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title: 'The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 13, 1903, Page 32, Image 32',
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WASHINGTON, Sept. 12.— Herman F.
Denbam. a letter carrier, to-day shot and
killed h's wife and then committed suicide.
Jealousy Is ascribed as the cause.
Kills Wife and-Himself.
Slayer of Brandt Arrested.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 12.— William A. Hoff
man, who shot and killed his father-in
law, William Brandt, near Mayestown.
111., and threatened to take the lives of
others is under arrest in Belleville, 111.
He was taken without resistance.
TACOMA, Sept. 12.— Two members of
the Chinese crew of the steamship ,Trc
mont escpped from the vessel at Seattle
Thursday. The owners of the vessel are
liable to a fine of $2000 by the United
States Government and an anxious search
is being made for the missing Chinese.
Chinese Sailors Leave Vessel.
SALINAS. Sept. 12.— E. K. Hall, a na
tive of Xew York, aged 70 years, who for
more than forty years was a resident of
this county, died here this morning. \ He
was engaged in the early days in mining
and latterly in r patent medicines.- He
leaves no' relatives as far as known. i 1
Pioneer Dies at Salinas.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 12.-No more
cents are to be made by the United States
Mint h«»re -for at least a year unless a
special order is Issued from the United
States Treasury at Washington. This Is
the latest instruction from Washington,
due to the enormous production in the
last five years— 3.000.000,393 pennies having:
been shrpped from the Philadelphia mint,
which is the only one that coins the one
cewt pieces, to various parts of the coun
try. Between July 1, 1902, and June 1,
1903. 89.600,000 cents were coined.
Will Stop Coining Cents.
Federal Officers Detain. Filipinos.
TACOMA, Sept. 12.— Eleven Filipinos
who arrived here on the transport DIx
a.nd who will build Philippine houses at
the St. Ijouis exposition, are being held
by the local immigration office. As the
Filipinos are Government laborers they
probably will be permitted to land under
instructions from Washington.
CHICAGO, Sept. 12.-i-In the presence of
her blind mother, Mrs. Clara Costellolast
night saturated her dress with kerosene
and touched a match to it. She was so
badly burned that she died a short time
later in the hospital. Her mother made
desperate efforts to save the woman, but
because of her blindness was not able to
accomplish anything. Family troubles
and illness are supposed to have un
hinged the mind of Mrs. Costello.
Saturates Dress With Kerosene.
Assailant of a Klondike Millionaire
Sent to Prison for Twenty
SEATTLE, Sept. 12.— George Van Hcrst.
the man who robbed and beat Ti. S. Llp
py, the Klondike millionaire, at his home
several weeks ago, was to-day sentenced
by Judge Bell to imprisonment for twenty
years in the penitentiary at Walla Walla.
Van Horst this morning changed his plea
to guilty. %
In passing sentence Judge Bell said
there were no mitigating circumstances
and that the thugs of Seattle needed a
THUGS NEED A LESSON,
SAYS A- SEATTLE JUDGE
NEW YORK, Sept. 12.— The United
States transport Kilpatrick, from Manila,
arrived to-day. On the transport are the
bodies of 402 United States soldiers, who
lost their lives on the Philippine Islands.
This is the largest number of bodies ever
returned at one time from the islands.
The transport left Manila on July 2 with
C9 fabin paser.gers, thirteen servants, two
civilians. 321 enlisted men and the head
quarters staff and band of the First and
Third Battalions of the Fifth United
States Infantry. Lieutenant Colonel
George P. Borden commanding. There
were also on board the transport 402
bodies of United States soldiers, amen?
them being those of the men slain in the
Balangega massacre in Samar in Decem
rOUB HUNDRED BODIES
ABOARD 'A TRANSPORT
Kilpatrick Arrives • at New York
With Soldier Dead From the
NAPA, Sept. 12.— Ludwig Ubhaus, an in
mate of.tho Veterans' Home for many
years, died suddenly-Wednesday night at
that institution. For some time he had
been drinking heavily and Wednesday he
was taken to the home hospital. He re
fused, to stay there, preferring to sleep
In his accustomed b$d. During the night
his room-mate, F. G. Bryan, heard him
groaning. In the morning when Bryan
arose he found that Ubhaus was dead.
