A. Cleve Gives Damaging
Prosecution Rests Its Case
After Examining Many
The preliminary examination of William
Buckley, Thomas Moran, Charles Donnel
ly and Edward Duncan, on the charge of
murdering George W. Rice, the non-union
machinist, at Twentieth and Howard
streets, on the evening of October 11, was
continued before Judge Mogan yesterday.
After over a dozen witnesses had been
examined, the prosecution rested and the
case was continued till to-morrow morn
ing, when the defense will announce
whether any evidence will be offered.
The most important witness examined
•was Arthur Cleve, a boy 16 years of age,
¦who works for A. J. McNicoll & Co., ele
vator repairers. He testified that he was
sitting on the front of the car and saw
W. J. Piatt and his daughter, who were
the first witnesses examined, sitting there.
He also noticed the defendants, Buckley
and Moran, standing- together on the car.
Moran, he said, occasionally jumped off
the' car and looked behind where Rice
was sitting. When the car reached Twen
tieth street he saw a man clubbing Rice,
but it was not Moran. Buckley got off
the car and fired the shots at Rice as he
lay on his back on the street. He was
asked to identify Buckley, and he walked
from the witness stand to where Buckley
was sitting and placed his hand on his
shojlder. Buckley turned perceptibly pale.
He pointed to Moran as the man who ran
away with Buckley and the man who did
the clubbing. They ran toward Shotwell
street and he saw Buckley turn the cor
ner -toward Nineteenth street.
The boy's evidence differs from that of
Piatt and his daughter, who testified that
Moran was the man who did the clubbing,
but otherwise it entirely corroborates it.
The other witnesses examined were:
Drs. Maher and Rlxford. of the City and
County Hospital: Lieutenant Price, Detec
tives Graham and Fitzgerald, Dr. Baeiga
lupi. autopsy surgeon; Dr. W. J. Mahonev
E. H. Mills. Miss Fannie Dowdall, Charles
Angelus, motorman, and William Spiess.
conductor of the car; W. H. Kidd and
NEED not i
I BOAST I
of the superiority of our !
glasses or of cur skill in fit-
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i Remember our name
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A visit DR. JORDAN'S great A
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of St. Mar >' the Virgin.
mS*l?s*l§ss3B&£ Pan Francisco. Cat. My
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Class** Strengthen the Eye and Brain. Ger-
man Eyewater, 00c. GEORGE ¦ MATERLE
German Expert Optician. lO7l'/i Market st. near
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BRUSHESS R BARBERS. BAK-
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brewer*, bookbinders, candy-makers, canners.
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btablemen, tar-roofers, tanners, tailors, etc.
Brush Manufacturers. 609 Sacramento St
FOR THE . ¦
LOOP, LIVER. LUNGS.
4% Bill 4% Rifles. Ammunition, Fish-
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tOO cures In 6. T. For particulars addreu
PHYSICIAN, box 1950. Call of flc*.
BANKERS ARE WARNED TO LOOK OUT
FOR NOTES STOLEN BY HIGHWAYMEN
Pinkerton Detective Agency Actively Engaged in Work of
Running Down Members of Notorious Curry Gang,
Who Are Wanted for Many Robberies and Murders
THE arrival in this city yesterday
of Colonel William A. Pinkerton,
the noted head of the National
Detective Agency, will result in
extra vigilance on the part of
bankers and business men throughout the
State in watching for persons who may
try to pass a quantity of bank notes
stolen in the hold-up of the Great North
ern Railway train, near Wagner, Mont.,
on July 3 last by the notorious "Curry
The vigilance of the Pinkerton detec
tives Is being exercised not only on the
Pacific Coast but throughout the entire
republic, and the word passed all over
the country is to secure the members of
the gang, despite the cost.
The history of the Curry gang reads
like a dime novel, for it is replete with
robbery and cold-blooded murder. Mem
bers of the gang have fallen before the
bullets of brave officers, while the rob
bers have taken the lives of officials in
border to escape the felon's doom.
