Newspaper Page Text
The California State Association of Op
ticians-held its quarterly meeting at the
California 1 Hotel last evening, there being
present besides the: regular members, the
members of the newly ' created Board of
Optometry. A number of papers were read
during the, evenlns, amons them being
one by Albert J. Schohay. entitled "The
Legitimate Optician." The following new
members were elected:
Frank H. Schunnann, F. Lee Fuller. F. T.
Hojcenstlne. W. : M. . Klnnsy . and C. H. H. von
Breton ;of Los Angeles: J. Herbert Hall of
Pasadena John. Hood of Santa Rosa, W. H.
Davis and Harry. W.* Clark of Oakland, ; C. , W.
Roberta «'• Kureka, and .W. • D. ¦ Fennlmore,
John W. iJavla. H.' S." Cahn. Harry Nordman.
J Macowsky and J. Cohn , of San Francisco.
State Opticians Meet.
A meeting of the United Republican
League Club, Thirty-seventh Assembly
District, W. J. Ruddlck, president and
C. B. PerkiriV secretary, will be held this
"evening at ' headquarters, 444 Devisadero
street, near Oak. The president will an
nounce the names of nineteen members
of the executive committee. Later on the
executive committee will present a list
of delegates to be_ voted for at the pri
mary election to represent the district in
the Republican local convention.
The United Republican League Club of
the Thirty-ninth Assembly District, John
T. Williams president pro tern., will meet
to complete permanent organization to
morrow evening at Richmond Hall, cor
ner of Fourth avenu* and Clement street.
.The i- new, styles - and colors in . picture
frames... matboards ;. and, binding paper
please all who -visit "our store. Sanborn,
Vall& Co.. .741 Market street. •
Eight Colored r Men - : Have Narrow
Escape in Lin ton.
LINTON, Ind.. "July's.— The appearance
of eight Terre ". Haute negroes in Linton
this afternoon was the cause, of a demon
stration in •¦ which the men narrowly es
caped serious Injury. . Alexander Sander
son,' a Terre Haute caterer, was employed
to serve the banquet at a meeting of Hln
ton Elks. He took : his j negro cooks and
waiters with him • and while the negroes
were in ! the hall several thousand , miners
assembled In . the street and : threatened to
dynamite- the building unless the negroes
were sent out of.town.Y.The eight colored
men were i hurried * intoj a . cab and' driven
to Janesvllle, where they were put on the
train .for Terre Haute. Six ; policemen
hung on the r carriage and beat back. the
crowd while the negroes were being driven
out i of .town.'. ¦ ' '. ,';."• .' ' : -
The intense feeling against negroes has
MINERS DRIVE OUT NEGROES.
INDIANAPOLIS, July 6.— Governor
Durbin v/as very much agitated by the
Information from Evansvllle.
"If this condition continues," he de
clared, emphatically, "I shall go to Evans
ville-mvself and, declare the city under
At midnight he began ordering out ad
ditional militia companies. The first was
that from Vincennes, which was rushed
to the scene of the riot on a special train.
The New Albany company, was called out
and placed under arms, . ready to move
on a moment's notice, arrangements hav
ing been made for a special train which
would hurry the soldiers to the scene.
The Governor was indignant that the
Sheriff of Vanderburg County had not
quelled the riot in its incipiency
"He should have sworn In 1000- depu
ties instead of 100," he said. "If he had
performed his duties fearlessly in the first
place," without trying to shift the respon
sibility to the . State, this thing would
not have happened.'" ' y
Censures Sheriff for Not Having
Suppressed the Rioters.
GOVERNOR . DURBIN WROTH.
An affecting scene was witnessed in the
City Prison yesterday morning between
James J. Fennessy, a painter, 49 years of
age,\ and his mother, who has reached
four score years and Is bent and feeble.
Fennessy had begged 10 cents from a man
on Stockton street early Thursday morn-
Ing and was arrested by Policemen Far
rell and Davids on a charge of vagrancy.