The deceased was a native of Germany
and 60 years of age. Several years ago
he lived in Napa and was employed as a
Veterans' Home Inmate Dies.
Senator Mitchell was out of the Senate
from 1897 to 1901, having lost his seat |
largely by' reason of his advocacy of theA
free coinage of silver. The Legislature]
elected In 1898 was so everwhclmingly 1
against him that he would not permit his 1
name to be used as a candidate. Even his
friends believed that Senator Mitchell
had been permanently retired to private
life, and it is we'.l known that his 'return
to the Senate came about through acci
dent and the complete, change of heart
experienced by the gold standard wing of
the Republican party, which had pre
viously prevented his return to the Senate
and carried election of 1898 in direct
opposition to him. However, upon his re
turn to the Senate the Senator, being
popular with the national administration
and knowing how to use this influence
effectively, succeeded in controlling the
entire Federal patronage of the State,
and by its judicious use greatly strength
ened himself politically.
The present city government of Port
land is indirectly but largely the out
growth of the political turnover which
placed Mitchell in the saddle in 1900. This
municipal administration is looked upon as
a failure, and the unsatisfactory local
conditions are charged to Senator Mitchell
and his faction. The prediction's freely
made that the Simon people who were
displaced to make room for Mitchell will
again be placed in • control of affairs as
the outcome of: the next election. There
is no doubt that Senator Mitchell is very
greatly concerned over the situation, and
he has much reason to be so^ Unless all
signs fail there will be a complete over
turning of political conditions, and in the
upheaval that seems imminent the Sen
ator will very possibly be compelled to sea
another invested with the Uoga he lias
worn so long and is so lotn to part with. '
Under these circumstances the recent j
appointement of E. W. Davis and the j
turning down of J. W. Knowles for reg- ¦¦
inter of the La Grande land office has
been a severe blow to Senator Mitchell j
and has caused much uneasiness among 1
his friends. The Senator's strongest card j
was his supposed influence with the Pres
ident in the matter of securing appoint- i
ments for his supporters. His failure to j
obtain the appointment of Knowles, back- I
ed as he was by the 'unanimous recom- |
mendation of the entire Congressional del- 1
egation of this State, was followed by the
assertion that Senator Mitchell would en- j
deavor to defeat the confirmation of Da
vis, the President's appointee, in the Sen
ate. This put the Mitchell faction in the
very attitude of opposition to the national
administration which they had previously
been urging as an argument why the Si
mon people should not be supported at 1
the soils. 1
The main issue in Oregon, statements
of political leaders to ths contrary not
withstanding, is who shall be elected
United States Senator in- 1907 to succeed
Mitchell. And to this single end-«ll the
energies of both the old Mitchell machine
and the new organization which Senator
Simon is now constructing are being bent.
The Legislature that will be elected
next June 'will not choose a Senator, nor |
are there any important State offices to
be filled, yet the battle. for supremacy at |
that election promises "to be sharp and:
tierce, and at this early date is already j
beginning to show itself. There will be !
Jifteen State Senators elected, who will i.
hold over and participate in the election
or Senator Mitchell's successor. Of these ;
fifteen State Senators five come from !
Multnomah, the banner Republican coun
ty of the State and the real batt'.e ground
of the contest. It goes without saying
that Senator Mitchell desire^ to be re- j
elected, and the personnel of the State
Senate to be re-elected gives the distin- j
guished, Senator much concern. , It will be j
Remembered that Senator Mitchell owes |
his present seat in r the Senate to the votes
of Democrats, Populists and those Re
publicans who united to defeat v the Re
publican caucus nominee for Senator In
the Legislature of 1901.
SIMON FOBCES ACTIVE.
election in June and is thus
a forerunner of the Presidential
campaign gives unusual importance to
tha election. The feature of the contest
will be the' battle for supremacy between
the Simon Republicans and tho Mitchell
wing of the party, and while the Mitchell
people are In control of everything, in
cluding the Federal patronage of the
State, there are many Indications that
presage the return to power of the Simon
It will be remembered tnat on the ex
piration j of Senator Simon's term /last
March he deliberately accused President
Roosevelt of breaking a written promise
and produced thtf letter to prove his
charne. 'Phis incident was seized upon
by the Mitchell people, who thereafter re
ferred to the Simon wing as the "anti-ad
mlnlstratlon faction." Moreover, they an
nounced their Intention of making the
question of whether the administration
should be supported or not the main issue
in the coming campaign.
