July 11. 16, 21, 26, 31, Aug. 6. and every filth
For San IMeeo. stopping only at Santa Bar-
bara. Port Los Angeles and Redondo <Ix>s An-
jrcles) — Steamer Santa' Roea, Sundays. 9 a. m. ;
Steamer Corona. Wednesdays. 9 a. m.
Foe Los Angeles, calling at Santa Cruz.
Monterey. San Simeon. Cayucos. Port Harford
<San Luis Oblspo). Gavlota, Kanta Barbara.
Ventura. Hueneme. East San Pedro. San Pe-
dro and "Newport <*Coos Bay only)— Steamer
Coos Bay. Saturdays, 9 a. m.; Steamer Bo-
n'ita, Tuesdays. 9 a. m.
For Ensenada, Magdalena Bay, San Jo*e del
Cabo Mazatlan, Altata. La Paz. Santa Rosa-
lia and Guaymas <Mex.) — 10 a. m.. 7th each
For further information obtain company* b
The company reserves the rii?ht to change
eteemers. sailing: dates and hours of sailing
without prevSoii« notice.
TICKPT OFFICE — < New Montgomery
¦^SafpraSlKS ft CO.. Gen. Agents.
10 Market et.. San Francisco.
I h Few Reasons Which Are Rapidly taking ' np|Iij|
I , a Hew Catarrh Ours Famous. Wi!s1M)
t§& 8tnart'&>Catarrti Tablets, the new Catarrh can catarrh, but simply give temporary relief which K r^'ls
&** fcas tbe foHowiag advantages OTer otfcer catarrh a <5oseof pla!: 1 salt andTrater-rrilldo justas well. ic-imt\~-
||j£ remedies. Catarrh must be driven out of tho system, out ll&fufiil IW + i>n
IM First- These tablets contain no cocaine, mor- of the blood, by an internal remedy because an l|fJfplpf jiji '^Sfi
wS rhlne or any other injurious drug and are as internal remedy is the only kind which can be m \ |[d hjl jH^ I •
CS3 eafeand beneficial for children as for adnlts; assimilated into the blood. ... §|;%fl M \\\Wfr,' 1
HI ful« i« an important point when it is re-called Stuart's Catarrh Tablets do this better than |» ft If -M mjfl/%
VM that man* catarrh remedies do contain these the old form of treatment because they contain g| ft W - \^i //£
Et« Terr ob'ecttonal ingredients every safe specific known to modern science in /j ff
W A-'ext-'" Being in tablet form this remedy does the antiseptic treatment of the disease ?'
m not deteriorate irtth age, or an exposure to the >ext: The use of tahalers, and spraying ap.. gtt|I
H Sr m lUmid preparations Invariably do. P ara us f f s - f esldes being and dis jgtt \ j
Kp fcu««"*« r --,.-?•>,• appointing Is expensive, while a complete treat- |fi B 15J
1 Kert: The tablet form not only p re^rresthe m Xtof Stuart's Catarrt Tablets can be. had at i \\\-
m medicinal properties tmt It is so far more con- Unlte4 qi Oanada «l A ' \ ,
jw£ Tcniest to carry and to rise at any time that it is gs* k a a
I on!y a question cf time when the tablet will en- A Charlestoaf Mass> the . || \ % \\
I 8^^ e " quId < JS2 1 2SrSl«t^£ ha PPy Possessor ot fonr children, writes: §| \ \ \\
$£ ready done In the medical department of tha .. Catarrll TaWet9 not only cured me of chronio W&A \\\
% United States army. nasal and throat catarrh, but they have saved ij^SAVHl**^
a No secret is made of the eomposl- me man y an anxious night with my little ones." rIL v\ \ A H
Si tion of Stuart's Catarrh Tablets; they con- Dr. J. J. Reltlger, of Covlngton, Ky., says: — Iliiai B \ \ »
S tain the active principle of Eucalyptus baric, red «j suffered from catarrh in my head and throat I |§J&I \ n \ M
jjg gum blood root and Hydrastin, all harmless antl- eTerT f aU) stoppage of the nose and lrrita- 1 \\ ¦ \ B
gi septles, which, however, are death to catarrhal tlon In the throat affecting my voice" and often ||i \ v \S1 H 1 1
jM| cerms wherever found, because they eliminate extending to the stomach, causing catarrh of the e|ft\ Ml \ft
|B them from the blood. stomach, I bought a fifty cent package of |>9?I I 1 II l|
t? Next: You can not cure catarrh by local appll- Stuart's Catarrh Tablets at my druggist's, carried jjliaY | ' 1 \»
Hp cations to the nose and Uuoat, because these are them In my pocket and used tbem faithfully, and faf^V '1 B''\rl
fe simply local symptoms and such treatment can the way in which they cleared my'haad and W&sij\ 1 1 la
gj£ not possibly reach the real seat of catarrhal dis- throat was certainly remarkable. I had no KSy J \ I I IS
fe ease which Is the blood; for this reason, Inhalers, catarrh last winter and spring and consider my- KfraL _j • 1 1 J!
W douches, sprays and powders nover really cure self entirely free from any. catarrhal trouble."
I Furniture ~j
H , A Superb Collection of Fancy and odd Rockers. S
I Comfort and quality first, then originality in de- 1
g Sign and variety in finish. This one comes in quartered gold- §
B en and Flemish oak, boldly carved, rich leather upholstered scat. m
U Other Leather Scat Rockers, comfortable and scrvicable as low as 1.50 I]
1 A \ \CWX\f*f For your comfort and |
a 11 AJVJlllV^l . , .. -\g
g ,. convenience when visit- ' t&
I -ing our New Drapery Department. It is on the |
¦ ground floor now. Come and see how .complete it 1
I is. Rest on cosy couch or easy diair while enjoy- 1
ing the_ beauty in color and fabric — your pleasure |
' shall be our recompense. |
"The Credit House." Six Stories High. |
23 3-23 1 5-23 7 v BrW f*2J!i? S Marfoa in Plain Tt<tta*^ji Private Exckaif* ' g