The operations of the "Curry gang" ex
tend o\er the past six years and the fa
vorite hiding place of the members has
been the "Hole in the Wall" country in
Wyoming. The members of the gang
were cowboys and their first steps in
crime were taken as "rustlers," or cattle
thieves. The leader of the band is Har
vey I^ogan, alias "Harvey Curry," alias
"Kid Curry," aiias "Bob Jones," alias
"Tom Jones." Associates of the leader
were his brother, Louis Logan, alias
"Louis Curry," alias "Lonny Curry"; R.
E. Curry, alias "Bob Curry." alias "Bob
Lee"; John Curry, alias "John Logan";
Georse Curry. George Parker, alias
"Hutch Capsidy." alias "George Cassidy.''
alias "Ingerfield": Harry Longbaugh,
:.lias "Kid Lonsrbaugh," alias "Harry
Alonzo"; O. C. Hanks, alias "Camilla
Hanks." alias "Charlie Jones." alias
"Deaf Chariie"; Maud Jones, alias "An
nie Rodgers." alias "Maude Williams"
and a woman known as "Lillian Rose."
Bullets have ended the career of John
Curry, George Curry and Lonny Logan;
Harry Longbaugh and Lillian Rose were
arrested in St. Louis last Tuesday night:
Maud Jones is in custody in Nashvil!e,
Term.; R. E. Curry is in prison and offi
cers are close on the trail of Harvey Lo
gan, the leader, who made a sensational
fight In Nashville, Term., three weeks ago
and made his escnpe from the officers.
In addition to many murders, this gang
participated in the hold-up of the Bank
of Belle-Fouche. R. D.. In IS<T>; the rob
bers of the express car of a Union PacHle
train at Wilcox, Wyo.. in June. 1899: the
murder of Sheriff Josiah Hazen. two days
after the hold-up at Wilcox; the murder
of Sheriff Preese of Wyoming in May.
1900; the robbery of a bank at Winne
muca. New. on November 19. 1900; a hold
up of a Union Pacific train at Tipton,
Neb., in June. ISOO. and the hold-up of a
Great Northern train at Wagner, Mont.,
Rewards aggregating $15,000 have been
offered by the railroad companies for the
L Regular Friday Sale >
The specials offered for to-day. ;¦ are probably the
strongest values we have yet placed on sale. All of the
shoes are of this season's make, represent all sizes and
widths, and are warranted for wear. We are determined
to make Friday the most memorable day in the week to
shoe buyers. • . -^ ;^
LADIES' FINE KID LAC& SHOES MEN'S IMPORTED ; ENAMEL
—Goodyear welts, extension soles. LACE SHOES— Double soles; an
medium weight, patent leather extremely stylish > and seasonable
. tips. .. shoe; sells regularly at $3.50. .-. --?.
For Friday only $2.05 On Friday only ;.........'.. 82.85 :
LADIES' RED AND BLACK MEN . S V ICI LACE SHOES-Single
FELT ROMEOS-Warm lined, fur gJjg5K 6tralght last; very
trimmed. It will soon be cold s"',' '
enough for them. ,:. SscS 5c On Friday only.. ......82.G5
On Friday only .... S sc ° n FHday ° nl^ * 2 - Go
¦- . — \: : :-^:'y- — - ¦.•¦
:Hn.DREN'S AND MISSES' FINE BOYS'. SATIN CALF LACE SHOES
KID LACE SHOES— Kid tip, me- —Round, comfortable toe; medium
dium soles. , . heavy soles. • -¦"/ ' . •
• Sizes sto 8, regularly $18.104.22.168 - Sizes 9to 13, Friday 0n1y.. 81.15
Sizes 8% to 11. regular $22.214.171.124 Sizes 13% to 2, Friday 0n1y.8J.30
Sizes 11% to 2. regular $L75.81.4f» . Sizes 2% to Friday only. Bl.
The KOMFORT $3.50 SHOES for men and
women are absolutely ' the best, most graceful ¦= and
longest-wearing Shoes offered at the price. For half a:
hundred styles see our windows. Country orders:
filled promptly. .
KAUTM AWNS S5&
L BM Market St >
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1901.