SETBACK FOB. MITCHELL.
PORTLAND, Or.. Sept. 12.— Oregon
will soon be in the throes of an
other fierce political contest and
the fact that this State holds its
Special to Ths Call.
PORTLAND. Or., Sept. 12.— Robert Lou
den, a timberman of this city, was placed
under arrest by a Deputy United States
Marshal to-day on a. certified indictment
by the United States District Attorney of
Minnesota, charging him with entering
into a conspiracy with several other peo
ple to defraud the Government out of
Louden was taken before United States
Judge McKee. where he gave bonds in
the sum of $500 to appear for an examina
tion next Monday. The arrested man
avows his innocence and declares that
the authorities have caught the wrong
TIMBEEMAN IS ACCUSED
OF >, ENTERING CONSPIBACY
Government Causes Arrest at Port
land Because of Attempted
Mitchell and Simon Men
Aligning for Big
A large shipment of supplies and bag
cage for the surveyors, consigned to E. L.
Veuve, arrived this afternoon". There are
tent?, cooking utensils, canned goods and
provisions besides the men's personal and
professional equipments. For some time
Huntington has had in view the building
of an electric Und from Los Angeles to
Ventura and Santa Barbara. The first
work will begin on the Dixie Thompson
ranch east from Ventura.
VENTURA. Sept. 12.— A corps of Hunt
ington surveyors arrived In this city this
coon and will commence worlc early Mon
day morning. The corps consists of eight
men and a cook. The chief engineer will
arrive Sunday. A numbsr of local people
will also be employed. The men will run
lines from this city to Los Angeles, Ox
nard, Hueneme and Santa Monica. It is
believed that HunUngton will rush the
work and construction will be commenced
about the flrst of the year. The Ventura
street railway, operated with horse carp,
is controlled by Huntiri^ton. This line is
only operated to hold valuable franchises
over several miles of streets.
Work on the Hallway From Los An.
g-eles to Ventura Begins
SURVEYORS NOW BUSY
ON HTTNTDJGTON LINES
PROMINENT OREGOXIAN WHO
WILL FIGURE IN BIG POLIT
P. A. Davidson, '98, San Diego public
schools; Irving E. Outcalt, '96. San fa
Roca High School; Ernest E. Balcomb,
'03, Fresno High School; Jennie T. Porter,
'03, Great Falls, Mont., public schools;
Frank E. Thompson, '01. San Diego Nor
mal School; E. M. Leonard, '03. Santa
Cruz High School ; Marie Jacobs, '03, Alias'
Knox's School, New York; G. C. Barton,
'03, Susanville High School; Jessie £*.
Bell, '03, public schools Napa County;
Charles E. Pugh. '03. Oakland public
school; B. J. Balros, '05. Greenville
school; J. C. Walker, '00, School of Mines.
Golden, Colo.; E. C. Hagmeyer, '03, An
tioch High School; W. W. Swing, '03. San
Bernardino public school; Frances E.
Short. '03, University of Nevada; R. J.
Sterrett. '03, Riverside schools: E. O.
James, '01, Pacific Grove High School; H.
L. Zint. '03, The Needles High School;
J. C. Ray. '02. Covelo High School; J. A.
Koontz. '01. Dillon. Mont., High School;
D. Montgomery. '01, 'Sonoma High School;
C. D. Scott, '03. StX Matthew's School;
Lucy C. Mount, '96, Corning High School;
A. J. Schwartz, '03, Eureka High School;
T. A. Hayes, '03, City Superintendent of
Schools, Albany. Or.; Wlnnona' Lathrop,
'01, public school. Saticoy; Edith M. Jor
dan. '00, Merced High School: Rufus Kim
ball, '03, Boone's School*, Berkeley; Zoe
S. Bartrilff, '02, Downie High School;
James Hyde, '01, University of Oregon;
Josephine Moulton, '02, Fraisler public
school; Miss C. Smith, '02, Prescott,
Ariz., High School; C. E. Haas. '9S, Ma
dera High Scnool; Miss Shirley Charles,
cx-'O4, Hoitt's School; Helen Downing,
'03. Los Angeles High School; Ella G.
Wood, '03/ Los Angeles Normal; L. G.