His aged mother searched everywhere for
him and yesterday morning called as a
last resource at the City Prison, where
she found him, and her heart was broken
over his predicament. His case was be
fore Police Judge Fritz and when the
Judge was notified of the circumstances
he released Fennessy^ on his promise that
he would be in court this morning.
Finds Her Son in Prison.
of fine arts and in industrial arts. They have
secured space In the department of fish and
game. In the department of ethnology and of
machinery, la the dairy department and de
partment of music and musical instruments.
The commissioners have the privilege of
making a display in their State building and
will probably avail themselves of this privilege
to some extent, but this will depend on tri*
amount 'of surplus products which may be
available for the purpose after the large
amount of space secured In other departments
shall have been satisfactorily utilized. This
arrangement will save the- expense which the
construction of a building large enough for a
satisfactory collective California exhibit could
The broken window wag discovered
by Patrolman George Collins short
ly after 4 o'clock. He notified
the Central police station. As far
as the policeman could discover nothing
had been stolen from the window. Later
the proprietor of the store reported to
Captain Martin that an antique watca
valued at $15. an onyx set. inlaid with
gold and valued at $25, two mounted Jade
bracelets worth $3 and a gold pin, set
with small diamonds and valued at $10,
besides numerous other articles of small
value, had been stolen.
Detectives were put on the case, but
they were unable to gain any trace of the
burglar or his plunder.
Early yesterday morning, presumably
between 3 and 4 o'clock, a burglar
smashed a window in the "premises at 113
Geary street occupied by P. H. Greer as
a curio store, and. according to the pro
prietor, abstracted goods to the value of
Curio Store on Geary Street Is Plun
dered of Articles Worth
EARLY MORNING BURGLAR
BREAKS THROUGH WINDOW
Deputy W. P. Heustis came upon Eu
gene Emerson with deer In fits possession
in the wilds of Humboldt County and
haled him before Justice of the Peace
Dlgham of Scotia, who sentenced the of
fender to pay $35.
Deputy A. F. Lee apprehended Oscar
Hobard and Harry Mentz with three quail
In their possession in the western part of
Lake County. The first named offender
is the proprietor of a resort in the vicin
ity of the capture and his companion,
whose home is in San Francisco, was his
guest. They were taken to Kelseyvllle,
where Justice cf the Peace Hunt Imposed
an aggregate fine of $65 and ordered the
three quail confiscated.
Chief Deputy Vogelsang of the Fish
Commission is very much pleased over the
capture of several game law violators
who chose'to go hunting on Independence
day, instead of celebrating in the usual
manner. The offenders all appeared ' in
various courts of the State yesterday.
Antonio Smith of this city .was caught
with crabs in his possession by Deputy
L. N. Kerchlval. Judge Fritz separated
Smith from $20. ¦-.;.
Fish Commission Deputies Capture
1 Four Men Who Could Not
Await Open Season. )
GAME LAW VIOLATORS
<la=s purses and induce owners of the
bept hprses in the West to compete for
LOS ANGELES. July 6— J. W. Brocks,
lessee cf Agricultural Park race course.
wa«= to-day gTanted a permit by the
Council to hold a mixed race meeting
from October 10 to 31. Inclusive. The
poolroom ordinance, whlch.went Into force
last fall and which prevented a winter
race, meetinc in this city, will be so
R-raended as to allow pool selling: on races
actually run within the county, but will
continue effecih-e against poolrooms.
It is the purpose of the management of
the October meeting to hang up flrst-
Council Grants Permit to J. W.
Erooks for a Meeting.
E.ACES AT LOS ANGELES.
It is not expected that machinery, textile
manufactures?, minerals and woods wi!l be
placed In thfte exhibits for the reason that it
Is the judgment of the commission that
these features, especially thes? . of min
ing and forestry, being strong In Cali
fornia, should have a strong and distinctive
place In their reflective departments. *ut in
the srenerat collective exhibit referred to all
products of the soli, all the fibers, both animal
and vegetable, all our cereals, vegetables,
fruits in all shapes and all products of plant
lire can be Installed.
