Newspaper Page Text
CHIEF OF; THE "DETECTIVE- BUREAU . .OF THE SAN. FRANCISCO
POLICE DEPARTMENT, WHO HAS.' RESIGNED, • AND THE : MAN
APPOINTED 1 TO SUCCEED HIM. ; . v .. ,, . . ¦
Fearless. Goes on Reef.
AdvIceR.'from Honolulu are to the effect. that
the tug Fearless struck on a reef in "the harbor |
channel on' the 23d,inst.: while towing a vessel
into ; port.- -- She rgot -'oft without assistance
She was; not, damased. -..:•. r . ... ......
| Fred Dasmann. 10 years of ag:e, residing
at 183 Thirteenth ' ; street, \was ",- carrying
home a cripple's shoe to an Invalid brother
yesterday afternoon when a thug held him
up and took H away from him. The shoe
was valued at. IS. The police were notified.
Steals a Cripple's Shoe.
/The proposition 'advanced by the Build
ing Trades Council to refer,'the matter of
tho rescinding of section 3,of n the constitu
tion'toa majority vote of the carpenters
of ; the city and- thus end the "carpenters'
war, will -be considered by the Builders'
Protective Association to-night- Such ac
tion as "may/ be taken will be submitted
to the district council of the Brotherhood
of Carpenters, with the recommendation
that it be indorsed.
Charles Rull of Duncan Mills is at the
Lick. : ¦ <
' Frank M. Ayer of Bakersfield is at the
Lick. ! -
Dr. A. B. Plant. of Represa is at the
Lick. . ¦/ '• • ' ' ¦
Judge S. S. Holl of : Sacramento is "at
the Lick. .
Isaac Minor, a merchant ' of Arcata, is
at the Lie!:. t r " " -.
S. M. Butters, an oil. man of Williams,
Is at the Lick. . _. -. ;
James Collins, a fruit grower of Court
land, is at the. Lick., ; ¦• , • . . . .
J. C. Steele, a; mining man of Southern
California, is at the Grand. •¦• S-;
-B. /Dickinson, proprietor of the Hotel
Ben Lomond, is at the Grand. • . ., ,
George E. Lask, the well-known' stage
manager, is here from ' New York on a
short vacation. . . . .-.:' •'." • /_ . ;
R. Robertson, the well-known capitalist
of Santa Cruz, is at the Palace, accom
panied : by his wife. ; J . , , ¦. - ;
Commander Reginald; Nicholson, U.'S.
N., accompanied by his wife, 'left the city
for Washington, D. C, last evening. .
Captain Eugene -Wilson, 'U.S.' A., who
was formerly on s the staff of Major: Gen
eral' Shatter . a'nd -who^served for a long
period at headquarters of the Department
of the Pacific in this city,- Is In San Fran
cisco en route to Fort Liscum, Alaska.
BERKELEY. May 30.— The explosion of
a lighted lamp caused a fire at 10:30
o'clock tornlght that destroyed- John
Linds 1 residence on Kelsey street, Clare
luont. The loss will reach $1500; no • in
surance. . • ¦. . , .
Residence Destroyed by Firel
'At a meeting of the Republican Primary
League held at 16 Geary street lafet even
ing, the directors set Wednesday, June
1L as the day for the permanent organiza
tion of the district clubs. The halls in
¦which the various meetings are to be held
vill be announced later.
Sepublican Primary League.
All the beers brewed by the Anheuser-
Busch Brewing Ass'n. St. Louis, U. S. A.,
are kept "on lager" for the proper length
of time to insure perfect wholesomeness.
A capacity to continually store 375,000 bar
rels provides ample facilities for securing
the needed age by natural process. The
brews of this Association are served In
Hotels, Clubs and Cafes at all points of
the Globe. Orders promptly filled by E.
G. Lyons & Raas Co., wholesale dealers,
San Francisco. • •
* Perfectly Aged Beer.
"Have you seen the last News Letter?"
is a. common Inquiry among society, club
and financial people. It always contains
scmething of interest not only to them
but to everybody. Its chief characteristic
is smartness. Everything in. It is bright,
enappy and up to date. It has gossip
ebout the most prominent people — people
you like to hear of. Its literary, dramatic,
financial and insurance columns are con
tributed by special writers. . In politics It
Is a criterion, and in addition to all these
things it always contains bright, original
¦verse,' stories and sketches. Among such
things in to-day's issue may be men
tioned "One Indian and Several Bees " by
Arthur Ward; "A Ping-Ponsr Romance,"
by W. O. McGeehan; "The Ballad of Sir
Nobbus Hill," by Gaston Lavierre, and
6e\eral other entertaining things. • .