Stephens, '02. the Lyceum, San Francisco;
Clara D. Barnhisel. '02, Salinas High
School; Sophia G. Ramsey, *03, Fowler
public school; Frank Shepherd, '95, Uni
versity of Southern Calif orjiia; Bessie
Strange, '03. Colusa High School; Virginia
M. Kelly. '03, Nordhoff public school;
Marion /'Fuller. '03, San Mateo High
School f Lucy H. Waters, '99. Corona High
School; May Bradford, '03. Seattle High
STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Sept. 12.—
The following list has been given out of
graduates jot Stanford who will occupy
positions as teachers during the ensuing
year : '
Located in Institutions in
Former Students of the "University
WHO ABE NOW TEACHERS
I-ater in the day Curtis, assisted by two
men from a neighboring cajnp, bundled
the man into a wagon and hauled .Jim to
the asylum. There U was learnad that
his story was correct and that lie had
been at large probably in the mountains
during the past fortnight.
Taking in the situation at a glanca, Cur
tis tirmed himself with a club and, attack
ing the maniac, suoceeded in disarming
him. Evidently realizing that he had met
his master the Insane man submitted. He
was then placed against a tree and h'is
arms bound to the trunk. Now fuliy mas
tered the man told his story. He said
that hia name was Frank Samuels anj
that fce # had escaped from the Highland
Asylum two weeks previous. He said
that it waa hia intention to cut up every
thing in the camp, then kill the horses and
di»U a fire of the entire camp.
SAX BERNARDINO. Sept. 12.— Eli Cur
tis had a terrific fisht with a maniac' who
visited his camp on the mountains this
morning. During the absence of Curtis
the man secured a fcutcher knife and
cut the tent beddlivg and blankets into
shreds, broke 'all the crockery and was
about to attack the horses when Curtis
Special Dltpatch to The CaJl.
A wealth of beautiful floral pieces cov
ered the grave, prominent among the of
ferings being those of the Elks, the Driv
ing: Club and the Del Paso Outing Club.
The pall bearers were Frank E. "Wright.
John Mackey, R. O. Klmbrouffh, George
Myrick, John Nealon, Dr. W. A. Root, D.
Gillen and- George ,Lacke Jr. The Inter
ment was in the City Cemetery.
SACRAMENTO, Sept. 12.— The funeral
of Homer O^Buckman, who died near
Colfax, Placer County, last Monday, took
place this afternoon from his late resi
dence at Eighteenth and H streets. Al
fho.ugh it was announced that tile funeral
would be private hundreds of friends
could not resist the desire to bo present
end pay the last mark of respect to one
whom they esteemed in life.
The funeral was conducted by the Sac
ramento Lodse of Elks, of which Mr.
Buckman had been a charter member, the
reliRious service being performed by tha
Rev. C. L. Mlel, rector of St Paul's Epis
copal Church. The Elks' Quartet, com
posed of R. T. Cohn. M. J. Desmond. "W.
E. Lrf>vdale and C M. Phinney, nans ap
Special Dispatch to The^all.
VALLiEJO. Beat. 12.— Charles H. Bade,
the GraiSl Army, veteran, who shot and
killed Lloyd Harston, a young colored
Spanish^merlcsui war veteran, in this
city last Thureday evening, was exoner
aterd by the coroner's Jury to-day.
The testimony at the Inquest sho-wed
that Bade and hia family live near a col
ored family named McPherson on Caro
lina street and that there had been trouble
between the women folks of the two fami
lies ¦which grew very warm early Thurs
day evening. There was an exciting
meeting in the street In front of the two
houses and Harston and peveral other
negroes were present as visitors of Ihe
McPhersons. Bade ordered . these men
away and got hi* wife into his own house.
Harston went down town, bought car
tridges tor hia revolver, returned to the
front«of. the residences*and in a loud
voice called on Bade to. come out. The
latter, who had been Informed that Hars
ton had been buying: cartridges, had load
ed his shotgun and placed it back of hia
front door. <
Upon responding to Haieton's challenge
to come out Bad© .found himsalf oovered
by tha negro's revolver, but by a quick
move y ha not his gun and as Harston
Btood in the act of firing Bado filled the
upper portion of the nesro'a right lung
full of heavy birdshot.