LEADER OF CURRY GANG
AND WOMAN HE ASSOCI
arrest and conviction of the members of
the gang and those who are at large will
be hunted down relentlessly.
First of the Band Is Killed.
Six years ago the Logan boys operated
in Western Montana, assisted by John
Curry. In attempting to steal horses,
John Curry was killed by a wealthy
rancher, Jifn Winters. This made Har
vey ar.d Louis Logan outlaws and they
located in the "Hole in the Wall" coun
try in Wyoming. With the other cut
throats whose names are mentioned they
met there, the "Curry gang" was organ
ized and it robbed the bank at Belle-
Fouche, S. D. Four of the robbers were
arrested, but Longbaugh and Harvey Lo
gan broke jail. The bank was robbed
in 1897 and a hunt was made for the rob
bers who escaped, but it was unsuccess
On June 2. 1899. the gang held up tho
Union Pacific train at Wilcox, Wyo. Tbe
express car wa3 blown to splinters with
dynamite and $20,000 in cash and a quan
tity of unsigned currency of the First Na
tional Bank of Portland, Or., was secured
by the robbers. ; ..\ \ - t :. .
Sheriff Josiah Hazen of Converse Coun
ty; Wyoming, led a posse in pursuit of
the robbers, but two days after the hold
up Hazen and 'one of his deputies were
killed in a fight with the outlaws. The
murderers got away and reached tha
"Hole in 'the Wall" country, where pui
sult was impossible. .• - ¦
The Pinkerton agency was set to work
by the railroad company. Superintendent
George B. Sayers. who is now located in
San Francisco, took up the work, ha
traced the gang from the "Hole in tho
Wall" country through Wyoming. Utah.
Kansas. Colorado. Arizona. Arkansas.
Mississippi and back to Arizona where
the trail was lost, as the gang dispersed.
Some time afterward the Pinkertons
.heard of ' the • robbers -as being In th?
swamps of MlssissfDpi. and the hunt be
pan again. Vr> from • the -South th*»
¦sleuths followed- tho' human game I and
traced .'them :to ( Cripple . Creek. Colo.
When the Pinkerton 'men arrived there
tbe gang had ;>sraln % dispersed, but the
officers went, to Dodsori.' a suburb of Kan
sas City, where the families of the Logan
.boys : resided. -They, found. Lonny Logan
.there and in resisting arrest he. was shot
•to death..-- • - ¦- ..; -,- .-¦ r< .••. ¦
The day following R. K. - Curry. al!a<?
"Boh Lno." was arrested at Crinple Creek
hv the Pinkerton men.' He was tried fo
tho train robbery at Wilcox., "Wyo.. and
depnite'a strong alibi he was convicted
and sentenced to fourteen years in th«
penitentiary. The Pink^rtons broke th»
p'lbi down completely when it looked as
If the robber would he acquitted. . . .
. With.Lonny Logan dead and Boh Curry
.In prison (he search was ; then taken up
for Harvey Curry, or Locran. and Oeorg^
Curry, two ef the ringleaders. George
Curry .was overtaken by Sheriff Proeo
of Wyoming and wns kUlefl by the officer
In a battle on the Snake River on Anril
• 17. 1900. • The brave officer was rewarded
by the Pinkertons. but he was foully
murdered ; from ambush three week" later
by Harvey Loeran. or Curry, Georg»
Parker, alias "Butch Cassidy," and oth
Blew Car to Splinters.
¦ On June 21, 1900, the gang held up a
Union. Pacific train at Tipton, Mont. Th
v express car was blown to ¦. splinters by
dynamite, but robbers only secured
$200 in cash, the expected consignment of
coin not being on the train. The robbers
left seventy pounds of dynamite behind
them, ¦ and again the railroad ''company
offered a large reward for : the capture of
¦ the outlaws, the leader, -Harvey Logan
being especially wanted. , \ ,. :; *
Although -the '¦ whole country was
warned to look out for Harvey Logan, or
Curry, the murderer and > outlaw evade 1
arrest, and was next heard of on Novem
ber 19. 1000, when in company with George
Parker, alias "Butch" Cassidy, and Har
ry Longbaugh, alias "Harry Alonzo," he
robbed the First National Bank of Win
nemucca, Nev. Two of the robbers stood
in front of the 'bank, firing : revolvers and
shotguns, while the third outlaw force 1
Cashier Nixon at the point of a « pistol to
open the vault. The robbers secured $20,000
in gold and notes and escaped to their
hiding-place in the "Hole in the \ Wall'
country.. in Wyoming. './ .-.'• '
On July 3 last the gang- held up a Great
Northern express train. at Wagner, Mont.