To-Day's News Letter.
I Brutally Kicks a Woman. <
Frank H. Clayton was arrested .¦ la^t
night.by Sergeant Burnett and lodged,'in
the city prison," charged'with' assault .to
do great bodily harm. He knocked .down'
a woman named' Ethel Hall in the door
way of the premises at 5V6 Gra.nt: avenue,'
and kicked her on the face and.head.'-in
flicting shocking Injuries. The ; woman
was an inmate of a disreputable house,
and Clayton, who was known to her as
Crowthers, was insanely jealous of .her."
He decoyed her from the house by a false
telephone message.and waited for her re- i
turn, when he assaulted her. . •- ,. "
; ' Detention-Saves Their Wealth/
, -When searched at the- Central police sta
tiort yesterday morning, $370 in gold coin
a?A. v *lu.^les,to the amount of $200 were
found in the possession of Mathias Steig
elschmidt. a discharged soldier. The police
marvel at the soldier's possession of the
treasure', as he hid' been'drunk for two
days, and had spent his time in some of
the most disreputable portions of the city
Edward H. Davis; another soldier, was ar*
rested Thursday night on Barbary Coast
I and" when searched had.about $400 in coin
In one of his pockets.
Detectives Tom Gibson and Charles
Crockett were detailed on the case and
Bhortly afterward arrested a suspect,
•who gave the name of J. M. Fleming. He
•was taken to police headquarters and
charged with robbery.
Two men entered the saloon conducted
by John Capeila at 712 Front street short
ly after 10 o'clock yesterday morning and
¦while one held the bartender the other
robbed the till, taking about $5 in coin.
The man who committed the robbery at
tracted the attention of the employe while
the other grasped him around the thz - oat
and held him fast, preventing an outcry
until the money had been secured and an
Crime in Water Front
Daylight Bobbers Commit a Daring
THIEF HOLDS BARTENDER
WHILE SALOON IS LOOTED
Mrs. Kelly is closely identified witli the
institution of which she spoke. It is
aimed primarily to ameliorate, so far as
possible, the condition of Chicago's
"Other Half." Adults are given- advice,
encouragement and instruction when
practicable. A school for the children is,
however, the feature of the work . to
which most attention is paid. Especial
care is given to the training of those who
show that they possess genius in some
" vVe are trying," Mrs. Kelly says,
apropos of the ambitions of the promot
ers of this charity, "to get for our emi
grant neighbors the good things that we
wish for ourselves." The work Is almost
wholly conducted by twenty-five persons
end extends over a period of about twelve
years. Support is derived entirely from
donations. . • •
Mrs. Florence Kelly, who is visiting th»
Pacific Coast in the interests of the Na
tional Consumers' League, delivered a
very interesting lecture on the work con
ducted at the Hull House in Chicago, be
fore a large audience, composed tor the
most part of members of the Unity Club,
at Golden Gate Hall yesterday afternoon.
periment in Charity.
Mrs. Florence Kelly Delivers Inter
' ecting Address on Results of Ex-
TELLS OF WORK DONE
IN SLUMS OF CHICAGO
The contest is exciting an * unusual
amount of interest, not only because the
perpetual challenge cup is The blue rib
bon of local yachting, and the boats rep- '
resent those old-time rivals, the San
Francisco and the Corinthian Yacht clubs,
but also because The Challenger was de
signed by the famous Eastern designer.
Crowninshield, of Boston, while Harpoon
was designed and constructed here. When
The Challenger was first put into the wa
ter, yachtsmen were much struck by her
clean, racy appearance. They thought she
would carry off the cup, but It was found
she heeled over top much in a. strong
breeze to do her best work. Her mast has
been cut down and 105 feet of canvas tak
en from her mainsail. It is hoped her
speed in a stiff breeze, such as is almost
certain to prevail to-day, will be increas
ed. While The Challenger is wonderfully
quick in stays, she is .said by some ob
servers not to point so high as she should.
Others think a short choppy will
cause her to pound heavily on account of
her long forward overhang.
The referee of the race will be Sydney
S. Marshall, commodore of California
Yacht Club," while the judges and time
keepers are the members of the regatta
committees of the two clubs. E. B. Learn
ing T. J. Kavanaugh and P. J. Marten
stein of the Corinthians, andrDr. T. L.