All articles exhibited In the collective exhibit
will be permitted to compete for awards ex
cepting fruits, but the commissioners believe
that they will have an ample supply of thes»
products to make a strong showing in the
Horticultural building, and hence they secured
In the Horticultural building 10.000 feet of
floor space. Fresh fruits wllltbe an important
feature c.t this display, and It Is expected to
arrange to have the fruit sent on In carload
lots placed in refrigeration and put on dis
play as it may t» required. The judges of
this department being always In session will
pass on the fruit the day it Is exhibited.
The commissioners have secured also 6000
feet of floor space in the Mining building for
an effective display of our mining products,
clays, building stones, etc., and 13.C0O feet of
space on the ground adjacent outside of the
building for the Installation of such mining
appliances as may be available.
They have itecured also 0C0O feet of space
In the Forestry building and expect to make
this a strong feature fully creditable to the
for«st wealth of this State.
They have secured 2000 feet of space
In the educational department and are arrang
ing to secure th« co-operation of the leading
educators in devising and collecting what will
be an attractive and instructive and creditable
educational feature. ¦ showing California's ad
vance in this Important department.
They have sjcured space in the department
Commissioners Filcher and Wiggins Is
sued yesterday a circular letter giving
to the people of the State information
necessary ' in collecting exhibits for the
show at St. Louis. Some parts of this cir
cular letter are as follows:
The chief concession was the permission to
make a collective exhibit In the Agricultural
building:, where they secured 40,000 feet of
floor space Immediately at the main entrance,
so situated that the visitors entering this main
entrance from a great thoroughfare will have
to meander through nearly an acre of Cali
fornia products, throughout which the word
"CaHfornJa" will be conspicuously displayed,
before realizing that there ts anything but
California In the building.
In this space subdivisions of the State, like
the Sacramento Valley, the San Joaqutn Val
ley, the coast counties, the Southern California.
counties, or any other division, can mass their
exhibits* In tho space which will be allotted for
that purp« se, or In the event the counties ar«
strong enough to make a distinctive feature
they will be permitted to make county ex
hibits, but within the *i>ace allotted to their
respective eubdivision of the State. Firms
and individuals will have the same privilege
as is allotted to counties, it being understood,
however, that their exhibits must be installed
by th«ir.s?lves In a manner satisfactory to the
commissioners and be within the space allotted
to t'.ieir respective section of California. In
dividual exhibitors from San Francisco or
other commercial centers which are not other
wise classified will be located in the discretion
of the commissioners.
Commissioners to Com
ing Fair at St. Louis
. TERROR OF PRISONERS. V
Many of the wounded were taken away
before their names could be learned. The
Police Department and ambulance corps
were anxious that too much be not
learned by the reporters and it was with
the greatest difficulty that facts could be
ascertained. , ¦ •
Inside the jail forty-three prisoners lay
terrified in the darkness. ; .nteen of them
were negroes, whose . lives are far . from
safe if the mob attacks the jail again and
effects a capture. - Lights were turned out
when the shooting began and the.prlson
ers'moaned and cried in their cells. Tele
phone messages were sent from the jail
to the hospitals and to physicians, calling
for aid. The response "was quick, doctors
from . all "sections of Evansvllls driving
rapidly at the call.
The Vincennes company of militia is on
On Division street, lying between her
grief-stricken father and mother, the lit
tle Alaman girl was dead, with her breast
torn away by a buckshot charge. She
was out driving with her parents, who,
attracted by the noise, stopped a few
minutes to watch the excitement.
In the yard of the Courthouse wounded
rioters lay and back of th«; lino of soldiers
two of the militiamen had fallen.
On the jail steps stood Sheriff Kratz.
At his side was Colonel McCoy of the
First Regiment. Around them stood a
few doctors and reporters.