One of : the robbers .. boarded . the blind
baggage car as the train was leaving
Malta. He crawled over ; the . tender, cov
ered the engineer and fireman with re
volvers, forced them to stop the train and
was ; then 'Joined by his companions ;in
crime. Amid % fusillade of shots the ex
press car was blown open and the: safe
rifled. Unsigned notes to the amount of
$50,000 were secured, but despite pursuit
the robbers reached their hiding place In
the "Hole in the Wall" country. On their
Journey they stopped at the ranch ci
Colonel Jim Winters, and within, ten feat
of the spot where the brave rancher had
killed I John :. Logan; >¦ one of the gang, six
years previously * the robbers avenged
their comrade's death by foully, shooting
the rancher to death. ,:,v, —
Again the tr?il ' of the outlaws was
taken up by the Pinkertons, t but thougn
the search carried ¦them 'through Wyo
ming and Montana the clew was , lost for
a time. Thousands' of circulars were 13
Bued and sent all . through ¦¦..- the ¦ Middle
West ana South. The circulars con
tained pictures of : Harvey ¦ Logan. George
Parker, O. C. Hanks and > Harry Long
baugh, together with their. descriptions. r
.- Three, weeks Rgo a woman arrest
ed In Nashville. Term.. while trying to
pass some of the stolen unsigned note?
taken from the Northern Pacific train last
July. - - v '^^ab~*' a Sß^3fß®Bsß^3raHi
Outlaw Makes His Escape.
She gave her ' name -as Annie Rodger's
and was dressed stylishly and wore much
Jewelry. She refused to give nn nccount
of herself, but ? said .that •¦ a blonde man
had given ~> her the money. The • Pinker to:i
A GOOD LESSON
Republicans Are Happy
Over Result of the
Greatest Gain for Clean
Government Since Elec
tion of Bard.
The independent Republicans, to the
number of 10,000, who filed a potent protest
against bossism by voting for Eugene
E. Schmitz or Joseph S. Tobin, are not
likely to Join in any movement for the es
tablishment of a new political party.
They are determined, however, to have
their rights in the Republican party. The
machine politicians have learned a lesson
that they will long remember. A new
order of party leadership must be the re
sult. It is no wonder that Republican
voters were disgusted at the spectacle of
two Democrats— W. F. Herrin and Jere
Burke— preparing a ticket for the Repub
The independent anti-machine Republi
can voters now present their compliments
to Judge McKinley of Los Angeles,
Johnny Mackenzie of San Jose, A. B.
Lemmon of Santa Rosa and others of th=s
State Committee and beg to remind the I
gentlemen from the interior that State
interference in local concerns is not a :
good thing for the party that interferes.
The Call desires the Republican news
papers throughout the S*ate to recall an
incident of the State Central Committee's
Indorsement of the Kelly-Crimmins- i
Burns-Lynch County Committee: Judge |
McKinley of Los Angeles came here with
a typewritten decision of the controversy;
within five minutes after Augustus Tilden
and A. Ruef, representing respectively the
two contending factions, had closed the
argument. Judge McKinley produced Cue
typewritten decision and read it to the
members of the State body assembled in
Golden Gate Hall. It was instantly
The friends of Kelly, Crimmins, Gage ;
and Burns went away from the hall
laughing immoderately at the undoing, as
they supposed, of the Republican Primary
League. The merriment was premature,
as the league came forward again with
renewed strength, and the machine bosses
were compelled to expend $25,000 or $30,000 i
to buy Democratic votes in order to de
feat the anti-boss Republicans at the pri- j
mary. Now comes the revelation that
Wells, who was nominated for Mayor by i
the bosses did not receive as many votes j
at the general election as were thrown
for the Republican ticket in the primary
contest last August.