Hill W. G. Morrow and , J. R. Savory ¦ of
the San Franclscos. ,_
The committee will follow the race on
the steamer Sunol,^ which will. take pas
sengers on board at the Powell-street
wharf from 12:30 up to 1:30 p. m., when
the contending yachts will be sent across
the line to a one-gun .start. ;•'.;.. . .
The two yachts were placed in the wa
ter, yesterday after being cleaned and
their racing lengths determined by Meas
urer A. L; Denison of San Francisco
Yacht Club and Measurer George W. Har
rold of Corinthian Yacht Club. .
The competitors will be the sloop The
Challenger. . representing San Francisco
Y^cht'Club, and the sloop Harpoon, rep
resenting Corinthian Yacht Club, the
holders and defenders of the trophy. " W.
G. Morrow is captain of The Challenger,
and will handle her tiller, while Fred
Russ Cook, captain of the Harpoon, will
take charge of her wheel.
The most interesting yacht race '.ever
held on the bay of San. Francisco will
take place to-day, the prize being . the
right of possession for one year of the San
Francisco perpetual challenge cup.-
To-Day in an Important Contest.
Harpoon and The^ Challenger Meet
PERPETUAL CUP BACE.
; Detective Ed. Gibson took Wong: Kee
to the emergency hospital last night,
where Wong See Chung readily identified
him as the man, who had done the shoot
ing. . . ' " . . .
i . When the highbinder was brought from
his cell a letter was found on his person
which he had written in prfson.. It was
addressed to his brother, and stated that
if his friends did not rally to his support
he would commit suicide. To the detec
tive; he admitted that he had done the
shooting and said he ' would plead - guilty
If guaranteed a sentence no greater than
ten years. _ - . : - ¦. •*, ...
¦ The wounded : proprietor was placed In
an ambulance and . hurried to, the hos
pital, along .with his brother,- Won See
Chen, who had a serious knife wound
over the eye. Wong Kee, the leader and
the highbinder who did the shooting,
was also sent away for treatment, hav
ing been seriously wounded in an effort
to get away from his captors. - •
A search was made in Chinatown un
der the direction of Sergeant Helms, who
was In charge of the Central police sta
tion (and after Wonsr iKee, Won See
Chen and Wong Sick had been placed in
prison),' and .seven more participants
were rounded up . before 6 o'clock in the
morning. Their names, as placed on the
detinue book, are: LeeGow, Don Hun,
Wong Ah Kee, Wong Ah GIm, Wins
You, Wing Don and Gee Gong. Yester
day afternoon Sergeant Shaw of the
Chinatown squad and Detective Gibson
arrested another man. Ah Louie, and
placed him behind the - bars with the
others. ' •.-.-.«
WOUNDED TAKEN" AWAY.
PBEPABES : FOR BATTI^E.
Instead of complying Chung prepared
for battle. He reached Tor his own re
volver, which lay on a shelf near by, but
before he could secure it a bullet had
plowed its way through one of his lungs.
Then, as he fell gasping to the floor, an
other leaden missile pierced his body
and rendered him unconscious. The
shooting . attracted : the attention of a
number of Chinese clerks who slept in
adjoining rooms, and ¦ these, \ rushing for
ward, armed to the teeth with knives and
guns, strengthened the resistance com
menced by their employer. Instantly a
pitched battle ensued and bleeding heatn
ens cursed while they struggled to
Police whistles and the shooting at
tracted the attention of Policemen Green.
Kessane, McGrayan and Mills, and Spe
cial Officers George and James Downey
and Sus Finn. When the squad arrived
they encountered the leader of the gang.
Wong Kee, alias Wopg Duck, a notorious
highbinder and • gambler, - struggling ¦* in
the clutch of Wong Chee Chon and Wong
Sick, two of the stores' employes. •. All
three . had knives and were slashing: at
each other fiercely. The. other combat
ants, at sight of the police, either fled or
were carried away. . . „ . ;, .
Eleven Chinese have been placed in the
tanks .at the. Central police station fox
complicity in the bold attempt to rob the
store of Wong See Chung at 726 Dupont
street- early yesterday morning. The
proprietor of the place, with two bullet
holes through his lungs, lies at the City
Emergency Hospital in a precarious con
dition. Several of the prisoners are
marked with knife-wounds, evidence of
the terrible conflict that followed the pro
prietor's refusal to open the safe. < •
• The. attack en Chung's place was one
of the boldest in the history of China
town. Shortly after 3 o'clock six high
binders forced an entrance to the place
and waking the proprietor demanded
that he open the safe and pass over its
valuable contents. This. demand was en
forced by the display of six long-bar
reled revolvers, none of- which were held
very far away from .Chung's head, j
Highbinders Use Guns
and Knives in an At- j
tempt to Rob Safe.