When Harston was picked up dead In
the street h« still had hia big- revolver In
his right hand. In his pockets were for
ty-six cartridges for his pistol, which was
already fully loaded, and a razor.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Testimony Shows Lloyd Har
ston Made Preparation
Vigorous Clubbing Makes a
Quick End cf a Brisk
Rare Floral Tributes Testify
to Esteem for the
Escaped Insane Man Is
Pound Armed and
Vallejo Grand Army Man
Shot in Defense of
Remains of Late Homer
Bucfeman Buried at
CAMPER F IGHTS
AT HIS GRAVE
THE SAN FBANCISCO OAliL, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 13. 1903.
TH«= VALUE OF CHARCOAL
Few People Know How Useful It Is
in Preserving Health and Beauty:
Xearly everybody knows that charcoal Js the
FCTat and most efficient disinfectant and pur-
ifier in nature, but few. realize its value wlien
taken into the human system for the same
clf-ansinj. purpose. .' .^ '
Charcoal ia a remedy that the more you take
.of it the better; it isfnot a drug at all. but
elmply absorbs the gaees and impurities always
present In the etomach and Intestines and car-
ries them out of the system.
Charcoal sweetens the breath after smoking,
drinking or after eating onions and other odor-
Charcoal effectually clears and Improves the
complexion. It whitens the teeth and further
acts as a natural and eminently safe cathartic.
It absorbs the injurious gases which collect
in the stomach and bowels; it disinfects the
mouth and throat from the poison of catarrh.
All druggists sell charcoal In one form or an-
; other, b-jt probably the best charcoal and the
j most for the money is in Stuart's Absorbent
j Lozenges; they are composed of the finest pow-
j dertd Willow charcoal, and other harmless an.
tlee'ptlc* In «ablet form or rather In the form
of large pleasant tasting lozenges, the charcoal
being mixed with honey.
The dally use of these lozenges will socn
tell m a much improved condition of the gen-
eral health, better complexion, sweeter breath
and purer blood, and the beauty of It Is that
no possible " harm can result from their con-
tinutd use. but on the contrary, great benefit.
A Buffalo physician in speaking of the bene-
fits or charcoal (.ays: "I advise Stuart's Ab-
eoibent Lozenges to all patients suffering from
gas in stomach and bowels, and to clear the '
complexion and purify the breath, mouth and
throat; I also believe the liver is greatly bene-
fited by the dally use of them; they cost but
twenty-five cents a box at drug stors, and al-
ihouKh In Mme sens* a patent preparation, yet
I belie\e I get more and better charcoal In
Btuart'8 Absorbent'l-ozenges than in ' any of
tbe ordinary charcoal tablets." I
¦fj _«^ : —
... . . .-.-..
. REINSTATED BY '
"SHT1IVE great railroads entering cured of the Liquor
&^ Kansas City will reinstate Habit wi " b 5 th ? r oughly
l MJ)\ s* T ployc dls^ har r J or TnT^ o lJ^ p O f rm m a ;
b^jfc--l drunhcnn f s S after hC has treatment. I will be glad
taken ; my treatment. to give the names of nu-
These railroads are AtChi- merous men in all walks
son, Topeka & Santa Pe Ry M Chicago, of Iife - residing in San
Burlington S. Quincy . Ry., Missouri Francisco, whom I have
Pacmc Ry., Chicago ¦ & Alton Ry and
tUC Chicago, Rock Island S, Pacific Ry. , of these men had taken
My treatment is indorsed by the high- to ure * sin s Ie , cas^ no
• I ., ... . ,. ¦ .. ., , " -, * matter hcyv serious the
est authorities " in • the ¦ United States condition.
Address AH Mail Dr. J. J. McKANNA
14 Geary Street, San Francisco Discoverer of the
Three- Day Cure
Telephone Main 1037 } for Alcoholism
MINERAL SPRINGS, "
Located nine miles northeast of Red Bluff en
the line of the Southern Pacific Railway.
Cases of RHEl'MATISM, GOUT AND AL^
BLOOD DISKASES WILL BE ACCEPTED
UNDER A GUARANTEE THAT THEY WILL
BE CURED WITHIN A SPECIFIED TIME
OK ALL EXPENSES. INCLUDING RAIL-
WAT FARE, WILL BE REFUNDED.