The downfall of the bosses in San Fran- ;
Cisco will add strength to the Republican j
party in the State. It is the greatest vic
tory for clean politics since the election I
of Mr. Bard to the United States Senate.
The passing of Herrin, Lynch and Burke
to Join Dibble and Cosper in retirement i
is observed with peculiar satisfaction. ¦
Rainey will go back to the Democratic I
party, where he belongs, and should take ]
Herrin and Jere Burke along as an escort. |
Ex-Senator Frank McGowan and his
law partner, Carlton W. Greene, are to
be joint attorneys for Public Adminis
trator Farnham. The appointments are !
in fact announced by the Administrator- !
elect. - !
A vast sum of money was given out to }
promote the success 6f Arthur G. Fisk, |
the Examiner's candidate for District At- !
torney. The story goes that the promo
ters and strikers took the unfortunate i
candidate's coin and then took a much
needed rest. Sadness prevails in some lo- ,
calities over the defeat of ex-Assembly
r.an Fisk, but no cloud of sorrow hangs
over Suisun, the home of ex-Speaker Al- |
The outgoing County Clerk. W. A. j
Deane, is to be chief clerk under his sue- i
cessor, Albert B. Mahony.
men were soon on the spot and closely |
questioned the womin, but she would not j
give them any information. She was held j
pending further investigation. Last Sun- j
day week a well-dressed man entered a i
store in Nashville and offered a $20 note :
in payment of a small purchase. The ;
storekeeper could not change it and went :
to a neighbor to secure change. The note ;
was recognized there as one of those de- i
scribed in the Pinkerton circular. Two
detectives v.vre summoned by telephone
and they questioned the stranger. He
gave his name as Ferguson and said he |
was from Texas. The officers informed
him that he was under arrest, when in i
en instant Ferguson drew two big re
volvers. The officers grappled with him i
but he fought them oft, dashed Into th-i !
street and Jumped into a passing ice |
wagon. He drcve the wagon at a fast
rate and was lost to sight by the battered
detectives. Wtien the horses of the ice
wagon fell exhausted the man held up n. j
passing buggy and made his escape into |
the country. j
The woman, Annie Rodgers, denied
knowing Ferguson, but the Pinkertons
followed up a clew and in Fort Worta.
Tex., found photographs of her and a
man who was thought by the Nashville
detectives to be Ferguson. In Fort
Worth the Pinkertons learned that Annie
Russell was the consort of a rancher
named Bob Neville, who lived in Texas,
and that she was known as Maud Jones. )
A search for Bob Neville revealed the !
astonishing fact that he was none other
than Harvey Logan, alias Curry, the j
much-wanted murderer, train robber, cat- |
tie thief and all round "bad man."
The Pinkertons do not think that Fer
guson, who appeared In Nashville, was
Harvey Logan, as the former made no :
attempt to kill the detectives who sought i
to arrest him. Harvey Logan has a
record of four murders and Colonel Will
iam A. Pinkerton says that the outlaw
would not stop at increasing his list of
murders in order to escape arrest.
Annie Russell, alias "Maud Jones." was '
questioned in the Jail at Nashville on
Monday, but Fhe refused to give any in- '¦
formation as to where the much-wanted
outlaw, Logan, could be found. The ;
Pinkertons feel sure that the man "Fer- |
gruson." who escaped from the detectives
In Nashville, is George Parker, alias |
"Butch Cassidy," one of the Curry gang
of outlaws and murderers.
Two days ago word came to the Pink- !
ertons that some of the stolen unsigned i
notes were being passed in St. Louis. }
The watch was redoubled and resulted In |
the capture of Harry Longbaugh. alias
"Harry Alonzo," one of the gang, to
gether with a female accomplice, "Lil
The couple were registered at a hotel i
as Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Rose and $8500 of ¦
the unsigned notes stolen In the hold-up |
at Wagner last July was found In their i
Description of Stolen Notes.