TO SECURE GOLD
The Geary-street cable was cut entirely
in two, and tho service on the road was
suspended for six hours, while the cable
was being spliced.
The gripman of the car claimed that his
clutch failed to let go when he raised the
lever. A G^ary street car was close to
the junction at the time, and this raised
the cable higher than it is ordinarily. The
crew of the Geary-street car claimed that
the gripman of the O'Farrell-street car
tried to cross ahead of them and in doing
so caused the accident. He was not en
titled to the right of way, and in his hur
ry to get across failed to let go of tne
Owing to the fact that the gripman on
car 29 of O'Farrell-street line forgot to
raise his clutch while crossing Geary on
Jones street three women were thrown
from the car, about 5 o'clock yesterday
afternoon, and one was severely injured.
The clutch of .the grip struck the taut
cable on Geary street with terrific force
and nearly all the passengers riding on
the outside were thrown from the car.
Mrs. Kussbaum, residing at 660 Geary
street, was so severely bruised that she
had to be carried to her home. Last
night it was stated that her injuries
would not prove' serious. Mrs. Wigit of
715 Folsom 6treet and Mrs. Martin of 569
Geary received cuts on the face a'nd
hands, which were dressed at Flatow's
drug store on Jones and Geary streets.
Julius Teron, who resides at 211 Berlin
6treet and who Is employed as a driver
for F. Ducurulo, left his wagon standing
at the corner of Twenty-fourth and Bran
nan streets while he entered a store to
serve a customer. When he stepped from
the door he observed two men in the act
of mounting the seat, and called to them
to desist. Little heed was given his com
mand and the driver, rushing forward,
seized one of the men by the arm and
started to pull him to the ground. Noting
the resistance of the driver to their plans
of escape, the other robber drew a rt
volver from his pocket and leveling: It at
the milkman, threatened to blow off his
head if he did not "make himself scarce."
Teron released his hold on the man
•when he saw the weapon, but shouted an
alarm when the wagon had turned up
Twenty-fourth street. Officers Harrison
a.nd Stanley, attracted by the commotion,
joined in a chase with about 100 citizens,
but before they could reach Harrison
street the thieves had . abandoned the
•wagon and escaped with the milk. Ail
trace of them was lost at this point.
Two thieves took daring chances to se
cure possession of two five-gallon cans of
milk In the Mission yesterday morning-.
After the bold robbery of a wagon con
taining the fluid they fought their pursu
ers off with a revolver, and with a hun
dred citizens and two policemen in their
wake they made their escape with the
Point Revolver at Vic
tim When Flight Is
Grip on O'Farrell Line
TH I EVES BLUFF
WAY TO LIBERTY
IN CAR ACCIDENT
As soon, as the resignation of Captain
Seymour was filed Chief Wittman detailed
Captain John B. Martin to assume the du
ties of the vacant office. Captain Martin
was only raised to his present rank last
Tuesday night and this second elevation,
while totally unexpected, meets with the
enthusiastic approval of the department
and the public. Although mostly engaged
during his police career in line work.
Captain Martin has made a reputation as
a keen and intelligent investigator on spe
cial duty, which guarantees that the
same success will attend him in his new
position which he has met with through
out his eighteen years of police duty.
Owing to the resignation of Captain Sey
mour, a -vacancy exists among the cap
tains and this will be filled at the next
meeting of the Police Commission. Lieu
tenant George Blrdsall of the City Hall
station is the next eligible on the list.
and undoubtedly will receive the'appoint
ment. He probably will be assigned to
the Central station AS he is familiar with
the district. , ¦
Chief of Police Wittman is the' only
man in the department who was made a
confidant by Captain Seymour of his in
tended resignation, and although the
Chief regretted losing a tried and trusted
subordinate, with whom he had always
maintained the most, pleasant relations,
he agreed with the captain that to refu3e
the offer of the Fair estate would be the
height of foolishness. Chief Wittman
.will tender a banquet to Captain Seymour
to-night at a downtown restaurant, at
which the higher officers of the depart
ment and many prominent citizens will
•wish the detective success in his new field
of labors. . . < " ' . .' -•
WILL BANQUET SEYMOUR.
• SEYMOUR'S NEW POSITION.
