Newspaper Page Text
CHICAGO, Seat. 20. — The programme for the
meeting of the National League of Republican
Clubs in this city. October 1-3 was. completed
tQ-day. Business sessions will be . held on the
2d and 3d. Governor Cummins of Iowa will
speak Tuesday: night, and President Roosevelt
will speak Thursday night, as also will Senator
Beveridge. ' -
A .cashier Is in charge. of the machine,
but ' the latter does all the thinking. ( i In
Machines that handle coins in a. wonder
ful way, counting them and actually giv
ing 'Changes automatically, are now.coming
on the market. They, are new. inventions,
find have just been patented. One ¦- of
them has pieces /of money, arranged in
separate^ compartments in trays,- and' on
top ls a series of keys. A purchase of 35
cents, say, being made, the key numbered
35 is. struck, and instantly the apparatus
throws out 65 cents in change (supposing
that a dollar had been received from * the
buyer)' v a tablet .with; the number 35 being
uplifted at. the -same Instant, and 35 cents
added* to the register, Inside. '
Other machines, which are much more
simple, are for the sorting of coins, and
are intended to be used where a stream
of small change is constantly flowing in.
The pieces of money < are thrown indis
criminately into a kind of hopper and sort
themselves— a performance that saves the
cashier an immense deal of trouble. In
one or two cases the mechanism for auto
matically giving change Is combined with
the sorting device, reducing f the labor. of
the person in charge very: materially, and
at the same time; doing away with all
possibility of mistakes in reckoning. ,
another contrivance of the kind there is
a separate receptacle for each denomina
tion of coin up to a dollar. The placing of
a coin in its proper place sets the mechan
ism so that when a key' is pressed cor
responding to the amount of the purchase
the difference is thrown out. There is no
bother about counting the change, which
is always rlcht. ..
Miss Sereen . Yellough — That man
Smoozer is an Insulting idiot, that's what
he is! He told me to my face that I was
no spring chicken.
Foozher— I don't call that an insult.
Smoozer lives in a' boarding-house, and
he merely intended to refer to your ten
derness by contrast with the kind the
landlady serves 'em." — Baltimore News.
What He Meant.
"When the general told me this ho used
to say that he had a suspicion that this
pepper was afterwards gathered together
and sold, and so great was his horror that
he might run against some of the article
that nothing could induce him to use pep
per again."— Philadelphia Telegraph.
"Years ago, when the general was at
the height of his career, he was counsel
In a big case that involved thousands of
dollars' worth of hides. These hides were
from South America, and were In an aw
ful evil smelling state. In order to keep
them together it had been necessary to
cover them with, black pepper, vast quan
tities of which had been used.
"Did you ever hear the story of Gen
eral B. F. Butler's hatred of pepper? No;
well, here It Is, and I know It has never
been in print." So spoke a well-known
General Butler and Pepper.
The. conclusion at which h© and- other
scientists have arrived is that Immediate
Bteps should be taken -to cultivate- voand
zou wherever the climatic conditions are
such as to render its cultivation possible.
Though few believe that it can be bu£
cessfully grown in Europe, some experi
ments are to be made, in this direction,
and meanwhile the French Government
it is said, will- begin to' grow some in Al
geria, as It. is convinced, from what sci
entists have reported, that no more ad
mirable . food ' can be found anywhere fti
the colonial soldiers. • - <
?* A ? analysis made by M. Balland shows
that the. weight of each grain, or pea, is
from 0 grain 35 to 1 grain 10. and that a
graiu contains about 10 per cent of water.
10 per cent of azote matter, 6 per cent
of fatty matter, 5 per cent of amylaceous
niatter and 4 per cent of cellulose. These
figures, he claims, are remarkable, since
they seem to indicate that voandzou was
specially designed as a, food for man
If we admit, , he says, that a. man're
quires each day, in order to repair the
losses undergone by his body, from 120
tfi. 130 grammes of azote matter 56
grammes of fat and 500 grammes of' hy
drate of carbon, we cannot help noticing
the importance of the fact that these very
elements are to be found In one kilo
gramme of the grains, or -peas of the
voandzou plant. ' •
Voandzou Is the title of a curious plant
•which Is now Interesting several Euro
pean scientists. Of these the most en
thusiastic is M. Balland. He read a paper
about voandzou before the French Acad
emy of Sciences the other day, and point
ed out that this plant is the only one
which is known to possess in proper pro
portion all the elements that are required
to from a suitable nourishment for man.
Vcandzou.is scientifically known as Gly
clne, or Voandzou subterranea, and is a
native of intertropical Africa, where It is
widely cultivated by negroes. I n south
ern 1 Asia it is. also common, but it does
not grow much in America, except in
B / a « Ut e JK ls known un <3er the name
of Mandubi d 1 Angola. Its nutritive por
tion consists of large grains, or peas,
which are inclosed in pods like beans, and
which are of a reddish color and egg
shaped. When raw they taste very like
ordinary beans,, but when cooked very
Hko chestnuts. :
Most Nutritious Food for
¦ * . Man.
French Scientist Declare That, It Is
VOANDZOTT, THE NEW
VEGETABLE OP AFBICA
"The mob cheered and made the old fel
low the master of ceremonies."—Philadel
phia North American.
" 'But,' he yelled— the pistols wavered—
"If we must take the law Into our own
hands, let us proceed about It In a quiet
and orderly manner.'
"A dozen guns were leveled, but the old
Judge's presence of mind didn't desert
" 'Just shoot the dern head off'n him.'
"Did you ever hear how the word 'but*
saved a man's life?" asked Representa
tive Burleson of Texas of a. group of
newspaper men on the "Row" .the other
night. "Well, it did. There's an old Judge
down our way f who swears that If he
hadn't managed to slip in that word at
the proper time he would have expe
rienced a swift and painful finish. It
was at the time of the Paris lynching,"
which took place not far from the Judge's
place. He heard about what the mob in
tended to do, and being a law-abiding
citizen and somewhat God-fearing he was
" 'Oh, this is horrible, horrible,' he said
to his son. 'I'll have to go down there
and stop this. Get me a horse.'
" 'You'd better stay away from these,
pop,' the kid said. 'That crowd'll shoot
" 'Oh, no; it must be stopped,' the old
man declared, and he mounted his horse
and started for the place. They'd built a
rough platform, and about 1500 Texans
were standing around It ready for the
ceremony when the old Judge rode up. He
spurred his horse through the mob,
Jumped off, tossed the. bridle reins to a
bystander and mounted the platform.
" 'Fellow citizens,' he yelled, 'you are
about to drag the fair name of our com
munity in the mud of everlasting dis
. ."At this juncture there was an interrup
tion from a man in front, who said:
Saved by a Word.
Meddle once signified "to concern. one'a
self with." It i3 so used in the scriptures,
where the expressions occurs, "meddle
with jour own business." . . .. . .
TOMALES, Sept. 20.— A strike of the
teamsters employed by Marln County on
the public roads In road district No. 5
(Tomales) went into effect to-day. The
men object to a reduction from $6 25 to $5
a day for four-horse teams.
Tomales Teamsters Strike.
STOCKTON, Sept. 20.— Louis Snyder, a
well-known local contractor and brother
of Attorney Jacob Snyder ¦ of San An
dreas, died suddenly in this city this
morning. He left a. wife and family.
'To pick one's way through crowded
streets., looking seventeen ways for Sun
day at one time lest one's life be for
feited at the next step as the price of
negligence is not, he explained, conducive
to a classic cast of countenance. This is
probably the cause of New York's
myriads of crooked faces, but it does
f^, m nrS S * eat Pi , ty l hat the e6od looks of
4,000,000 of people should be offered dp as
a sacrifice on the shrine of nubile' im
provements."—New York Sun.
"I asked a physician for an explanation
of this disfigurement, and he assured me
it- was all 'due to high nervous tension.
He also -went' on to say that if my owu
stay here should be prolonged much be
yond two weeks I might as well resign
myself to bidding good-by to my own mo
bile expression, for a mobile expression
is not compatible with present urban con
In the majority of cases it is the left
side that Is out of whack. Either the
mouth ia. .scr.ewedL.up at one corner .or
the nose tips to one side or the -eye Is
drawn up into a 1 reprehensible squint.