When the firing had ceased Captain
Blum reformed his men and gave these
Keep that mob back. Call on them to halt.
If they do not halt, shoot them down. We
can't take anj' more chances. Men, be care
ful, but for God's sake keep a close watch.
The men prepared for another struggle.
It did not come. The rioters scattered
quickly, fearing that another charge
would be made. They stood in knots
around the corners in the vicinity utter
ing dire threats against the officers and
the militia-. "Let's go get the d—n mur
derers!" called one. "Down with them'.'*
"Kill them!" and a score" of cries were
heard. Some of the rioters tried to
change their positions and .'were greeted
with cries of "Halt!" accompanied by the
clicking of rifle hammers.
Within half an hour things had become
so nulet that care could be taken of the
dead and wounded. The wounded sol
diers were taken into the Jail. Their in
juries were slight and were dressed 1 by
two surgeons who were there. Four
wounded militiamen were taken to the
courthouse ands later to their homes.
The . others were taken to . hos
pitals and their homes in ambulances and
carriages. This feat was accomplished
with difficulty, as only a few men were
brave enough to pick them up.
Charles "Presky, a 17-year-old boy, was
carried into the courthouse. Through his
wrist had gone a buckshot and each foot
was shot through.
Governor Durbin is said to have in
structed the authorities not to jeopardize
the safety of the jail with half-way
measures. The soldiers and deputies fired
Into the retreating mob of men who ran
Into Division street. For fifteen minutes
the firing continued. When it ceased the
soldiers had the place.
In front of the staggering band of fif
ty-eight soldiers lay the dead and wound
ed. Moans and shrieks of agony and fear
came from the wounded. Ed Schiffrnan,
a painter, who was seen in the. front
ranks of the mob' during the evening, lay
on the sidewalk, the top of his ' head
blown off. A short distance from him lay
another man and close by him another
young man lay dead, with a bullet wound
over the heart. All along the street,
crawling and moaning, wounded rioters
and onlookers tried to ease their pain and
escape by getting away from the jail.
CHILD SHOT DOWN.
The one shot started a fusillade of
musketry and shotgun fire from the de
fenders of the jail and a scattered return
fire from "the rioter?. Fully 300 shots were
fired from the Jail windows, the court-
Hiouse steps Immediately opposite and the
soldiers in the streets. No one knows who
fired the first shot. The soldiers say It
was the rioters.
Suddenly a rioter fell. A soldier tried
to drag him to his feet, but before he
could do so was assaulted by a rioter.
Stones and bowlders began to hurtle
through the air. A soldier was struck by
a rock and fell. A rioter was knocked
down with a gun butt and then a shot
Captain Blum of the National Guard
ordered a charge o:i the rioters. Gradu
ally the crowd was forced back, the sol
diers using their bayonets and the butts
of their guns.
vard with determination and innocent
onlookers and the curious followed. Slow
ly they forced the militiamen back toward
the jail until the alley way between Divi
sion street and the stone ' building was
reached. Then the leaders, with a bicycle
in their front as a shield to the bayonets
of the soldiers, attempted to enter the
alley and storm the alleyway entrance.
Patrolman Massey was buried to-day.
There was a very large attendance, the
cortege being headed by a platoon of po
lice officers. - ¦ . f • .' . .
The firearms . and ammunition taken
from the stores broken into last night are
still in the hands of those who composed
Baptist Town was being depopulated to
night. Negro families. by the dozens were
leaving:, some of them taking refuge in
the open country. Newburg road, leading
to the west, was lined by negroes in wag
ons arid camped by the roadside. Nearly
all -were armed. ;
The last work of the mob early this
morning before dispersing was to destroy
the "Blue Goose" saloon, a negro resort
In Baptist Town. There. was a circus in
town to-day, which brought additional
crowds of whites and negroes.
In. the shooting of last night Henry
Armstrong, a young white man, was shot.
Me will recover. .