Captain Seymour refused to disclose
what^ his position with the Fair estate
will be, but from other sources it .was
learned that his duties will be managerial
and his salary $7500 a year. In addition
to this his family will receive a pension
in case of his death to compensate for the
loss of the police pension which Captain
Seymour forfeits by reason of his sum
mary ' resignation.
The former chief of detectives was born
in New York in 1853, and is a brass pol
isher by trade. He was, appointed to the
police force in May, 1884, and was made a
corporal in 1891. He acted as a detective
for several years and his work in many
notable cases gave him, fame long before
his promotion to* the position which he
has just quitted, "it was largely due -to
his intelligent and zealous investigations
that the case against Theodore Durrant
was made so conclusive as to prevent- the
possibility of a miscarriage of justice.
Other notable cases in which he played a
prominent part were the murder of Mrs.
Clute, the Becker-Creegan gang of for
gers, who swindled the Crocker-Wool
worth Bank, and the Selby robbery. More
recently he has succeeded in developing
a strong circumstantial case against
Charles B. Hadley, accused of the murder
of Nora Fuller.
I have been considering this step for three
months and my only reason for resigning 'is
that I can better myself. I have 'had an offer
from the Fair estate which I think will be
pleasantcr and more lucrative than my present
position, and for that reason sjlely.I have
been led to sever my connection with the de
partment. I Long association with police meth
ods and policemen lends considerable regret to
an otherwise pleasant prospect. I am sorry
to leave my old comrades, and I am happy
to have the opportunity to express my regard
and appreciation of the men who have worked
with me and under me during, my career as a
police officer. . ¦',¦¦*
After half an hour's conference with
Chief of Police Wittman he came into his
office and greeted the newspaper men.
To the Honorable the Board of Police Com
missioners of. the City and County of Ban Fran
ci«co: I hereby tender to you my resignation
as captain of defectives and as a member or tne
Police Department of the city and county of
San Francisco, said resignation to take effect
June 1." In severing my connection with tn«
department I desire -to offer my sincere thanks
to each and • every member of the board for
the uniform kindness and courtesy shown me.
MUCH to the surprise , of the Po
t lice Department and the public
at large, Captain of Detectives
John F. Seymour resigned his
position yesterday morning.
The resignation, couqhed in the following
¦words, was handed to Secretary Cadwai
lader of the Police Commission: .
CAPTAIN SEYMOUR RESIGNS AFTER
LONG SERVICE IN POLICE DEPARTMENT
Chief .of Detefetiyes Siyes ;Up His Place
to Accept v Positfon v With^F^^
Captain John /B.- Martin Succeeds Him
Argument Ends in Assault.
Harry McCarthy, a laborer, had been
Imbibing in the saloon of John Schudel.
163 New Montgomery street, last night
¦when he got Into an altercation, with the
prefcrietor. Finally McCarthy went out.
and, gathering some rocks, satisfied him
self by throwing them at the saloon door
and window. Schudel came out 'with his
club and belabored McCarthy on the top
of the head until he was subdued. Police
Officers Butler and Legrange arrived in
time to see the affray and took McCarthy
to the Central Emergency Hospital, where
he had numerous ugly lacerations of the
head attended to. The two. men were
charged with assault with deadly wea
pons and McCarthy also was charged
with malicious mischief.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATUEDAY, MAY. 31, 1902.:
CU3aJ[ BU0&. BjLyfeiM BbBSbU C^^SSl ¦ ShBBi '
sSShwi mSB^^Sw S$!^B^m^BtiBK&i L * - ; -^ >- ¦
Made of Pure Grape Cream of Tartar. \
• ¦ . . — :¦ v . ¦
Safeguards the food
•oval »amko ro»sin eo., too wiluam st., new --ork.
wash veils..:.'"... ;.....' ,|k c r fine lawn handkerchiefs, a^
to-day .....:...... «It>v*»|. to-day ..:...... 4C
SAM RDp^S SPECIALS.