Sometimes all three of these Imperfec
tions are combined in one face, with a
few other little contortions thrown in
for good measure. Actually I have met
people here whose faces had so many dif
ferent expressions, according to the point
of view, that it ,was with difficulty that
I could persuade myself that the right
side was any blood relation to the left
"I suppose this facial peculiarity is more
or less prevalent everywhere, for it Is
said that the people whose faces are ex
actly alike on both sides are few; but
In New York it is undoubtedlv pro
nounced. "Women are afflicted as well as
men, and I have met scores of women
who would be very pretty were it not for
that inevitable disarrangement of fea
tures' that; characterizes one Bide of' the
face. : *
"The thing that has Impressed me most
during my two weeks' stay In this town,"
remarked a man from Cincinnati, "is the
crooked faces of New York people. By
crooked I mean a face whose two sides
are not mates. Really, the man whose
face looks the same on- the right and
the left side is a rarity, and when I run
across one I set him down as a stranger
in town. >
a Cincinnati Man Thought
FACES OP NEW YORK
PEOPLE ABE CROOKED
One Effect of Nervous Tension Which
California Council No. 1 of the Daugh
ters of Liberty had a very pleasant lunch
basket social last week, which was at
tended by a large number of the members
and a number of their friends, who spent
the early part of the evening in dancing.
In the latter part of the evening George
Little, acting as auctioneer, disposed of
many prettily decorated lunch baskets
filled with good things, which had been
contributed by lady members of the coun
cil. The contents of the baskets were
then discussed, after which dancing was
resumed. The committee that had charge
of the affair was George Little, chairman;
Minnie Sproul, secretary; Miss Lizzie
Cantus, treasurer, and Ruby Hamberger
and Ida Lothrop.
California Council will give a grand -ball
in the assembly hall of the Golden Gate
Asylum on Sutter .street on the night of
the 8d of October. The grand march will
start at half past eight.
I>aughters of Liberty.
After assisting in burying seven settlers,
Levy's heart failed him and he could re
main no longer.
A narrow escape was that of Henry
Johnson, who barely saved his wife and
six children. His twenty cows and other
stock, with the buildings and fences of his
fine farm, were swept away.
Yesterday Levy assisted in burying the
charred , remains of a mother and two
: children; who could not even be Identified.
They were placed In one small box. An
other unidentified family fell victims to
the flames. A father and mother were
fleeing with' their children when the fire
overtook them. Facing each other, the
parents entwined their arms, the children
.creeping. In between them for protection.
They were burned to death as they stood
thus, the parents arms still clasped pro
tectlngly around their children's remains.
No one was left in that vicinity to tell
the story of their destruction or even
who they were. These fatalities occurred
near the edge of Salachie Prairie, thirty
five miles northeast of Vancouver, Wash.,
where the timber was denser than else
where. ¦¦ •
TACOMA, Sept 20.— The full extent of
the calamity caused by t;he forest fires
in Clark County. is Just being learned.
Whole families were exterminated by the
fire while it raged through' the most
heavily timbered section of the Columbia
River Valley. Some details are given by
Benjamin Levy, a Dawson mine owner,
who returned to-day from Clark County.
He went there to investigate the condition
of a piece of timber land that he owned
and which was entirely destroyed. He
says the loss of timber Is nothing com
pared with the human , suffering and the
fatalities which the fire caused.
HIGH COST BTJELDIUGS.
A. Aronson.wiir erect on the northwest
corner of Mission and Third streets, ex
tending on Mission to the Grand Opera
house, a ten-story building to cost $330,
000. The frontage on Mission street will
be 115 feet' and on Third 85 feet.
• The expenditure of $50,000 will be In
volved, in the construction for Mrs. E.
Reene of an apartment house of four
stories . and basement : on ' the south line
of Washington- street, between ' Polk
street and Van Ness avenue, with a front
age of 65 feet and depth of 127:814.
Adjoining El Monterey on the west a
three-story and basement . apartment
house will be erected on the north line of
Pine street, 60 feet east from Hyde, the
cost of which will be about $15,000.
On the southwest corner of Vallejo and
No. 312 Fair Oaks street, near Twenty
fourth; Nob. 72S and 728 H Natoma street, near
Ninth, the improvements being flats; building
lets on the west line" of Lyon street. ¦ near
Haight; New. 353 and 353 % Dore street, near
Bryant; lots on the east line of Forty-eighth
avenue, .near Q street, and on. the west line of
Forty-seventh avenue, near Q street; lots on
the south line of Sunnyside avenue, near Con
go street: No. 1007 Castro street, near Alva
rcdo; building lots on the west line, of Missis
sippi street, near Yolo; Iota of the City Land
Ai-sociation on the east lln» of. Ralston street,
rear Randolph; Excelsior Homestead lots on
the south line of Brazil avenue, near ' Madrid
street^ . , .
The referee auction sale of properties
conducted by Madison & Burke last week
resulted In detail as follows :
Three iota on Dolores street, each Improved
with a 6-room dwelling, the ldts being 20x100
feet, for. $2200. $2250 and $2300 respectively
according to their nearness to Twenty-sixth
street; lot 30x80 feet, cornering on Twenty
seventh and Sanchez streets, $1000; lot 1.8x560
feet In the same block, running through from
Sanchez to Church street, $50O; northeast cor
ner of Dolores and Twenty-fifth streets. aSxlOO
feet, $1600; southeast corner, of Church and
Valley streets, 25:9x100 feet, $10C0: seven lots
in the block bounded by California avenue,
Cortland avenue and Mission street, from
$1150 to $2650. the largest price being for a lot
cornering on Mission street and Cortland ave
nue: northwest corner of McAllister street and
Parker, avenue, 31:6x101:3 feet." $850.
SELUNG AT AUCTION".
Easton. Eldridge & Co. will auction
realty next Tuesday at their rooms at 638
Market street, selling the following prop
erties: • • • .:
Lot, 25x87:6, with improvements, consisting
of three flats, on the west side of Devisadero
street, 87:6 north of Halght, $10,000, Emma
Li. Stanley to Henry J. Seegelken; for William
B. Prlngle, lot on the west side of Third
street, 256 feet southeast of Bryant, 23:4x100,
$9000, to Li. M. Sullger; lot on the west side
of Guerrero street. 80 feet south of Twenty
second, 36x117:6, with flats, $7350. Mrs. M.
Fogarty to Louis Ducroux et al.; southeast
corner of Twenty-third and Harrison streets,
25x52, John H. Kruse to Frank Keseling.
$5350; northeast corner of Thirteenth and Isia
streets, J. G. Lawlor to William B. Pringle.
$6500; lot on the south side of Page street,
93:9- west of Central avenue. . 60x137:6, $5300.
Baird estate to J. F. Turner; the Baird estate
to Daniel McKillop, lot on the west side of
Central avenue. 60 feet south of Page street.
25x93:9. for $2750; lot on south side of Bush
street, 137:6 east of Taylor. 21:6x137:6. with
three flats, by Sophie Federlein. price with
held; lot on the west line of Fillmore street,
100 feet north of Green. 37:6x60, sold to B.
Frank for $1800; lot and Improvements on
the east line of Castro street, 39 feet south of
Clipper, 25xS0. sold by Andrew Anker for
$2350; lot on the east line of Stelner street.
25 feet south of Union. 25x93:9. with new
residence, S. A. Born seller, price $6500; lot on
the west side of Laguna street. 125 feet north
of Green street.. 25x137:6, sold by J. 13. Gomez
to E. Girard, for $2200; lot on the south side
of Waller street. 131 feet west of Fillmore.
25x120, $2650, sold by Mary J. Classen to J.
T. Lorenzen: lot on the south side of Golden
Gate avenue. 100 feet east of First avenue.
26x138, price $1000; three new flats, south side
of Green street. 09 feet west of "Van Ness
avenue. 20x100, for $12,500; house and lot on
the west side of Diamond street, 149 feet south
of Seventeenth, 24:8x125. price $3150; lot and
Improvements on the north line of Army street.