These wonderful springs can be reached by
the Southern Pactflc Company's system of rail-
ways and its connections throughout the United
For rates of fare and routes of travel apply
, to any Southern Pacific Railroad Agent.
For guarantee or reference to cures effected,
address Medical Department, Tuscan Mineral
Springs Corp.. Tuscan. Cal.
ZS THE EXPBZSSXOS OF
ever? one Ai.orra the
California Northwestern R'y
The Picturesque Route of California.
Ticket Office* of the Company. 630 Market
street (Chronicle Buildlr.g). and TIburon Ferry,
foot of Market street. Ger*ral Offices. Mu-
tual Life Building, corner of Sanscme aad Cal-
ifornia streets, San Franciaco.
H. C. WHITING. R. X. RYAN.
Gen'l. Manager. Gen'l. Passr. Agent.
MOXTzsxnr cottott, cai..
The leading Summer Resort of the
Pacific Coast. Hot Soda and Sulphur
Baths, large Swimming Tank, first-
class table. Send for beautiful illus-
trated booklet and rates to F. W.
Schroeder, Manager, or San Francisco
Agent, 11 Montgomery street.
If you want to set a deer, go to WllUa,
stop at the Willits Hotel. Mendocino County
Is best huntlns jfround la the State near t.»
San Francisco. Deer season open until S«d-
temper M. WM. WKIUANU. *Top.
ACUA CAUEIMTE SPRINGS
OPEN ALL YKAR ROUND. Natural he:
•ulphur springs, temperature 113 desrees. N..
•t:nin«;. Fare $1 10. Sure cure lor rheuma-
tism, asthma, kidney a;a liver trouble*. Tui
and hoi plunse baths. ' The largest mtter«!
water swimming tank ia tn»> Stats. Compe-
tent lady and gentlemen m^seurst. swlnu.Ung
teacher. , Special rates Irom now on. Peck ».
11 Montgomery st. THEODOR RICHAKUi.
Agua Callente. Sonoma Co.
8 mt>s from UkiAh. Mendocmo Ca. Natural
•lectxic waters, champagne haiha Only p. <?-¦¦»
In the world o: this cl.tss. VUhlns. huatia*.
Crystal Spr'.nss. Accommodations: iaole An'.-
eUis.. J. A. KEI>EMEYKR & CO.. frop*.
Campbell Hot Springs.
1C hcurs" rail to.Bcca; suj:« ior spring* coa-
cects « p. m. train from city, round trip, la-
cludise stage, ill 5o, gooa lor suuno. U»u».
»lo uer week.
; 818-820 /AARKTT 5T. 5AK FRANQI503.
IO specials for this week
with an immense reduction
Handsomely engraved 4-piece Tea Set, reg. $8.00, cut to., _«,
Elegantly embossed Cake Basket, quadruple plate, rcg. §3-75> OO Of
CUt tO •'• \$fm»<mO
Child's Set, Knife, Fork and Spoon. Mother-oi- Pearl handle, <>i >« £
reg. $2.25, cut to • v'*^^
Baby's Combs and Brushes, sterling silver, turqtiofse set in "7Qf»
handle, reg. $1.00 • 'ww
Amber Watch or Lorgnette Chains, «jo in. long, reg. $150. C| ap
cut to S»I.UO
Toilet Soaps, tep different odors, large variety of makes, reg. IQr*
25c box.. cut to 5 l«Jl»
Sponges, large size, reg. 25c, cut to..": , I^P
Tooth Brushes, 5000, always sold at 25c, cut to 2 for " . OCp
Tumblers, thin blown, letters enslaved N. Q. E. U., rejr. fi*?O
price S1.00 doz., cut to. per dozen "Ol»
Goblets, good, heavy, clear glass, reg. price 95c doz., cut, to, 75p
per dozen ; ••• / Iv
Purses, ladies' combination, all colors, reg. $1.00, cut to.... AftP
Writing Paper, 1 lb. package, ruled, containing about 100 IQf*
sheets, reg. 25c lb + . ' ZfKf
Veiling. Ladles' Neckwear. Ribbons.
JIallne or Illusion, la pink. Be each. BOc doz — Neck- 500 yards of all pun* silk
blue. red. white and black. wear, consisting of chiffon Taffeta and fancy striped
fine quality; regular price. bows, lawn aad pique puffs wide^ln all* shrid-^; '^SG-
15c. Special Sc yd and strings; regular value lar £oc value. Cut to...