The Grand Jury met to-day and indict
ed Lee Brown, the negro who killed Pa
trolman Massey, for murder In the first
degree. The general feeling of unrest and
uneasiness caused a meeting of Mayor
Culvert.tghcrlff Kratz and the county offi
cials at which the grave situation was
discussed and plans made to protect all
citizens if another~outbreak were precipi
tated. All saloons In the city were or
dered closed to-day.
The first clash between the militia and
citizens occurred this afternoon, a few
hours after tho soldiers took up their sta
tions in front of the Jail. A man at
tempted to bru3h past one of the sentries.
He was halted and turned back, but ad
vanced a second time, grabbing the sol
dier's gun and attempting to wrest it
from his hands. The soldier resisted and
finally freed his weapon and struck his
assailant with his bayonet. The man was
not badly injured.
Late this evening a man was found try
ing to edge his way past . a sentry. He
was caught and an effort was made by
the soldier to force^hixnT outside the lines.
The guard thrust his bayonet Into the
man's right side. Inflicting a severe
wound. The rioter wrested the gun away
from the soldier, and despite his .wound
threw the guard to the ground and would
have bayoneted him had It not been for
the prompt arrival of assistance.
After the soldiers took possession of the
jail this evening the streets leading to
the Jail were, crowded. Many Incendiary
speeches were made against the militia.
NEGROES ARE IN FLIGHT, g
Everything is quiet now around the jail.
The soldiers are under,. arms. Outposts
are stationed to avoid guerrilla shooting
from the. neighboring streets with rifles.
Governor Durbin i.as summoned a num
ber of prominent citizens to confer with
him at once over the telephone as to what
action will -be taken.. Should an outbreak
follow the arrival of the Vincennes com
pany the Terre Haute company will be
rushed here by special train.
FIRST CLASH WITH MILITIA.
its way here, and Colonel McCoy fear:
another outbreak when it arrives.
Mrs. Teresa C. R. Miller, widow of
George W. Miller and daughter of tho
late Judge Philip W. and Rachel Shep
heard of this city, died at the residence
of her sister, Mrs. Gorham, 1342 Hayc3
street, on Sunday night.
Although Mrs. Miller had been indis
posed for a week from heart failure,
there were no symptom? which were suf
ficiently serious to warn * the ¦ family of
impending death. ~
Mrs. Miller was born In the year iS40
on board the merchant ship Arkansas, of
which at that time Judge Shepheard was
captain. The vessel was rounding Capo
Horn at the time of her birth, and Dr.
K. H. Trail, who was a passenger, de
clared that the child should be born un
der the flaE c* the United States, and
while a terrific storm was raging he float
ed the Stars and Stripes above the cabin.
Mrs. Miller had a host of friends In
San Francisco and. Indeed, throughout
California. She was a charter member
of the Assoc!ation of Pioneer Women of
California and took great interest In all
matters that Dertalned to the advance
ment of the State.
The funeral service over the remains
will be held at the residence of Mrs. Gor
ham at 2 o'clock this afternoon.
MRS. T. C. R. MILLER DIES
AFTER A SHORT ILLNESS
Well-Known Member of Association
of Pioneer Women of Califor
nia Passes Away.
Smith pot in on him several times with
very hard straight lefts and uppercuts.
The local man fairly rained blows on the
rhampion, but the latter was able to take
the punishment and came back strongly.
PHILADELPHIA. July 6.— Young Cor
bett fought six rounds with Sammy
Smith of this city at the National Ath
'ctic Club to-night, and :the champion had
little' the better of the bout. Smith was
fn_ excellent condition and gave Corbett a
h'ard battle. In the first round Corbett
Ff nt Smith to the floor twice. The first
time he took the count and the second
time the bell paved him. In the fourth
snd fifth rounds Corbett again sent the
Philadelphia n down with hard punches,
snd each time he again took the count.
¦When Corbett came up for the last round
he seemed a little tired and did not fight
Tilth his accustomed viclousness.