114 feet west of Dolores. ; 25x114, for $3500;
lot on west line of Prosper street, 207:6 north
of Seventeenth, 25x68:9. with Improvements,
OTHER DUALS HFPECTEIX
Baldwin & Howell have purchased for a
client the Harvey H. Dana property at 38
Steuart street for $65,000, the lot being
35:10x137:6 feet, improved with a four
story and basement brick building, which
is under lease to Mau, Sadler & Co.' for
ten years at the rate of $4200 per annum.
McAfee Bros, have Sold the Hecht sum
mer' home near Menlq Park to J. B. Cor
yell for $30,000. There is between thirty
five and thirty-six acres of land, which
has a fine residence on it. . ¦ . .
Hooker & Lent have carried through
the Bale of the northeast corner of O'Far
rell street and Ada court, the purchaser
being Louis Frledlander. The price ' was
$25,000. Through the same brokers the
northwest corner of Sacramento and Lyon
streets has been sold for $16,500. The lot
is 37:6x87:6 feet. The seller was Edward
Lyon & Hoag report sales as follows:
SAMPLE TRANSACTIONS. ,¦
G. II. Umbsen & Co. have sold for the
Wellman Kstate Company the southeast
corner of Fmton and Poik streets, 82:<> by
12(1 feet, to Archbishop Riordan for $40,000,
the lot -to be. the site of a library.
C. E. Eweil & Co. acted for the sellers
and Benjamin M. Gunn & Co. for the
purchasers in a deal involving the south
west corner of Post, and Taylor streets,
45:10 by 69:3^4 feet, with two three-atory
structures, the sellers being Johr* C. and
Edward Coleman, the buyer Aaron Mil
ler, and the price $56,000.
' Florin L. Jones & Co. and Madison &
Burke were the brokers in the sale for
$60,000 to O. B. Martin from George W.
Haas of the northwest corner of Maso.i
and Derby streets, 60 by 77:6 feet, and old
Improvements. » \
O. D. Baldwin & Co. report the follow
ing sales: ••• •
' Southeast corner of Washington and Mason
gtreets, 82:6x81:10 feet, for Mrs. Trippler, to
W. W. Deamer and Harry N. Stetson, for
$11,000; lot, 25xl37:tf. on the cast line of Lar
kin street. S7:ti feet north from Ellis, with old
improvements, for $13,000; lot. 33:6x1^7:8',*. on
the south line of .Pacific avenue, 104 feet west
from Webster street, for Anna C. Cosgritf, to
Mrs. Zeimer, for $8000.
Otto Greenwald has sold to £ client of Guy
T. Way man the premises next to the Foodie
Dog Restaurant, ' on the west line of Mason
street, 110 feet north from Eddy street, the lot
being 65xS9:9 feet, improved with three dwell
ings. The prico is $00,000. The present build
ing will be torn down and an eight-story brick
structure will be erected at a cost of $100,000.
The Uurnham & March Company has sold
for Mrs. A. M. Marks the lot' on the southwest
line of Third street, 70 feet southwest from
Minna, 50x75 feet, with a one-story brick build
ing, for $4S,000.
Hooker & Lent have purchased for a client
the Isaac Upham residence, on the north line
of Eddy street, with lot 63:6x120 feet, for
$30,000. \ ¦
Through the agency of Speck & Co. H. W.
Heath has sold his property on the south, line
of O'Farrell street, 32:6x87:6 feet, with a three
story frame building, 105 feet east from Ma
son, to Dr. George P. Allen. • > ,
Property on the east line of Stockton street.
60 feet south from Sutter, 40xS0 feet, has been
sold by Benjamin M. Gunn & Co. for $47,000.
The realty market is fulfilling all the
flattering predictions made concerning it
earHer in the year. Every broker Is busy.
Large sales are frequent. Deals that
would have been deemed Important some
months ago are now hardly talked of
upon the streets, where the real estate
business is. largely transacted. There is
an unconfirmed rumor that two blocks of
land on the east line of Illinois street,
formerly used by the Arctic Oil Works,
have been sold for something like $300,
000. Sales of some size that have been
consummated are mentioned in this ar
ticle. Large buildings in the business sec
tion of the city are also still the vogue.
The northwest corner of Mission and
Third streets will be handsomely improv
ed with a ten-story structure devoted to
business uses. Apartment houses, each
costing many thousands of dollars, are
bpnn&mg up like mushrooms In the por
tions of the city easny accessible to the
retail and wholesale sections. The total
record of the year fti sales and Improve
ments is certain now to be a great one.
Burned They Cannot Be
Many of the Dead. So Badly
Operations Fulfill the Early
New York ranks first and Chicago sec
ond in the number of typewriter manufac
turing establishments. In the whole coun
try this industry now turns out a product
valued at more than $6,000,000 a year, and
gives employment to 6000 people.
At first the typewriter was received by
the public with suspicion. It seemed sub
versive of existing conditions. A court
gave the first public recognition to the
merits of the machine, because a court re
porter found it convenient for, making
duplicate minutes of the . proceedings.
These came under the attention of the
judges, and it was not long before they
expressed a preference ' for typewritten
papers. The lawyers next found the use
of typewriters a great help in the busi
ness offices, and the large commercial
concerns, always ready to adopt time
saving devices when . assured that they
are such, began to use machines in. their
correspondence. Thd letters sent out by
them resulted in a wide advertisement of
the,, typewriter, which soon then caxno
into general use. It was not until 1S97
that diplomatic communications generally
could be written with a machine, though
the American Department of State set the
example of using the typewriter* in Its
domestic correspondence as early as 1395.
Even now all highly ceremonious 'letters
and addresses have to be done by band
with pen and ¦ ink. . •
The first * American typewriter patent
was issued in 1S29 to William. Austin Burt
of Detroit, Mich., who was also the in
ventor of- the solar compass. He called
his , writing machine a "typoyrapher.**
Like several which followed it. this" form
was too slow for practical results." About
1S47 A. Ely Beach of New York patented
all the essential .features of the modern,
typewriter. Three Milwaukee men — C.
Latham Sholes, Samuel W. Soule and Car
los Glidden — did much to make typewrit
ing practicable. They worked out the ma
chine which furnishes the basis for the
most generally used commercial product
To show how comparatively new a con
venience Is the typewriter, In spite of its
now almost universal use, the first per
son to do practical work with such a
machine has been taking the current.cen
sus as chief statistician for manufactur
ers. S. N. D. North, who was an editor
In Utlca, N. Y.,"lh 1872, says:' "I hava
often wished that I had kept that orig
inal machine, for it would have illus
trated tetter than any other mechanism
with which I am familiar the marvelous
rapidity with which American ingenuity
advances to the point of perfection any
labor-saving Instrument, the underlying
principle of which has been worked out.
This machine was heavy and cumbersome
in comparison with the delicate mechan
ism of to-day, but the principle of con
struction was essentially the same, except
that the carriage, instead of being' re
stored to position by the hand at the end
of each line as now, was brought .back
by means of a foot pedal, ' and it "came
with a jar that made the machine tremble
in every part. My machine did neither
uniform nor elegant • work, but after a
week or two I was enabled to accomplish
all my editorial work on it, and I began
to realize what an unspeakable* boon to
all weak-eyed persons lay here In em
bryo." . 3 l
ious Little Time-Savins
Bapid Bun Into Favor of the Ingen-
ABB HOT SO IffOBSBN
Bodies Are Recovered
r From Ashes of North
Costly BuildiEg3 Are to
Rse on New-Bought
PERISH IN FIRE
IS VERY LIVELY
Derisadero streets Albert Button, is
binding ' a residence ¦ for himself ta cost
$20,000.' ¦; - T. ¦ ¦ , . . , .-, ¦; -;: - ¦
The hotel to be erected by Hanrev HI
Dana on the northwest- corner of Geary
and Hyde streets will cost $125,000.
M. E.- Callahan will place a flve-story
family hotel on the northeast corner of
Geary and Jones street.
The Improvements upon the hotel befld
tng en the northrweat corner of- Bills and
Jones streets will cost about $20,000.