15c each. >Oc vd
' 60 piece, best quality Veil- .^rTZ.n r^wn S11 t R">bons. la Dresden
lag: worth 2Sc to BOc per 1Oc «ach— Lln*n Lawn and TnK . t^ 3^ Jn . wic!e
yard. On special sale at Top Collars, silk embroid- best quality, rretty pat-
11c r*r vd ertd : blue ' whlte and terna and ™ Iors : regular
1^J UC >d black; resular value 23c. •* valu *- i^J. ale at X <> c
Satin .Taffeta Kltbcn. 4 In.
Drape Veils at lialf price — 2Se each — All our wash wide, all shades; r#gul*r
Sewingr Silk and Chlffon» Top Collars and Stocks, UOc. ; Special 10c
Veils, la blue, black and plain and fancy, trimmed Any of t^77 lbbons t i ed
white; regular 50c quality. with lace and embroidery: jj y expert bowtr-akers
Special ....25c regular value C5c. free of charge.
Women's Hosiery. Ladles* Belts. Ladles' Handkerchiefs.
60 doz fancy Hose, doubl. Fabric and silk ,eau de £ ad^L'^lZ^Ja™*
sole, heels anfi tees. Sp»- »°le and silk flnlsii. orna- co i or 9. Special ...2'ic ea
, . "Oo mented back r J ece and
1 •" front buckle; recular price *n 4 nz - n women" ¦» faicv
Black Lace Hose, different 50c. Special OSc H a nd^erchief a of flr.e Unen
patterns, all the newest de- lawn, with lace and in?er-
slgns; fast black; 25c Black and white silk and tlon; regular 10c. Special.
• , satin Belts, fine 'quality ." .Sc each
special. Iongr narrow perfecting
Ladles' Swiss ribbed lisle back; regular "1: Special Pure Irish Linen Hand-
Hose, Ilermsdorf dye; reg **5c kerchiefs, in tv. ft newest
, -,. ... e ~,t t designs and fancy color-
ular .5c quality. Special. A1 , our rejuIar ;. 5c r>n , tj ing!J . rfsu!ar j, rice r^V.
45c reduced to 17c sJp/clal 23c
50c Books for Boys and Girls 25c Latest Copyright Fiction $1.03.
The following elegant cloth-bound books Ten of the latest copyright fiction, pub-
with illu-strations in black and white ana ,, sht . d t $1 fl0 o rf j»|, O S:
also many in colors, best quality binding ,,.„, w T ' ,
and paper, on sale 25c each: Hie Ca.l of tho Wild, by Uorulon.
Little Lame Prince. Robinson Crusoe. The Main Thance. NIcholaon.
Robin Hood. Black Beauty. Tales from T . «___ ,-, (iak MarOrath
Shakefepeare. Treasure Island. Alice's Ad- Itl ' Ura> t-loak. JlacOratn.
ventures In Wonderland, Grimm's Kairy Uordoa.-K.eith. Nf>ls< n Page.
Tales, Andersen's Kalry Tales. Water Ka-» irnder the Ros-. Isham.
bles Rip Van Winkle. Age of Fab>. rarreV of the Blesatd Isle*. Bachellw.
Arabian Nights, Woods' Natural History. The niijrec Ball. Anna Green.
Christmas Stories. Through tto I-ookln;? Anr.e Carmel. Overton.
Glass. Life cf Christ. Story of the Bible The rautam's Tt.il Gate. Stockton.
and Pilgrim's Progress. Tho Cno Woman. Dixon.
Knives, Razors and Shears Ground end Repaired
Picture Frames of All Descriptions Made to Order
¦ Y < , • " ;' ' ¦- ' *"¦'''<»
"¦ ' < " *, .)¦;¦¦ ••:.<¦
*TE. FREDESJCK MEIEE.
¦ T;?+ Ttfta" rrffltmcEt at the ELiECTRO-
CKF.fill<" lX.'Tm'TE, IIS Orant ave.. cured
rr>» «f BRANCHIAL. CATARRH. ASTHMA tJiil
P.tinrMATIFil. mr.A it also cured me of
I>EAKVESS «ru3 RIXGING EARS and im-
tir-v»(1 mr er-e*i*:'it. 1 mm sts-ry-vtx yeuru olfi.