Champion Twice Floors the Phila
delphian, but Is Unable to
Put Him Out.
SMITH .GIVES YOUNG
CORBETT A HARD FIGHT
state executive" who is
Peeking to bring race war
TO AN E.ND. •
' BERLIN, July 6.— A Sofia dispatch to
the Lokal Anzeiger says the Bulgarian
War Office has called out 20.000 reserves,
ostensibly for three weeks' maneuver*,
and that two battalions of pioneers have
"!>een ordered to the Turkish frontier.
The Frankfurter Zeitung states that the
Turkish Government has decided to im
mediately order 106 quick-firing guns from
the Krupp works.
LONDON, July 7.— The Dally Tele
graph's correspondent at Vienna the
holief prevails there that Bulgaria intends
\o send an ultimatum to Turkey.
The Morning Advertiser publishes a dis
patch from Constantinople faying the po-
Jice have discovered in the Bulgarian
qaarter a large quantity cf dynamite con
.cealed in a cellar. The owners escaped,
•but a Greek was found In the cellar,
stabbed to the heart. It is rumored, adds
the dispatch, that the Bulgarian commit
tee intended to blow up the residence of
one of the foreign Embassadors in order
\o bring about an international compli
While in the East Mr. Sproule also at
tended a meeting of the Transcontinen
tal Freicht Bureau. The latter made no
advance in overland rates, finally reject-
Ing 400 applications for reductions and re
classifications of various commodities.
Discussing the meeting Mr. Sprd\ile
said that while the Elklns bill specifi
cally provides that the corporations in
terested in" the trans-Pacific trade shall
file with the Interstate Commerce Com
mission a tariff schedule, and while the
latter body has always cqntended that it
has jurisdiction over this business, it is
still an unsettled legal problem as to
whether the commission's authority ex
tends to trans-Paclflc business. How
ever, the railroad and steamship compa
nies decided to file a schedule.- The latter
does not materially change the old rates,
notwithstanding recent reports to the
contrary. As a matter of fact the present
rates are very low. being made so in or
der to meet the competition bv way of
the Suez canal. *
William Sproule, freight traffic mana
ger of the Southern Pacific Company, re
turned from Chicago, where he attended
a meeting of the leading officials of the
rail and steamer lines interested In trans-
Pacific traffic. The main purpose of the
meeting was to prepare a freight traffic
schedule for the Interstate Commerce
Commlssidn. There were present at the
meeting representatives of the Southern
Pacific Company, Union Pacific. Oregon
Short Line, Santa Fe, Great Northern
and Canadian Pacific railways and all
the big steamship companies whose ves
sels operate between this country and
Manager Sproule Says Trans-Pacific
Bates Will Not Stand a Fur
NO MATERIAL CHANGES
IN TARIFF SCHEDULE
been fostered here for seven years, and
In that time not a negro has been allowed
to liv in the town. In 1896 a coal company
Imported 300 negroes to take the places
of strikers in one of the mines. The ne
groes organized a company and drilled
with riflea in the streets. One of them
shot a white boy, and the entire white
population, "aroused at midnight by the
flrebell, raided the negro quarters and
drove every negro from the city, several
being shot. j
At 10:30 o'clock the members of Com
pany A, First Regiment, Indiana National
Guard, after a day's vigilant guarding of
the county Jail, and 100 deputy sheriffs
under Sheriff Chris Kratz, fired point
blank into a mob of 1000 men gathered on
Fourth, Division and Vine Btrets, sur
rounding the Vanderburg County Jail and
attempting its capture. From 7 o'clock
this morning until the hour of to-night's
catastrophe the crowd surged about the
Jail, calling the militia vile names, as
saulting them with stones and berating
the deputy sheriffs who guarded the jail.
The mob had gradually become more and
more excited and its manifestations of
uneasiness more freauent. and at 10
o'clock it was seen that nothing could
prevent an assault on the jail.