Colonel William A. Pinkerton stated I
yesterday that the search for Harvey
Logan, or Curry, the leader of the ban
dits, will be kept up throughout the en
tire country until the notorious robber
and murderer is either captured alive or i
The unsigned notes stolen by the Curry
Kane in the hold-up of 1899 at Wilcox.
Wyo., and in July last at Wagner, Mont..
are ns follows:
Bank numbers In lower left hand comer — 22 ;
$T,O notes. A 3705 to A 3726 Inclusive; 22 $100 notes, !
A 3705 to A 3726 inclusive; 2 $20 notes, A 5611 to ,
A 5642 inclusive; 2 $10 nntes. A 5641 to A 5642 in
clusive; 2 ?10 notes, 85611 to 86642 'inclusive;
2 $10 notes. CM] to 05.642 inclusive.
Treasury numbers in upper right hand cor- j
ner— A744.372 to A744.H03 inclusive: A 744.372 to ;
A 744.303 Inclusive: T130.922 to T13H.923 inclusive; i
T130.922 to T130.923 inclusive; T130.922 to T130.923 j
Inclusive; T130.922 to T 130. 923 Inclusive.
Incomplete new bank notes of the National ;
Bank of Montana (Helena. Mont.) to the ex- i
tent of $40,000. $24,000 of which was in $10 bills !
and $16,000 of which w.oa in $20 bills— Serial I
number 1201 to 2000 inclusive; Government num.- I
her Y934.349 to T935.14S inclusive; charter nuni- I
Incomplete new bank notes of the American !
National Bank (Helena. Mont.) to the extent
of $500. $300 of which was In $10 bills ami $2l*>
of which was In $20 bills— Serial number 3423
to 3432 inclusive; Government number V 662.761
to V 662.770 inclusive; charter number 4396.
These incomplete bank notes lacked the I
signatures of the presidents and cashiers
of the banks named, and may be circu- :
lated without signatures or with forged
The robbers also stole 360 money order
blanks of the Great Northern Express
Company, upon which payment should
be refused If presented. The numbers of
these are as follows:
Series 8— 795.000 to 795.049 Inclusive, 795.150 to
796,249 inclusive, 795,300 to 790.319 Inclusive,
BOOKER T. WASHINGTON
Endorses Pe=ru-na — Says "Pe-ru-na
Is a Certain Cure for Catarrh."
Booker T. "Washington, the famous educator, founder of TusKejee Institute
Alabama, has done more than any colored man now living for the advanceiu^w
of his race in this country. In a recent letter from Tuskegee, Ala., he says:
The Peruna Medicine Company, Columbus, Ohio:
Gentlemen — "Your remarkable remedy, Peruna, is certainly unexcelled
as a tonic. I have used one bottle and I can truthfully say that I have
never taken any medicine that has improved me as much as Peruna.
Peruna has my hearty commendation as a catarrhal tonic and a certain
cure for catarrh." BOOKER WASHINGTON.
What this noted man says must in- i nerves shatter, and secretions dry up un-
spire faith. The late President McKln- der its blighting presence. So stubborn
ley said of him In an address at Tuske- ' and difficult of cure is this disease that to
tree- "He (Booker Washinsrtnnt ha<s w-m ' lnvent a remedy to cure chronic catarrh
gee. we (BooKer Washington) has won hag been th ambitlon of the srea test
a worthy reputation as one of the great ; minds in all ages
leaders of his race, widely known and Is it therefore any wonder that the
much respected at home and abroad as an vast multitude of people who have been
accomplished educator, a great orator cured of chronic catarrh by Peruna are
and a true philanthropist." so lavish tn their praise of this remedy"
Catarrh hovers ominously over every That the discovery of Peruna has made >
city, and nestles treacherously In every the cure of catarrh a practical certainty
hamlet. It flies with vampire wings is not only the testimony of the people.
from country to country and casts a black but many medical men declare it to be
shadow of despair over all lands. Its true.
stealthy approach and its lingering stay If you do not derive prompt and satla-
make it a dread to the physician and a factory results from the use of Peruna,
pest to the patient. write at once to Dr. Hartman. giving a
Catarrh in some form, catarrh in some full statement of your case, and he will
stage lurk 3 as an enemy in the slightest be pleased to give you his valuable ad-
cough or cold. vice gratis.