I h tr» nuiy ye«x» and nil th« other
tresixaesta wh!ch I fc*ui rawvieuslr us»<J did
ir.» to gvA." '
-fipr.es> FREDERICK METER.
Mil'» CaUex> F"- Ou Alamsda County. Cai.
"I was *-ur*a Tsr th» Electro- Cbemio tr»»t-
m«it cf ca_n<^er of th? breast witboot a Furgicai
"peratlon. Th^ treatment tra.s absolutely paln-
¦-i? and. icfiead of It maXteg za» weaker, I
jrsJnafl t«i r" v 0243 !3 weJeht and rsin«d In
6tresir!fc in everyway <Surtne ray treatment."
ME5. VnUJAif EA2XES. Blacif. Cai.
'¦v^^vL \~-~T~ --• -"Wrtfv^i?^ ?£$?•¦?
¦ liiilii !i^4
MKS. FREDERICK GOCHIA.
421 L St.. San Francisco.
"My stomach, liver aad bowels were In a bad
condition. 2iy feed did me no gcoJ: my blood
• if weak .L.".d ray. nervous system was a. wreck.
M((:cal treatir.M-.t s«me<l to re»x; me worse,
fcuv ia a row w*ek» the El*»ctro-Chemic treat-
ment has worfctd wonders in my case. My dl-
£fFi:on \<t good, my etomach. liver aad bowels
«!<* norms.;, ray blood circulates freely and my
nerve* are Etronrer than !n years."
MRS. FREDERICK GOCHIA.
421 L. St.. Saa Francisco.
COMSULTATION ¦- r* a- o-
a\d . r W r r
X-RAY EXAMINATION 3 B%sL.I_
Speclaltles — Ccasumptioa, Catarrh.
Eroachltie, Asthsia, Cancers, Tumors,
Deafness, Head and Ear Noises, Shcu-
matlsm, Paralysis, Neuralgia, Piles,
Siseases of the Stomach, Liver, Kid-
neys aad Bowels, Special Siseases of
Men and Women. All Chronic Siseases.
118 GHAUT AVE., Cor. Port St.,
Office Hcurs — U a. m. to 5 p. m.' and 7 to S p.
tr. <5a1!y; SuniJayp. 10 a. m. to 1 p. m.
Soparate Apartments tor Ladies and Gentlemen.
" SOLD E.VER.YWHERJC.
HILBKKT Mh-'tCANTiLK CU. j
. r<tc:ric C'.ast Asents.
/^TV (PATENTED). fiH^S
(H SPHEROID y[)
\<P EYEGLASSES <4A
I 1 Ira ScitEtifc Creations, v^
/ "^ Givkg Perfect Visioa. Y
I I FRICES MODERATE. W
PPfSj WE/\K 7VVEIN
M«^*$H DH. HAUL'S REINVIGORATOR
BO D^p tfps all losses and unnatural dls-
jj B cbanfee In "1 hours. You ftel an
|T>71 ffffiH improvement from the first dose.
I JtJJ tTittl v< " have much cunflcJcnc in our
UUjJ HdM tr^^tnicnt that we offer Five IIjii-
i t'LjTHM d re< l r«-»ard for any case we can-
"^¦¦¦"¦¦« not cure. This secret remedy curej
loet r« 1wf i'. nightly oml.oticns, wasted urcans, '
varlwx-ele. Blecl. strictures, kidneys, falling
niemoiy. drains In the urine, gonorrhoea, dis-
ease fit the prewtate Klands and e.U other terri-
ble «ffwt» of self-Abuse or excesses, which lead
tin to ccnsumjitlon and death, f'osltlvely cures
ttf worst ca6se in *>ld or young of that mortify-
ing condition, quickness of the discharge, and ,
wanting to do. and you can't. Sent sealed. $2
per bottle, three bottles. $5. Guaranteed to
cure ary i»«.
C"*ll or address orders HALL'S MEDICAL !
IXSTITUTC J£3 Rroadway, Oakland, Cal.
Also for *a!» at lOTG'.i Market ft., a. F. Send
for fre* botk.
Advertised by Responsible firms of S. F.
jggfc WEEKLY CALL
, Ccrti. «o txu 16 PAGES,
1 SO Et-rFEaiNl
|^£g_|SI per fear,