A six-story structure" will be erected -for
F. C. Morgan on the southeast corner- of
Mission and Second streets. ...,-.. -
THE FAN FBANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1902.
PAINTERS AND DECORATORS.
ROOMS papered $3 50 up: painting, tinting done,
Hartiaan Paint Co.. -819.3d ct.; teL Red 252U
'.. ' PALMISTRY.
OLDEST palmist and card reader In city; ladles
25c. ceat» 50c. 1032 Market, suite 19. 2d floor.
RETURNED— H. JEROME FOSSELLI, sclen-
ting palmist. 515 Taylor ct. ; phone Black 561.
MME. G. I* KEERGAARD reads 1 to 1 700
Port St.. corner Jones; phone Polk 837.
SCHOOL cf Palmistry— Readings daily, 1-5;
free -demonstration Tuesday eve. 318 Taylor.
_ PATENTS AND PENSIONS.
X OBTAIN patents and assist In financing mer-
itorious Inventions. FRANK P. MEDINA.
Patent Speclsllgt. r. 7. 532 Market et.. S. F.
RUPTURE HOLDER, $5 ONLY.
Edison Invented the Incandescent lamp.
Hunter Invented a new rupture holder that
excels In proportion the present truss as <
much es the Edison lamps excel a common '
lamp. In addition to his rupture ¦ holder, he .
baa a new continuous medical appliance
which does away with the needle or knife
for treating rupture and for one-tenth of the
cost. Address HUNTER'S SANITARIUM,
Gait House, room* 5 and 6. 1206 Market st. ,
ISHAM'S California Waters of Life are per-
forming- miracles among the sick and afflict-
ed of this city; they cure rheumatism, dys-
pepsia, stomach and kidney troubles, gout,
«czemn, ' dropsy, cancer, stop hair from fall-
ins out, crows a luxuriant head of hair;
write for pamphlet; come and sample this
water free. Office 820 Parrott building. S.
F. i phone Folsom 2777. -
TBXi «tar Hair Remedy restores gray aad
faded hair to natural color; improves Its
growth, -stops falling; cures dandruff and
itching scalp; not a dye; no stain, no grease
nor ellckness; It ls the best of all hair pre-
parations; druggists and hairdressers sell it;
If yours do not, reroi-mber there are others;
Insist upon having it; accept no substitute.
The Star Hair Remedy Co.. 3S5 Geary st.
PERSONAL — My husband was a hard drinker
for over 20 years; 1 cured him by a simple
home treatment, and If any person who really
wishes to cure drunkenness will' write me I
wm rladly tell them how I did It; I am sin-
cere la this offer and as I have nothing to
eell I want no .money. MRS. MARGARET
AXDSRSOy. box 137. HlUhurn. N. Y.
HAVING several years' experience as private
detective. , speaking several different lan-
guages, I am now open for business la that
Use; etrlctly confidential.
" • WILLIAM L. NEWMAN.
Office 1120 Market st.. room 37.
INTERNATIONAL Mercantile Law. Collection
and Detective Agency — Head office. 1170 Mar-
ket St.; branch offices. Manila. P. I.; Copen-
hagen Denmark; Stockholm. Sweden. We
want business and we can handle It. •
ELECTRIC light in every room — Winchester-
Hotel, 44 Third St., near Market; 700 rooms,
25c to f 1 50 per night; *1 60 to $6 per week;
fre* bus and baggage to and from the ferry.
NOT how cheap, but how good is the motto
of £be manufacturers of the Rapid Rotary
Standard, the sewing-machine of to-day. J.
W. EVANS, agent. 1021 Market et.
RAG carets wove to order and for sale; also
Chenille-wove rugs. 6ilk portieres; dealer In
carpet twine, in hank or chain, at lowest
rates. G«o. Matthews. 709 Fifth St., Oakland.
GENEROUS gentleman, wealthy but lonely, el-
egant home, will make home happiest place
on earth to kind wife. MR. MORGAN, 612
Holland. bldg., St. Louia. Mo. t
WEALTHY, attractive lady. $30,000 bank ac-
count and valuable property; generous; would
marry and financially aid kind husband.
"Amiable." 52 Koken BIdg.. St. Louia, Mo.
."WANTED — Address of MRS. ELEANOR
MACK1E: witcess to will of Mrs. L. M.
Chase. Call or address C. H. J. TRUMAN,
l'J09 Mission et.
DANDRUFF, eczema. Itching scalp, falling
halr.etc.are signals of approaching baldness;
"a word to the wise ls sufficient"; manlcur-
lng.chlropody. MRS.E.R.DUNLAP.34 Kearny.
J OHM GALLAGHER, known as "Little Jack* •
In San Francisco, write to Call office, Oak-
land. Your brother. M. GALLAGHER.
A— LADIES, take notice: Sealskin jackets and
otter fur earments remodeled at very low
prices. Atlantic Fur Store, 10 Grant ave.
DR..G. S. MOORE'S scientific hair restorer;
eczema cured: try one bottle: send for clr-
cuUc S33 O'Farrell ct. ; phone Black 940.
MONEY to loan at low Interest; gold, silver,
diamond*, pearls and precious stones bought
at W. J. HESTHAL'S. 10 Sixth st.
WHITE enamel ircn bed*, single, three-quarter
. lot double, f 2 25. EASTERN OUTFITTING
¦CO.. 1310-1312 Stockton St.. near Broadway.
A ; BTRIcn.Y one-prTce store: hair dresslnp,
any etyle. olaln or fancy.. 25c; manicuring,
25c G. LEDERER. 123 Stockton et.
AX Jess than cost, uncalled for tults, overcoats'
and trousers, at CHARLES LYONS', London
tailor. 721 .Market -ct. . .
DRUNKENNESS, morphine and' all drug dis-
eases positively cured by the Willow Bark
Co.. 1839 Polk ct.. S. F.; consultation free.
A— 43 50 DERBY and Fedora hats. $1 75. Pop-
ttlar Price Hatters. 330 Kearny St.. nr. Pine.
A FINE suit. $7; stylish pants. $1 75. MISFIT
CLOTHING PARLORS. 437 Montgomery st.
PRIVATE detective work; reasonable rates: 10
years' experience. J. -B. RAY.457 Minna st.
SUITS to order on installments, $1 per week.
Neuhaus & Co., merchant tallors,115 Kearny.
MRS. ER3GGS; superfluous hair, moles, de-
stroyed by electricity. 1719 Buchanan st.
fUPERFLUOUS hair and moles destroyed with
electric needle. MISS EATON, 1119 Sutter sc
MEN— Dr. Williams & Co., 140 Geary st., S. F.,
are up-to-date, reliable specialists.
EUENA VISTA Sanatorium: private hospital.
Dr. Long. IS.'. Geary et. : phone Bush- 43.
MIES TEN EYCK, 1379 Geary— Electrolysis,
xnoles. warts, superfluous hair perm, removed.
TAILOR-MADE suits. $7 50; dress pantsi $2 50.
'Misfit Clothins Parlor, cor. Bush and Dupont.
RETURNED— DR. W. M. FORSTER. new of-
flees. 118-110 Et. Ann's building, « Eddy st.
ACTINA restores eveeifrht. cures, deafness and
catarrh. .A'Vida Co.. 763 Valencia, cor. 19th.
SUPERFLUOUS hair and moles removed by
electric needle. Dr. &Mrs. Traverse. 1170 Market
ALFREDUMS Egrptian Henna restores gray
hair to its natural color: $1; at all druggists'.
ONE MINUTE TOOTHACHE DROPS CURE
Instantly: 10c and 25c; all druggists.
MASQUERADE costumes, play books, wigs;
country orders. GOLDSTEIN & CO.. 733 Mkt
I>R. LAIIOTTE'S FRENCH CORN PAINT, ihe
best corn <nire: 25c: all druggists.
A WEEK'S news for 5. cents— The Weekly Call,
16 ¦pages. In wrapper for mailing. Sl'pfr year.
. ROOMS FOR. HOUSEKEEPING. 1
KLLI£. 1123 — Sunny newly furnished parlor
complete floor. 2 or 3; also alcove; moderate.