MUSLIN UNDERWEAR' GOWNS.' O ' -CORSETS. '
OQ r For WOMEN'S 50c' MUSLIN • PURCHASE A PAIR, wear thirty days-
O«7v GOWNS, made with tucked and v if not' satlsfactor>- return same and we'll
embroidery inserted yoke .and i trimmed . refund your money or give you a new pair
> fit^ :^ l0 -^ ; Prlees a reforaItslzes.ali
OOU GOWNS, made with square, tuck- j v-TO-DAY BOc CORSETS on aale for....38c
ed and lace -Inserted yoke, full bishop TO-DAY 75c CORSETS on sale for.. 5Oc
sleeves, neck and yoke trimmed with -TOrDAY $1.00 CORSETS on sale for. 75«
f ruffles of wide •torchon lace, v ;'vr or; •<* •. TO-DAY jl 25 CORSETS on sale for.«l OO
QK r for WOMEN'S FINEICAMBRIC - TO-DAY SI SO CORSETS on sale for.ill 25
vU V GOWNS."' These dainty garments . «, TO-DAY #1 75 CORSETS on sale for.lSl BO
: are made -with large embroidery inserted- TO-DAY $2 00 CORSETS on sale for Ul 75
sailor collar: neck. . sleeves and collar are I TO-DAY $2 60 CORSETS on sale for. IIS 25
trimmed with ruffles of wide embroidery. < TO-DAY J3 00 CORSETS on sale for. $2 50
- - DRAWERS £ ! r r •; HOSIERY^SPEC'ALS!
l'T/-» For; WOMEN* 8 '.tOIE: FULLER- v ; .« g^ , / A ' Da i r for /chil,DRFV«5 «n»
33c . gs^SSS^BBS
and one row of Insertion and deep ruf- . . double heel, knee; and toe. ' .
. . fie of lace or embroidery. ~'-Jr - - •••>;. <¦¦¦'-. •. '1Oi rt Af Dalr for WOMEN'S' «HV«
Af\r For WOMEN'S; MUSLIN DRAW-/; \z£zC 'QUALITY V BLACK LACB
T-OC-ERS. made with three clusters '¦ of HOSE-, all tizes ..
tucks and finished with ruffle Of fine %pw A.pair for WOMEN'S-25c QUAL-
wide embroidery.: .-'; \\ , ; . ,. - . . .;.>. ,¦:. ; ;1 t W, ity. RIBBED- or ; plain HERMS-
¦ r if = PETTICOATS. • ••' ¦ • • ' r\ D P? F F HOSE; all. sizes. .
QOr-FortWOMlN'BXAMBRIC PET- \ ¦', '. ... • ¦ SHIRT WAISTS.
v O V* . TICO ATS: V r They" re an i excellent y- ¦.-. o ¦— ¦ _ •. For >' WOMEN . q rnrivmr <->tx a »*
quality, made-wlth four/large 'hemstitch- < x : 85C BRAY°^ WAisTS^^rfcUveYy
ed tucks and.deep flounce lof embroidery; - ; >v trimmed' wltoclusterafof tucks Md rows
«l tr V« et^r^WOMEN'S 0 CAMBRIC/ U^ lnS ' f .^^ * 25 value =
' I i^POue^fronY o^i-ov^iace^i;
WOMEN'S KNIT': UNDERWEAR. >' : Sli2O if^H, tomen'S.mercer..
50C : SefeVs^Kize^^c^^^^U^'i" • jo^l^^^s^^a^tV
98c\lioM^S^T^^ ; : ;^?K^ ta -
sleeves; all .'sizes;. -all colors., -v* '« :v..V ,'.':-¦ ' v"';A'.'P'rE"S CKIRT cperiAl
ie r For 25c'^ L ; ISLE ' .UNDERVESTS ; f DRESS SHIRTS ; perfect In style and fit ; '
lUW sleeveless: all sizes.,", r ¦•''» :?: .made iwlth new flare and trimmed with:
CHII^REN'S-DRESSES: ? : v^ro^of velvet.; ed K edw.th- S atln band,;
35C s^n H |^>-S^i> iwOWEN'S 'OUTINC" SKIRTS.
telles. . yoke. 5 pepk ; and '. sleeves ; trimmed .' ¦'¦ *J CJ >»> For. •; $1 25 '" CRASH SKIRTS •
with herringbone braid. *Wv; trimmed with 3 rows of Hercules
OR r For, s'PRETTT GINGHAM braid.", - «ercuies
VVOV^ DREiSSES: all sizes; made' with .< <C 1 1 SJ For $1'75 'COVERT "CLOTH
" yoke" of whlte"plque; extra full- skirt: . <P ¦•• t» . SKIRTS, ¦ in tan .and iblue-
, deep hem; bretelles. neck ;. and .sleeves 1 -trimmed with white braid in fincyde-
jedged with .linen, lace. ; :.:[¦ \O signs..."; < ...-.- ¦ ,:¦ ¦ .. -., ¦
MARKET ST.; /
' T ,¦ ... Tf.'-jv I/"-" ; '. .'Between r.Taylor' and'' Jones.'; '.J[, ~
¦ - \ l-^u\ OPEN TO^NIGHTTTNTIIi 11 Q^C^OCK/
\ ,'.¦':.:*' ADVEBTISEMENTS. '
ITCHING BURNING AND SCALY ERUPTIONS
OF THE SKIN SCALP AND BLOOD WITH
LOSS OF HAIR CURED BY CUTICURA.