At 10:39 o'clock the rioters pressed. for-
1 N'DIAXAPOLIS. Ind.. Julv 6.— Gover-
I nor Durbln has Just arrived at his
I office. He has ordered out the militia
* companies at New Albany, Terre
Haute and Vincennes and is calling
out Indianapolis companies to be held in
reserve. He is preparing to declare mar
| tial law.
EVANSVILLE, Ind., July 6.— Following
I four days of rioting and general lawless
ness this city to-night saw the most ter
rible of Us experiences with rioters.
Seven persons are dead and fourteen are
known to be wounded and at least that
number more are thought to be Injured.
EDWARD SCHIFFMAN, painter, top
of head blown off with rifle.
HAZKL. ALLAMAN, 15 years of age,
daughter of Joseph H. Allaman, shot In
breast with shotgun.
JOHN BAKNETT, shot in right lung;
died in hospital.
AUGUST JORDAN. 19 years of age,
musician, bullet wound through heart.
ED RULE, 23 years of age, laborer,
shot through body and head; killed in
TWO UNIDENTIFIED DEAD MEN,
lying in front of the jail. >.:'¦¦ ¦'•"
The wounded: Fred Schmidt, driver of
Cook's Brewing Company, shot in leg and
arm, taken to his home; Fred Kappler,
son of City Fireman v Henry Kappler,
buckshot charge in face and body wounds,
serious, will die; Lee Hawley, laborer,
shot in leg; Robert Miller, shot in cheek,
not serious; Charles Presky, aged 17
years, grocery boy, shot through left
wrist and bullet wounds in both heels;
Theodore Been>, aged 20 years, shot in
right side, painful flesh wound; John
Fares, aged 48 years, shot in head and
hip, may die; Albert Kasuss, soldier, shot
while picking up wounded rioter, hit in
right arm. not serious.
Six other rioters were seen to fail, but
got away before their names were
Four members of Company A. First
Regiment, suffered bullet and light gun-
I shot wounds in the body. One of them
was shot through the shoulder, another
through the ankle and another received
two slight scratches. Two deputy sheriffs
were slightly wounded.
BULLETS FROM TBOOPS.
Belief That the Sofia Government
Is About to Send an Ulti
matum to Constan
Bullets Are Sent
Into Ranks of
Sultan Is Purchasing Quick
.- firing Guns From the
Twenty Thousand Men
' Ordered to Turkish
on Streets of
INDIANA GOVERNOR CALLS FOR THE STATE SOLDIERY;
SEVEN ARE KILLED AT NIGHT IN EVANSVILLE RIOTS
in a Fierce
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL; TUESDAY, JULY 7, 1903.
I CKjSQt^E SSES3B9 DB83SS ¦hl
j|L Women's Shoes
Value $3.50 a Pair
'C *lS • I BASEMENT DEPARTMENT.
/I ' ; '*3j|li I Kid vvith patent leather tips,
jC\|||||j I Goodyear welt soles, lace or-
:|| V.y. I button. One of this season's
K *wim8i 9 s J ust anotner skirmish in
nKB/'' I our att^ e °f real 'y £° 0( * shoes at
j really low prices against cheap
¦ nun ** shoes at seemingly low prices.
Take a look at them in. our show window.
xs I RO^IS^WIS H'
and Promptly 1% Th f Beat Sho« Store W for thc
Filled. , 07 |C9 ,„/ 113 KEARNY ST.. San Francisco AskIn *
HOT WEATHER-NERVOUS WOMEN.
=> <^^^^^> ,c5j Fe-ru-na is a Catarrhal Tonic
1 ( Especially Adapted to the
f\ Nervous Depression Incident
$ * Miss Blanche Grey, a prominent young
J * SS^^^^^^S society woman of Memphis. Tenn.. In a
I * /A^^t^p^^^vW^^N recent letter from 174 Alabama street,
I'S^^^^^^^^^'TifJli "To a society woman whose ner-
yous force is often taxed to the ut-
hMi^^^^^^^^^^H meals, I know of nothing which is of
ipls^^^^^^^^^^Ps. so much benefit as Peruna. I took it
a few months ago when I felt my
siren 9 tn 9 lvin 9 wa y> an d if 500n made
itself manifest in giving me new
W^f^WS^tB^Z} A Letter From Julia Marlowe.