FILBERT, 1219 — 3 sunny connecting furnished
housekeeping roorr.s; fixe house; garden; half
block Hyde-st. cars; $18; references.
FOLEOM, B25 — Sunny furnished front suite;
-light housekeeping; $2 25 a week.
FURNISHED roctos for housekeeping. Call
25J.Tehaiaa or .£2S' Howard, In afternoons.
GOLDEN GATE ave., 637 — Thoroughly clean
rooms; housekeeping and single.
HYDE. 408 — Sunny front alcove suite; com-
plete for housekeeping; also front base, suite.
JESSIE, 333 — Large front room furnished.
housekeeping; gas range; $11; other room, $9.
JONES, C14 — Suarsy double parlors with kitch-
en; reasonable; eunny single room $8.
LARKIN, 71C — Eunny front suite for house-
keeping; gas *tove.
LARKIN. E1914 — Large sunny room; gas, bath
and phone; light housekeeping If desired.
LARKIN, I026H. nr. Eutter — 4 sunny unfurn.
rooms. $16: also large fur.' back parlor.
PERRY, 129 — Four rooms for housekeeping; 2
of the rooms furnished ; . rent $3.
POLK. SOI— Nicely furnished rooms; house-
kceplng. , . • ' . :
POWELL. 416*4 (rear)— 2 unfurnished . rooms
SEVENTH. 181— Housekeeping rooms to let.
MLVER. 1C5, near Fourth— 2 rooms, furnished
for housekeejjlng; cheap.
STOCKTON, 1208 — Modern house, newly for-
trlshed front rooms, suitable for housekeep-
ing; pas, baths; $5 to $10.
:= UTTER, 1200'^ — 2 or 3 rooms furnished com-
plete lor housekeeping;. ring top bell.
TO let — 3 Urge eunny rooms furnished or un-
furnished; suitable for light housekeeping;
references. Apply 420 Bartlett et.
TO LET — 1 rooms furnished for housekeeping.
9 Putman et.; rent $7; call 418 Larkln mu
TURK, £24— Newly and elegantly -furnished
apartments; from 2 to 4 rooms; new house.
CLASSIFIED advertisements and subscriptions
received at Call branch office. 2200 Fillmore.
A BRANCH office for Call advertisements and
subscriptions has been established at 1096
Valencia et. ¦ . ¦
CHEAPEST and best In America — The Weekly.
Call, 16 pages." eent -to any address ' in the
United States or Canada one- year for $L
ROOMS TO LE^^rn.andUninrn;
A— HOTEL PANTHEON, 462 Eddy— New mod-
ern bouse; newly and elegantly furnished;
eunny; suites with private baths, from $30;
emgle, $14 up; electric elevators, lights;
steam heat. MRS. L. A. DEVIN.
ARGYLE Hotel, 234 McAllister— New. elegant,
sunny, ?5c day upward; McAllister cars to
door; handsomest grill room in California.
A— BRUNSWICK House. 148 'Sixth— Rooms,
25c to $1 per night; $1 25 to $5 per week, -and
light housekeeping rooms; open all night. .
AT "The Almonte." 873 Market et. (or No. 1
Fifth st); rooms 25c. 50c, |1, $1 50 right;
$1 SO to |10 per week; house open all night
ARDELL. 15 Page— Large, sunny, furnished
rooms, 51. $1 25. $1 50 week; best In city for
price. . - - '
AVON HOTEL. 502 Bush St. — Newly furnished
rooms and suites; transient solicited. '
ASH ave., 220, near Van Ness— A nice large
front sunny room, suitable for two.
BURNETT. 1428 Market (old No. 1364)— Fur-
nlshed rma., suites, single; also unfurnished.
BUSH. .1336 — Furnished room; suitable for a
gentleman. . ¦
CLIFFORD. 204 Ellis, corner Mason— Elegantly
furnished eunny rooms; prices reasonable:
EDDY, 210 — Elegant dguble room suitable
for man and wife or two pents; also single
FLLIS, 321 (Mozart) — Nicely fura. rooms. 35c,
$1 50 night; $1 50. $6 week; open all night.
.Grand Southern, 7th & Mission — Rooms S5c to
$1 50 night; $1 75 to $5 week; reading room.
HARRISON, 784^4— Finely fur. sunny rooms;
bath; all convn.; home like; $1 week up.
HOWARD. 761% — Nicely furnished sunny
rooms, double and single.
MARKET. 24S0 — Two sunny rooms; closets,
bath: *7 and $5. '.¦¦¦>•¦ ' •
MINNA. 667. corner 8th— Newly furnished bay-
window rooms. $1 per week; transient.
MISSION. 1514, near Eleventh— Light, cheer-
ful room; suitable for 1 or 2; private houses
51 50 per week.
OAK. 113 — Double room,' suitable for two gen-
tlemen; rent ?12. •. i
O'FARRELL. 20 — Sunny furnished rooms and
offices; elevator; elec lights; day. week, mo.
PIERCE. 75 — A large well . furnished . front
room: also' sunny- side room; suitable for 1
or 2; near Duboce park. ¦ ¦.-¦...¦¦ ¦
O'FARRELL, 279 — Nice sunny rooms, $1, $2 50^
$3 week; front room $4 week up.
PINE, 952^ — Nice sunny front room for gentle-
men, one or two, with or without board.
ROYAL House, 128 Ellls-^Incandescent light,
reading room, email Ing room and ladles' par-
lor: rooms, per right, 35c to $1 50; week, $2
to $8; month.. Jb.to $30: elevator on ground
floor; rooms with hot and cold water; baths.
SACRAMENTO, 1361 — Three rooms, gas, sepa-
rate entrance, front, \ 12 50.
SIXTH. 214— Nicely furMshed front roomj
ethers: all new. MRS. WORRALL.
ST. DAVID'S, 715 Howard— 200 rms.; en suite
or single; clean beds; $1 50 to $5 per week.
SUTTER, 6S4 — Furnished parlors and single
- rooms; pleasant and sunny.
TAYLOR, B15B— To let, single sunny room. $T.
TO let — 3 large sunny rooms, furnished or
unfurnished, suitable for light housekeep-
ing; . references. Apply 420 Bartlett street.
VALENCIA. 191 — One-' newly furnished sunny
bedroom with bath; rent, $8.
CLASSIFIED advertisements and subscriptions
received at Call branch office, 2200 Fillmore.
A BRANCH office for Call advertisements and
. subscriptions has befcn established at 1096
Valencia, ct. ' ;
ROOMS AND BOARD.
A BEAUTIFUL liome. where old ladles can
board as low as $10 per month at the Girls'
Directory, In West San Leandro. Apply
Girls" Directory, cor. Central ave. and Wal-
ler St.. San Francisco. - .-
CALIFORNIA. 807 (Stevenson Mansion) — Select
family hotel; exceptional table; popular rates.
GEAP.Y. 1217— Newly furnished rooms, with
LEAVENWORTH. 1329— Sunny furnished
rooms,' with or without board.
LAMBOURNE. 420 Eddy — High-class house;
furnished suites or single; Fteam heat.
Rooa P A* 1 ' 30 POAltP WANTED.
WANTED — Good home and best of care for
little girl: also room for' mother.* 4683. Call.
ROOMS -WASTED. "^
WANTED by 3 adults, 4 or 5 rooms, unfur-
nished: $15; reference given. 81 Douglass st.
MAN wants unfurnished room very cheap, with
family or lady widow. Box 4621. Call. ' ::* ;
PHYSICIANS 'AND SURGEOSS^
DR. C. C O'D0NNELL--Ofnce and residence,
1021 H Market St.. bet. Sixth and Seventh.
SPECIALIST for diseases of men and women.
Call or write DR. BALL. 1073^4 Market st.
DR ROSEN. 993 Market St.. near Sixth— La-
dles, you will obtain satisfactory results.
THE HTtnual meeting of the lot owners of the
Odd Fellows' Cemetery will be held on Mon-
day. September 22, 1902. at 2 p. m., at the
office of the association. Point Lobos ave.,
for the election of four trustees, etc. By or- '
£er of the Board of Trustees.
. GEORGE T. BOHEN. President.
GEORGE PENLINGTON, Secretary.