The agonizinj; Itching and burning of the skin, a* in Eczema; the fright*
fnl scaling as in psoriasis; the loss of hair and crusting of the ncalp, as in
ftcalled head; the facial disfigurement, as in pimples and ringworm ;Vtho
awful suffering of infants, ana the* anxiety of worn-out parents, as. in 'milk
crust, tetter, and salt rheum, — all demand a remedy of almost superhuman
¦virtues to successfully cope with them. That Cuticura remedies are such
stands proven beyond all doubt: ' Xo statement is made regarding them that
is not justified by the. strongest evidence. \ The purity and/nweetnesa, the
power to afford immediate relief, the certainty of speedy and permanent
cure, the absolute safety, and great economy nitre made them the standard
skin cores and humour remedies of the civilized world.
COMPLETE TREATMENT $1.00.
1 The treatment is simple, direct, agreeable, and economical, and is adapted
to the youngest infant as well as adults of every age. Bathe the affected
parts Trith hot water and Cuticura Soap, to cleanse the surface of crusts
and scales, and soften the thickened cuticle. Dry, without hard rubbing,
and apply Cunccru. Oiktkent freely, to allay itching, irritation, and inflam-
mation, and soothe and heal, andlastly take the Cuticura Resolvent Pills,
to cool and cleanse the blood. This sweet, wholesome treatment affords
instant relief, permits rest and. sleep in the severest forms of eczema and
other itching, burning, and scaly humours of the skin, scalp, and blood, and
points to a speedy, permanent, and economical cure when all else fails.
Millionsof Women Use Cuticura Soap
iAesieted by Ccttcura Ointment, for preserving, purifying, and beantlf ylnj; the skin, for
cleantlng the eca}p of cruets, Kales, and dandruff, and the stopping of falling hair, for
softening, whitening, and soothing red. rough, and sore hands, for baby raahes, Uchings.
and chafings. In the form of baths for annoying Irritations and Inflammations, or too free
or offensive perspiration. In the form of washes for ulceraf.ve weaknesses, and for many
sanative, antiseptic purposes which readily suggest themselves to women, especially
mothers, and for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery.
rilTiriIRn RF^fllUPMT Pine (Chocolate Coated) are a new. tasteless,
UU I luUilA IlLuULlLli I rlLLo odorless, economical substitute ior the cel-
ebrated liquid CimuujtA. Resolvent, as well as for all other blood purifiers and humour
cures. Each pill is equivalent to one teaspoonf ul of liquid Resoc vest. Put up in screw-
capped pocket vials, containing CO doses, price 25c. . -
Cftocka Rucma «r» «old thnmtlwnit the world. Boat, Me, Ounxwrr, 60e, Piils, Sic. BrtBth Denott
S7-S8, CteiterkoaM Sa.. XiOudon. French Depot: < Hue d« It P«ix, PtrU. Porrsa Daw tap Cbjek. Couu
Sot* JPropfc, Botoa, V. S. A. - AH about the Skia, Scalp, tad HaS?" free. «»«•*¦»»».«¦. ww.
/ Hale's— the six o'clock: store. ¦___._ j
Silk & Lisle Gloves.
v- o— — — -i— — ; — - • ' ; ; .. " .•-. - — \
Women's and children s. - . / ' .'
Fabric glove's are more popular this summer than ever— prettier,
• too. Sec what a collection we have. . '
¦ -••' ¦¦ ¦ At: 25c. -, :r ¦:
Lisle, two-clasp: black,- mode, tan, gray or white; for women
and children; finely finished with silk embroidery.
o4)c— Milanese lisle gloves, with Point de Paris embroidery; one-
clasp, silk embroidered; mode, gray, white and black.
Jpi.OO— Elbow length silk lace mitts; black.
Perhaps of them all S"--
The Amsterdam Double-tipped Silk Gloves
" • Are most sought after. Every pair is stamped • in the . hem. It s a
I glove to buy if you don't want the finger ends to wear out.