PflE==^^==lh;:s=^^^§lllg^g' In a recent letter to The Peruna Medi-
irW__ ""^^"^-^ " ca * Co., Alias Julia Marlowe, of New York
Kg=====5==^H^3 City, has the following to say of Peru-
¦ "I am glad to write my endorsement
======^§gg£ll of the great remedy, Peruna, as a nerve
gg=E5p2«%j»L tonic. I do so most heartily.'*— Julia Mar-
-^^^^f^^^SX-x^^S^^^g^^- Nervousness is very common amonsc
women. This condition Is due to anemic
1^^ nerve centers. The nerve centers arc thc
Sei^^Vi^'S^5'^^ / y^^-''^-=-^=S« reservoirs of nervous vitality. Thes«
SS^^gj^S^^^^/tJ^ ss-S-i — *" centers become bloodless for want of
: 5''," proper nutrition. This Is especially true
ggafgrfrrasS^'^w «' *¦ in tho warm season. Every summer a
host of invalids are produced as the di-
, f €\ *q • *Sr^ fvw\.i /m rect^ result of weak nerves.
\|\ ijlCUvCn^VjlXy. / M This could be easily obviated by the
w\ \ * . J I (ft use of Peruna. Peruna strikes at the
\t <^*-"T : ft Jf root of the difficulty by correctinsr tho
s*£iyMa~mjlumm~2>^—mm 1 j n t cjx. s. digestion. Digestion furnishes nutrition
«**& vi • *JtC* '/ tor the nerve centers. Properly digested
VogL^ .JL X «=*¦> ft*r food furnishes these reservoirs of life
V **\S« r/Mj>\_\7fo£>a£? with vitality, which loads to strong,
steady nerves, and thus nourishes life.
lOVi^^l^lij^t*!/^^ The unsolicited praise that Peruna rc-
fJ?±^ 'gy lgy*yygp ceives surely proves that Peruna is with-
¦ w y^ l~~ ¦ JmL 1 I < out an equal as a nerve tonic and vital
\X y^TV*i .-J i S^BiZmJmi^^^J inviR-orator.
Thousands of testimonials from women
Peruna is in great favor among women, *n all parts of the United States are be-
especially those who have vocations that iri S received by Dr. Hartman every year.
are trying to the nervous system. Peru- Buy a bottle of Peruna. If you do not
na furnishes the lasting invigoration for receive all the benefits from Peruna that
the nerves that such people so much you expected, write to Dr. Hartman,
need. / ... Columbus. O. •
11 Han Francisco, Tuesday, 7 July, 1903. : ¦ yr
I i *
. Colonial, chair and rocker
![ Exact reproductions of old Colonial furniture pieces
will be found on our floors. They bring to memory the
• j - stories we are told about our great-great-grandfathers.
r The cliair and rocker shown here are strictly Colo-
nial in design and are extremely dainty. Made of
raahoganized birclr, with seats upholstered in silk
d2mask. Pric? for chair or rccker, $10.00.
The word "special" has a significance here that
• ; proves a revelation to many every time we use it Come
in before Wednesday night and see the sheepskin rugs
offered at $1.25 and the $10 music cabinet offered at
¦' • -5-95- These are both specials that were announced in
Sunday's papers for Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday .
•j' ..* Our big sixty-day woven wire offer, which ends;
August 1st, is another important special that you should
«, investigate. A $4.00 mattress for $2.65. '
' " (Successors to California Furniture Co.)
. (• . Q57 to 977_Market Street, Opp. Golden Gate Avenue.