LADIES'. Chichester's English Pennyroyal Pills
are the best. Safe, reliable. Take no other.
Send 4c. stamps, for particulars. "Relief for
Ladies." In letter by return mall. Ask your
druggist Chlchester Chem. Co., Phlla., Pa.
CHEAPEST and best In America — The .Weekly
Call, 16 pages, sent to any address In the
United State? nr Canada one year for $L '
SEWIXC MACHINES AND SUPPLIES.
ALL kinds bought, sold, rented, exchanged; re-
pairing; lowest rates. Tel. Green 144. 205 4tb.
STORAGE AND W ARE H O USES.
A^ EMPORIUM^ STORAGE^COr^
FURNITURE AND HOUSEHOLD GOODS
STORED— MOVED— PACKED— SHIPPED. -
725-731 HOWARD, near THIRD ST. .
Phone GRANT 161.
PIERCE-RODOLPH Storage & Moving Co., of-
flce Post and Powell sts. ; tel. Prlv. Ex. ,571.
GOLDEN West Storage; advances made; 840
Mission St.; tel. Howard. 941. F. W. Zehfuss.
BEKINS Van and Storage Co., 630 Market st. ;
tel. Main 1840; shipping at cut rates. .
PACIFIC Storage and Furniture Moving Com-
pany. 2320 Fillmore st. j phone Jackson 281.
A WEEK'S news for 5 cents— The Weekly Call.
16 paces, in wrapper for mailing. l\ per year.
TYPEWRITERS AND SPPPLIE S^
GREAT~BARGAINS IN TYPEWRITERS— We
sell better machines' for less money than any
house in the city; rentals $3. The Typewriter
Exchange, 536 California; telephone Main 260.
THE FRANKLIN; rents for $1 per wk.; visible
writer; warranted O, IC: rentals allowed on
purchase. Cutter-Tower Co.. 302 Montgomery.
2D-HAND typewriters sold, rented, repaired.
Webster Typewriter Inspec. Co.. 209 Sansome.
TYPEWRITING «fc MIMEOGRAPHING.
EXPERT typewriting. 4c folio; copies, 2c ;m!m-
eographlng. 927 Markt.rm.305: Howard 1539.
The following marriage licenses were issued
Joseph F. Sagala. 21, 916 Michigan street,
and Lottie I. Dow, 20, 235 Seventh street.
Fred S. Dodeon, 23^ 014 Jackson street, and
Louise C. Gardner. 23>915 Powell street.
Thomas J. Hogan, 43, city,; and Virginia
Guzman, CO, city. .
William M. Lukens. 21, 1015 Market street,
and Laura M. Brutteau. 22, 1015 Market st.
Edward E. Hanlfln, 21. 622 Taylor street,
and Katherine A. Peterson, 18, ¦ 622 Taylor st.
John F. McLatchle. 21, city, and Annie E.
Halllnan. 18, city. .- . •
Louis Jurgens, 21. South San Francisco, 1 and
Annie A. Skeehan, 24, 813 Golden Gate avenue.
Ferdinand Norton, 49. citjr. and Harriet I.
Zimmerman. 49, city.
Sherman E. Bamett. 38, ltf "Wall place, "and
Willie A. Webb, 26. city.
Edward Cohen, 70. city, and Rebecca E. Pet-
terson, 42. city.
George A. Parrlngton, 35, . city, ' aad Cath-
erine A. Harrington. 22 .city. . •'. .
• Jtfhn Dobson. 28, 508 Sanchez street, and Ma-
rie K. Broneer. 25, 608 Sanches street
Samuel Rosenblum, 33, 025 Eddy street, and
Madelon G. Wise, 23. 1234 Post street.. ¦
Silvio A- Landinl. 27, city, and Lillian G.
Burke. 24. Alameda.
Birth, marriage and death notices sent: by
mall will not be inserted. They must be handed
in at either of the publication offices. and , be
indorsed ' with the name and residence of per-
sons authorized to have, the same published.
B0EN. > ; *
BIGLEY— In this city, September 19, 1302, to
* the wife of Thomas Blgl«y, a ion.'
Pacifio Coast Steamship Co.
tfL Steamers leave San Fran-
alta.^ Cisco as fallows: . .'- ...
Wi^SSjjt: For Ketchikan, June&u.
t£r;i£>tr^S*«^ Skagway. etc., Alaska — 11 a.
l£trR ? 2?£^i m -. Sec 1 - 19 - 23- 2 s - Oct - a -
B"\£s3vQ s - 13> 1S - z*' 2S - en* 3 * 8 to
KSESgRii company's steamers at Seat-
Hf For Victoria, Vancouver.
*"j% Port Townsend. Seattle. Ta-
coma, Everett." Whatcom — 11 a. m., Sept. 13.
23, 28. Oct. 3. 8. 13. 18. 23. 28. Change at Se-
attle to this company's steamers for Alaska
and G. N. Ry. : at Seattle .for Tacoma to N.
P. Ry. ; at Vancouver to C. P. Ry.
For Eureka (Humboldt Bay)— 1 :3d p. m..
Sept. 19. 24, 29. Oct 4. 9, 14. 19. 24, 29.
For Los Angeles (via Port Los .Angelea aad
; Redondo). San Diego and Santa Barbara-
Santa Rosalia. Sundays. 0 a. m.
State cf California. Thursday. 9 a. m.
For Los Angele3 (via San Pedro and East
San Pedro), Santa Barbara, Santa Cruz. Mon-
terey, San Simeon, Cayucos, Port Harford, San
IaiIs Oblspo, Ventura, Huenema and •Newport
Ramona. 9 a. m., Sept. 19. :27, Oct. 8. 13, 21;
Corona. 3 a. m., Sept. 23. Oct. 1. ». 17. 23.
For Ensenafia, Magdalena Bay, San Jose del
' Cabo, Mazatlan. Altata. La Paz. Santa Rosa-
! Ha, Guaymas (Mex.) — 10 a. m.. 7th Of each
month. s >" ¦ ,
For further information ' obtain folder, i
Right reserved to change steamers or sailing
, date. ' » - - - . ,\- ..
TICKTT OTICE — * New Montgomery
street (Palace Hotel). . ; - - . . -.,
Freight Office, 10 Market at. • -.---
C. D. DUNANN. Gen.-. Pass. A*t r
10 Market st.. San Francisco.
Only Steamship Line to PORTLAND ORv
And short rail line from Portland to all points
East. Through tickets to all points, all rail or
steamship and rail, at LOWEST RATE3.
Steamer tickets include berth and meals.
COLUMBIA galls Sept. 30, Oct. 10. 20. 30.
GEO. W. ELDER sails Sept. 25. Oct. 5, 15. 25.
Steamer sails foot of Spear st. at 11 a. m. D
W. HITCHCOCK. Gen. Agt..l- Montgomery
street. . ¦ ;
TOYO KISEN KAISHA,
S* TEAMERS WILL LEAVE WHARF COR-
ner First and Brannan streets, at 1 p. ra.
for YOKOHAMA and HONGKONG, calllnx at
Kcbe (Hiogo). Narasaki an J Shanghai and
connecting at r r -ngkong with steamer for In-
dia, etc. No cargo received on board on day
of sailing. - ¦ - -.
S. S. NIPPON MARU .................;....
...... Tuesday, OctoBer 7. 1903
,S. 3. AMERICA MARU....v..;...;!7f..:.'..
:. .Thursday. October 80 ¦ 1908
S. S. HONGKONG MARU (calling at ManlU)
..<...- TuesJav November 25,-1903 ¦
S.' S..MARIPOSA. for Tahiti. Sept 25, 10 a. ra.
S. S. VENTURA, for Honolulu. Samoa. Auck-
land and Sydney.' Thursday. Sept. 25. 10 a. m.
S. S. ALAMEDA, for Honolulu :.....
Saturday Oct. 4, 2 n, m."
• -Fr#tllffiC8,329 SarkstSt.PIer la. 7,PaaScSl '
* ~ • ¦ .
' CCM PAGWra GZ2TSBAX.E TSA5SATLAI(TiaTXS
DIRECT LINE TO HAVRE-PARIS.