I5C Hosiery. gw. Coronation
Boys', Infants', Women's. D©ltS«
T Hale's is the place to buy o— — <
hosiery. You pay as little as it is /„ a new shade of red.
possible to pay and get the biff- , This g fa k fad j Q fc bek
gest choosing it is possible to get. world _ comes in three different
Boys' 15c — Extra heavy bicycle styles
ribbed, made of hard twisted 5Oc-lNarrow satin- belt, very
• and elastic" yarn, double knees, fineIy tuc ked, in the Du Barry-
size 6 to 10. . effect, and dip front. Very styfc
Infants' Lace Hose loc—Pink ish gold buckle in the fleur-de-
> and blue nbbed. seamless and t lis pattern, with large slide on
/ • elastic, nice, fine quality, 4V2 back and two smaller ones on
and S l A. .. :•¦¦;. .. ¦.'.'¦ -''":- the sides to match.
Women'S HOSe 15C 75< :-Satin belt, very fine tucka.
V i. • ui » o«j CD , m i. cc with girdle back and <lip front.
• Fast black and seamless. * ¦ buck ,
elastic Maco cotton fine gauge representing a group of lilies.
shaped with narrowed feet and with large ornament and two
I ankles, 8^ to 10; - sma ller ones to match, in gold
:; • . • ¦ • and French gray colorings.
TP^2l/%i. C^v^»*4 v '" - ?1«OO— Narrow 1 tucked satin
I Ol let j^OciD belts and silk elastic belts in the
* * • *^ • • Du Barry effect, with dip front.
Fop Little Money.; handsome gold figured buckle
O^ — • "*Q ' and ornament to match.
foe Box— Of three cakes, petro- G_ _C
milk soap— an excellent toilet
15c? P 'a Bar—Imported whitfc v2 11 CtV XO —Q3^
Castile soap. It's a larger bar '.'f ¦ •"••¦- * / -' *
usuallv'sTe^logeTher tha " M T " We always have something un-
lOrfcViofet de. 1'Opera - usual at the candy counter Sat-
I .¦ toilet soap, 4 cakes, each highly : it s
perfumed. Butter Creams 25c a pound.
4c a Cake-Armour's tar soap. M d f u cream fc ¦ n
large cakes, hard m.lled-splen- honey-something new and de-
• old quality. . j:-:' • . . •
But while we are af the drug l"" OU!h . : - f
counter we want to tell you about w ! . , ¦
15c Whisk Brooms at 10c.
I large size. ¦. . . ' - • __1 •^i-^^^O»_OOOt>»^^^
Has Ever Been Found
in the Enamel of
Protected by Decision of United States Court j
Pasted on Every Piece! v
PROVES IT. t
If substitutes are of fered.write us
This trade-marfc is on every piece
of genuine Agate Ware. j
Sbld by First-class Department and House-
Xnrnislilnr Stores. Send for new Booklet.
v LALANCE & CROSJEAN MFG. CO.
BOTTOM V BO6TOJ CHICA6O_
Cures Piles, or $50 Forfeited.
No Mercury or Opiates.'
ALL UP-TO-DATE DRUGGISTS
t,. ZEH, 1228 Market at. • *"-V.
"WAKELiEE & CO.. Bush and Montgomery «ts.J 1
NO-PERCENTAGE DRUG CO.. 949 Market St. \ 1
DR H. B. KILBOURN. 661 Third st.
SEARBY'S PHARMACY, 400 Sutter st.
J CALEGARIS. Kearny and Pacific sts.
p B HULTING. Third and Howard sta.
W E. MATHEW, 144 Fourth st.
R ' W. COFFIN, Sixteenth and Valencia sts.
J.' H. WINTER. Twenty-flfth and Valencia st*.
E. HAPPERSBERGER, Sixth and Mission sta.
C F. FULLER. Clay and Flllmore sts.
D D. HUNT, 1800 Halght St. ¦•
SHAW PHARMACY, Sutter and Po-well sts.
GLEASON. Kearny and Clay sts.
E. J. SMITH. Eddy and Taylor sts
ARIEL PHARMACY. 400 Hayes st.
STOCKTOX-ST. PHARMACY. 100 Stockton st.
J.S. POTTS DRUG CO.. 1016 Market & 11 Eddy.
For Stomach Disorders*
Cout arid Dyspepsia.
Best NATUKAL Alkaline! Water
; 320 BROAD-WAT. N. T.
~T ~~ ; ; : >H
$$$-'(''bt£» Weak Eye* Strengthened.
' Painful or Inflamed *ye» la-
TSBBKa*- ttantly relieved withGEOKGS
MATERLE'S German Ey«
Water. 60c. at - 1071 . Market
T' M nw N> »t. Tel. Eouth 073. Nona gan«
Bin* without Utls trademark.