No tissue, function or organ of the bo'ly Address Dr. Hartman. President of The
escapes its ravages: muscles wither. Hartman Sanitarium. Columbus. Ohio.
566.700 to 866,719 inclusive. 586.740 to 866.739 inclu
sive. 866.800 to 866,839 inclusive, SS7.QOO to 567.019
inclusive. 867.060 to 867.119 Inclusive.
October' 3 Immigrants.
Statistician Richard Elleston of the
United States Immigration Bureau makes
the following report of the number of
immigrants arrived at this port during
the month of October:
Total 431. and 174 visitors and tourists.
Nationalities — English. US; Japanese. 115: Mex
ican. 10S; Spanish American. 15; Russians, 3:
Scandinavians. 9. Of the total number 147 are
returning to the United States. Occupations—
Mariners. 116; merchants, 45; miscellaneous,
not stated, 27; farm laborer?. 17; labjrers, 18;
miners, 10; engineers. 9; clerks, 7; carpenters,
7; farmers, 4; physicians. 4; musicians. 6;
teachers, 2; blacksmiths, 2; no occupation. In
cluding women and children. 12P.
Artistic Ladies' Tailoring. LESTER.
S Kearny street, upstairs. •
Wants a Trial by Jury.
Mrs. Mane Smith appeared in Judge
Mogan's court yesterday on three charges
of obtaining money by false pretenses by
representing that she was a collector for
the Infants' Shelter. Her attorney de
manded a trial by jury, and the cases
were continued till Monday to be set.
Friday §nj Saturday Specials <
CUT PRICES THAT CUT COMPETITION.
GOODS AND PRICES EXACTLY AS ADVERTISED.
CLOAK and SUIT HOUSE
Will Offer on Above Days the Following
ASTRAKHAN CAPES, Taffeta Silk Lined—
24-nch— Cut Price $B.so— Were $12.^0
27-inch— Cut Price SIO.OO— Were $i;.oo
30-inch— Cut Price Sl2.OO— Were $17.^
CHINA SEAL CAPES, Heavy Satin Lined, Astrakhan Yoke—
14-inch— Cut Price $6.so— Were $ 8.00
16-inch— Cut Price $7.so— Were $10.00
150 Newest Style FALL TAILOR SUITS- -
Cut Prices. . .$lO.OO, $12.50, $15.00, $20.00
w "e $1500, $1750, $20.00, $25.00
100 RAGLANS and 3=4 COATS, Latest Styles Only—
Cut Prices $8.50, $12.50, $15.00
Were $io.oo, $15.00, $20.00
350 WALKING SKIRTS, Newest Style —
Cut Prices $2.50, $3.50, $4.00, $5.00
Were $350, $4.50. $5.00, $6.50
1230-1232-1234 MARKET STREET/*
ARBASTGING FOB RECEPTION
TO GENERAL J. F. SMITH
Address of Welcome Will B« Deliv
ered by Mayor Phelan — Other
The general committee having In charge
the arrangements for the reception and
military review to be tendered to Briga
dier General James F. Smith at the Pa
vilion next "Wednesday evenfngr met at
the California Hotel last night, with Dr.
W. D. McCarthy in the chair.
It was announced that Governor Gage
would be unable ot attend the reception
and after a discussion it was resolved that
Mayor Fhelan should deliver the address
of welcome. A committee reported that
the Mayor was willing to serve in the
place of the Governor.
The committee selected Colonel Thomas
F. Barry to act as chairman of the even
ing. The ushers will be made of details
from the different military organizations
which are to take part in the reception.
The committee perfected minor arrange
ments and adjourned to meet next Tues
If toot doctor prescribes whiskey, or<J«r
Jasse Moore every time. •
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