Sailing every Thursday, Instead of^?fPf5»
Saturday, at 10 a. ra.. from Pier 42. ">«MHna
North River, -foot -of Morton street.
First-class to Havre, $70 and. upward. 8ee-
ond-class to Havre, $45 and upward. GENERAL
AGENCY FOR UNITED STATES and CAN-
• ADA, ' 32 Broadway (Hudson building). N«w
York. J. F FUGAZI & CO.. Paclflo Coast
Agents, S Montgomery avenue.' San Francisco.
Tickets sold by all Railroad Ticket Agent*.
NEW YORK SOUTHAMPTON. LONDON. ;
St. Paul. Sept. 24. 10am I St- Louis. Oct. 1. 10am
Kensington.Sept.30,5pm|Frie9land. Oct. 7. 10 ana
V REUJ STAK USE. ¦
NEW YORK. ANTWERP, PARIS.
Kroonland.Sep 20. lOamfFinland. Oct. .4. 10 am
Zealand. Sept.27. lOamiVaderland, Oct.ll. noon
• INTERNATIONAL NAVIGATION * CO., .
CHA3. P. TAYLOR. O.A. P. C. 30 MontgTn'y ,t.
BAY' AND BTtTEB STEAMZB3; "
i-ioifT$. NAYY'YAitt AM3 YALLBoC
Steamers GLV-IRISBIi- > MQSTIC&R
0:45 ». tn.. 3:13 and 8:30 p. m.. except 'Sua.
day. Sunday. -9:45 ». ra.. 3:30 p. m. I>a«ra«
Vallejo 7 a. m.. 12:30 noon. « p. m., «xc«»c
Eunday. Sunday. 7 a. m., 4:13 p. m. Tan M
cents. T ejection* Mala 1508. Landing aad
tfflce. siar 1 2, ' UUalOa-striat 4ock» BATCH
107 POWELL ST., *»* ELLIS p fe 5056
CASEY-^In this city,^September 17, " 1902, to,
the. wife of Joseph Casey, a eon. -" <.•-.. ;
HAWLEY— In this city. September 12, 1902, to
the wife of Lee J. Hawley. a daughter. ¦ - z
JOHNSON — In this city, September 14, 1902,
to the? wife of Oscar M. Johnson, a daughter.
LEVY— In this city, September 8, 1902, to the
wife of Kossuth C. Levy, a daughter.
McDONALD— In this city. September 16, 1902,
to the wife of James McDonald, a son.
McLEAN— In Vallejo, September 13, 1902. to
the wife of William McLean, . a son.
McMENOMY— in this city, September 17. 1902,
to the wife of M. J. McMenomy, a daughter.
MISH-»-Ih this city. September 20, 1902, to the
.wife of Dr. SoLC. Mish, a daughter.
KOETHIG— In this city. September 20. ! 1902. !
to the wife of A. F. Noethlg. a daughter. \
ORANS— In this city, September 10, 1902. to
the wife of John T.' Orans, a daughter.
PESHON — In this city, September 14'; 1902, to
i the wife of P. A. PeBhoH, a. daughter.
PORTER — In Monterey, September 15, 1902, to
the wife of H. W." Porter," a son. - -
RIEHL — In Alameda, September 11, 1902, to
the wife of O. Riehl. a son, . .
SCHROEDER— In this city. September'18, 1902,
to the wife of Rev. J. H. Schroeder, a son.
VICK— In this city, September 8. '1902, to the
wife of Charles Vick, a son- ,.:.-..- -. . .
WIliSON — In • this ' city, September O, 1902; ' to
the wife of Deloa P» Wilson, a son. _:>¦ ,
. ' JtiABRIED.
DYER— FISHER— In this city, September' 19,
1902, 'toy the Rev. William Rader. ¦ Foster
Grigsby Dyer and WUlee Nellie Fisher, both
of this city. . . . ...
GIES— WITHAM— In this city, September .17,
1902. by the Rev. W. K. Guthrle, Anthony J.
. Gles of Manila and Anna Daisy Wltham ot.
this city. ( - .
WORRELL— LOWENBERG — In Dimond. CaL,
September 17, 1902. by the Rev. William 'Ra-
der, Frank Deming Worrell of San'Fr'anclsco
' and Emma Estello -Lowenberg of DimOnd,
.Cal. • ¦ . ¦,, ¦
. , DIED.
Burns, Mary • Perez,. Bertrand G,
Colthorp, Robert j Richardson. .Wm. C.
Donaldson. Alex. Schimmeltsennlg',
Dugan, Jeremiah J. Louise
Herget, Nonle Shanly, Anna A- ¦
Hort, Emily A. Sullivan, James E.
Jones. John H. Svenson, Lucile" F;
Kamp. Mrs. Johanna Thomas, William H.
Loucks, Frances C. Valley, Charles A. .
McDermott, Cathar- Vander Borden. Mll-
lne A. ton AT
Mathisen, Mattle Ward, Thomas E."
. Mitchell, Ella C. Wells. William
Olson, Fredricka Wilson. , Charles
Osborne, Frank A.
BURNS — In this city, September 18, 1902,
Mary, beloved wife of John Burns, mother of
the late Infant child, Mary Burns, and
cousin of Delia and Thomas Murray, a native
of County Monaghan, Ireland, aged 23 years.
IE7Friends and acquaints ncea are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral" to-day
(Sunday), at 11:30 a. m., from her late resi-
dence. 8752 Army street, thence to St. Paul's
Church, where services will be held at 12
o'clock. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. A
solemn requiem high mass will be celebrated
for the repose of her soul to-morrow. .(Mon-
day), at 8i30 a. m., at St. Paul's Church,
Twenty-ninth and Church streets.
OFFICERS and members of Knights of Tara
are requested to attend the funeral of Mr».
Mary Burns to-day (Sunday), at 11:10
a. m., from her late residence. 3752 Army
Btreet. By order of PRESIDENT.
COLTHORP— In this city, j September 20, 1902,
Robert, beloved husband of Jennie Colthorp,
and" father of Robert Colthorp, a native of
Virginia, aged 52 years 8 months and 11
days. . . .
DONALDSON— In this city. Alexander Donald-
eon, a native of Dundee, Scotland, aged -65
years 3 months and 16 days. A widow and
five children survive him.
DUGAN— In this city, September 20, 1902,
Jeremiah J., beloved brother of T. J. Dugan,
a native of North Brookfleld, Mass., aged 37
E?"The funeral will take place to-morrow
(Monday), at 9 a. m., from the residence of
his brother, 420 Lyon street, thence to Sacred
Heart Church, where a requiem high -mass
will be celebrated for the repose of his soul
at' 9:30 a. xn. Interment Holy Cross Ceme-
HERGET— In this city. September 20, 1902,
Nonle, beloved wife of August Herget, mother
of -Marian, Myrtle and Berenice- Herget, ( and
sister of Mrs. M. Burke. Mrs. D. J. Ropers
and Michael, James, John and Maggie Neal-
on, a native of. Australia, aged 28 years and
E7 Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral Monday,
September 22, "at 8:30 o'clock, from the resi-
dence of her sister, Mrs., Ropers, 308 Fifth
Btreet. thence to St. Patrick's Church, where
a solemn requiem mass will be celebrated for
the repose. of her soul, , commencing at, 9
o'clock. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery.
HORT— In this city, September 18, 1902, Emily
A., widow of the late Samuel Hort, and be-
loved- mother of. Mrs. George C. Board man
and Mrs.- M.- M. Tompklns, in her 81st year.
\SZf Funeral services at the residence . of
¦• George C. Boardman, 1750 Franklin street, on
Sunday, September 21, at 9:45 o'clock. In-
terment private. '
JONES-^In the City and' County Hospital, Sep-
tember 20, 1902, John H. Jones, a native of
England, aged 28 years.
KAMP— In this city. Mrs. Johanna E.' Kanip
of Petaluma. ; '•; • ¦ • - * -
LOUCKS — In this city, September .19. "1902,
Frances C, -widow, of the late Orlando
Loucks, and mother of Mrs. J. M. Locher,'
j Mrs. D. Webster, Mrs. A. A. McCloughry,
Mrs. T. C. Wilson and Mies G. K. Loucks, a
native of New York, aged 67 years.
¦ |C7"Funeral private.
McDERMOTT— In this city, September 18.
1902, Catharine Agnes McDermott, beloved
wife of the late James McDermott. and lov-
ing mother of Mary E. and the' late Joseph
J. and Annie McDermott. a native of County
Roscommon, Ireland. (Bridgeport, Conn., pa-
pers please copy.)
(E?Frlends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral to-day
(Sunday), at 12:30 o'clock, from her late resi-
dence, 1014 Florida street, between. Twenty-
second ¦ and Twenty-third, thence • to St.
Peter's Church, Alabama street, near Twen-
ty-fourth, for services, commencing at 1
o'clock. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery.
MATHISEN — In Mount Eden, September 18,
1902, Mattle beloved wife of Peter Mathisen
and mother of Henry Mathisen, a native of
Mount Eden, Cal.. aged 30 years '9 months
and 29 days. . .,'
K7Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral Sunday,
September 21, at 2 p. m.. from the r late resi-
dence, thence to Mount Eden Church, where
services will be held. Interment Mount Eden
Cemetery.; • ¦ . ? - ..... ..
MITCHELL— In ,,thls city, September 20 r 1902,
Ella C, beloved wife of George M. Mitchell,
; and niece of Mrs. Fannie A. Porter, a native
of San Francisco. '-.
QLSON— In this city, September 20. 1902.
Fredricka Olson, beloved wife of Frank Ol-
son, and mother of. Francis. and. Ethel Olson
a native of Sweden, aged 32 years.-
E^Frlends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral to-morrow
(Monday), at 1:30 o'clock, from the funeral
parlors of James McGinn & Co., 214 Eddy
6treet. Interment Cypress Lawn Cemetery.
OSBORNE — In this city, September 19 1W>
Frank A. Osborne, a native of Maine axed
68 years. . , ' .
PEREZ— In this city, September 19. 1902, Berl
trand Graham, beloved and only son of P J
and Nellie N. Perez, a native of San Fran-
cisco; aged- 2 years l:month, and. 1. day: (Los
Angeles, Cal.. and Rochester, N. Y. nat>era
please copy.) *<-.*~» =
(CTThe -funeral will take place : to-day
(Sunday), at 10 o'clock, from the residence
of the parents, 216 Castro street." Interment
private. " • • • •---.¦
RICHARDSON— In this city, September 19
1902. W.illiam C. Richardson, a native or
Ohio, aged 76 years.
SCHIMMELTSENNIG— In East -Oakland. Sep-
tember 20, 1902, Louise, widow of the late
Frederick Schimmeltsennig, a native of Ger-
many, aged 77 years 5 months and 6 days
ICT-Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral services
Monday. September 22. 1902, at 2:30 o'clock,
at the home of her daughter. Mrs T. W Le
Ballister. 462 East Twelfth street,' East Oak-
- Funeral Conductors for Cremation.-
429 GOLDEN GATE AVE.... .Phone South 934
Circulars mailed to any address upon appli.
ODD FELLOWS' CEMETERY,' ASS* N,
, San Francisco, ' Cal.
HENRY. J. CALL ACHE* CO.
(Successor to Flannagan :& Gallagher.)
DANIEL P. DONOVAN. Mgr. . -
FUNERAL DIRECTORS EMBALMERS
J20 Fifth Et.. opposite Lincoln School.
Telephone South 80.
SAN BRUNO HILLS
.OFFICE! 916 MARKET ST. •
I JAMbd McGiiNiS, ~"
Formerly with McGinn Bros., has opened
new Funeral Parlors at 211 Eddy st., bet.
Taylor and Jones. Telephone South 676. '
REMOVED TO NEW STORtSi
Funeral Directors and Embalmers. .', . '
Formerly- In -Metropolitan Temple. ¦• "
-Now at 866 MISSION. . Tel. South 167. .
¦ Between Fourth and Fifth, Near Fifth • st.
Finest Equipments, at Moderate Rates.
F. J." Monahani'Pres. . * .. - Geo. E.'Horr, See
MONAHAN & CO.:
. ' - • ' ' (Inc.) ' "v , ' - ;
FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS
2339-2341 MUslon st. Telephone Mission 81.
SHANLY— In this' city; September 20, 1902,
Anna-- Alicia;- helovad^s wife -of. William P.
Shanly, and mother -of; Walter, William P.,
j George "M.' and James S. Shanly and Mrs.
Annie A. Barkley, a native of Dublin, Ire-
¦ land, aged 65 years 8 months and .12 days.
(C7FrlendS and acquaintances are respect*
fully invited to attend .the funeral services
to-morrow (Monday), , September 22. 1002, at
1:30 o'clock, at the parlors of Charles H. J.
Truman • & Co., 1900 Mission street, between
Fifteenth-and- Slxtenth: Interment' private.
SULLIVAN— In this city, at the F.rench Hos-
pital, September 20, 1002. James E.. beloved
son of John J. and the late Catherine Sulli-
van, and brother of John, George, Joseph,
Mamie, Maggie, Nellie and Nora Sullivan,
Mrs. James Terrell and the late William T.'
Sullivan, a native of New York.
E7Fr!ends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral to-morrow
: (Monday), at 9:30 o'clock, from his late resi-
dence, 1290 Folsom street, thence to St. Jo-
seph's Church, where a requiem high mass
will be celebrated for- the repose of his soul
at 10 o'clock.- Interment Holy Cross Ceme-
tery. . • ¦
SVENSON— In Oakland, September 20, 1902.
Lucile F. Svenson, beloved daughter of Fred
J. and Mary Svenson, a native of Oakland,
aged 1 year 11 month? and 20 days.
THOMAS— In this city, September 19, 1902,
William H. Thomas, beloved husband of
Kate Thomas, son of Mrs. A. Thomas, and
* brother of John and Charles Thomas.
. • > Ityrhe .funeral will take place Monday at
¦ 9 a; m. from his late residence, 334 Brannan
street, thence to St. Dominions Church,
where a requiem high' mass will be celebrated
: for the repose of his soul, commencing at 10
o'clock. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery.
VALLEY — In this city. September 19, 1902,
Charles A. Valley., a native of Sweden, aged
57 years 10 months and 24 days.
' C7The funeral, will take placa under the
auspices of Steam Laundry Workers' Union,
Local No." 26. to-day (Sunday), at 10
a. m., from the parlors of McFadden, Mc-
Brearty & Green. 1171 Mission street. Inter-
ment . Laurel Hil) Cemetery.
VANDER BORDEN— In this city, , September
20, 1902. Miltonr Anthony Vander Borden,
dearly beloved son ,of Fred and Lena Van-
der Borden, a native of San Francisco, aged
4 days. .. . ; .. .'. . . . \
WARD— In ' thfs city, September 20, 1902.
Thomas E.. beloved- husband of Marie Ward,
father of Emmet, Helen, . Bernlce and Norlne
Ward, and 'brother of John, Mary, James E.
and Mathew Ward and Mrs. N. Lenfleld. a
native of California, aged 86 years 9 months
and 2 days. ¦ • •
E7 Remains at the mortuary chapel of tho
Golden Gate Undertaking Company, 2475 Mis-
sion street, near Twenty-first. Notice of
funeral hereafter. > i
WELLS— In this city, September 18. 1902, Wil-
liam, beloved husband of Mary E. Wells, and
father of Mrs. W. A.. Brown. Mrs. R. H.
Fitzgerald, Mrs. W. A.' Rice- and Mrs.
Charles V. Pierce, -a native of Northampton-
shire England, aged 73 years. ;
* t? Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral to-day
(Sunday), at 1 o'clock, from the Masonic
Temple, corner of Post and Montgomery
streets, under the auspices of Golden Gate
Lodge No. 30; F. and A, M. Interment
: Mount Olivet Cemetery by the' electrlo car
from Eighteenth and Guerrero streets. ¦"
WILSON— In .this city, September 10. 1902,
Charles Wilson, a native of Finland, aged 56
years,- / ' ;