Newspaper Page Text
Even, the palmist may sigh for the
Thomas W.; Hickey to Marry.
Thomas ,W. Hlckey, the well known
Democratic politician, secured' a mar
riage license • yesterday to wed Miss
Mary B. Mulcare of 656 Natoma
Vermont's Handsome Tribute.
WHITE RIVER JUNCTION, Vt.;
Nov. 9.— Complete returns " from Ver
mont give Parker 9881, Roosevelt 40,'
691. Roosevelt's -plurality is, 30,810.
Democrats Win Out in Arizona.
PHOENIX, Ariz., Nov. 9.— The elec
tion,of Smith, (D.): for Congress is con
ceded : by at least 600. The Legislature
will be > Democratic -by probably two
thirds: -The 'Republicans of Maricopa
County elected ; one :, Councilman, - one
Assemblyman,' the .Sheriff,' : Probate
Judge .-. and • one Supervisor. The ' re
mainder are' Democratic WKl&mSB&l
Rufus P. Jennings and A. Sbarboro
• v ¦f-'First to Greet the President.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 9.— Rufus P.
Jennings, executive officer of the Cali
fornia Promotion Committee, and A.
Sbarboro of that committee were the
first to congratulate President Roose
velt this morning upon his landslide.
They dined to-day at the Italian em
bassy, and ; have personally visited all
the .members of the . Cabinet- In the
city and enlisted their interest In Cali
The gentlemen are fresh from the
Trans-Mississippi convention, have
visited New York and go from here to
New Orleans. . They 'find everywhere
cordial greetings and eagerness for in
formation concerning California. They
will -establish "offices or representatives
in Chicago, New York and Washing
CAUFORXIANS COME EARLY.
Tonnff Wife of Accused Slayer of An
drew Riley Confirms Story. lie ¦
Told When Arrested, j
The trial of Harry Radcllffe,
charged with the murder of Andrew
Riley at Ninth and Folsom streets on
the early morning of June 26, was re
sumed before a Jury in Judge Cook's
court yesterday. Before court' ad
journed all the testimony was In and
the addresses of counsel to, the' Jury
had commenced. The defendant did
The most important witness yester
day was Mrs. Marion Radcllffe, the
young wife of the defendant She
testified for the defense. She said that
she was sick and her husband made
her. go with him to Dr. J. J. Keefe's
residence at 1806 Folsom street.
While she was ' ringing the door bell
"Riley came upon her and made an In
sulting proposal. # She ran toward her
husband screaming and told him that
Riley had Insulted her. Then she saw
them fighting and went home.
Mrs. Adele Magulre, a sister of Mrs.
Radcliffe, testified that the piece of
cloth found in Radcllffe's pocket when
arrested was taken by the defendant
from her house on the evening, -of
June 23. She thought it was Import
tint for her to testify to that •effect. •
RADCLIFFE MURDER TRIAL]'-'
IS DRAWING TO A CLOSE
Plurality In Alabama.
MONTGOMERY, Ala.. Nov. 8. —
The plurality for Parker Is about 76,
South. Carolina's Vote.
CHARLESTON, S.. C. Nov. 9. — Re
turns are very slow, but safe estimates
place the total Democratic vote In
South Carolina at from 50,000 to 60,
000; Republican at 6000 to 6000.
Sherman had not been so intimate' with
Miss Dolbeer as were the other mem
bers of her family, and deponent made
It plain that she had always regarded
Miss Warren as a nurse and maid and
had therefore "taken no interest in
her." "never felt it necessary to recog
nize her" in all the years that Miss
Warren acd Miss Dolbeer were to
Mrs. Sherman had given many
sharp answers in her deposition, indi
cating that she was excited. Those
who attended the proceedings say that
at one Juncture she stamped her feet
with anger when provoked during the
cross-examination by Attorney Pills
Deponent said that she knew Miss
Dolbeer and Miss Warren frequently
had disagreements and said she wit
nessed one at the Coronado Hotel at
RELATIONS NOT INTIMATE.
Mrs. Sherman admitted that her sis
ters - were more intimate with Miss
Dolbeer, for they were nearer of an
eg*. It was also true, she answered,
that she never spoke to John Dolbeer,
Bertha's father, because of the family
estrangement. She had even passed
him on the street without noticing
him. so strong was the feeling over
the quarrel between her mother, Mrs.
Moody, and John Dolbeer, though
they were brother and sister.
"X had called on Miss Dolbeer a
number of times." Mrs. Sherman's
deposition proceeded, "she having be
irun to visit our home after the death
of her father, but when I was about
to leave the last time she made no
reply when I said I was coming again.
I regarded this as a hostile attitude
and understood It was due to Miss
"I never spoke to Miss Warren. The
only time I conversed with her was
over the telephone and that only when
absolutely necessary. I never recog
nlied Miss Warren, and when I met
her and Miss Dolbeer on the street
aiira Warren would always walk
ahead. I had no interest in her. She
went to the Dolbeer home as a nursery
governess, and of course I would not
make her a companion. I did not
recognize Miss Warren as the equal
of Miss Dolbeer, and not having any
thing in common with her it was not
at all necessary to recognize her.
"I do " not remember ever having
seen Adolph Schander at my moth
er's home in fifteen years, although he
is her brother.
TinXKS WTLli UNJUST.
"I have no special interest in this
caso. Yes. I suppose I must have
talked about it. for I thought the will
was very unjust."
This ended the deposition of Mrs.
Sherman, and the contestant then took
up that of Wilhelmina Pflueger, the
stewardess who attended Miss Dolbeer
and Miss Warren during the voyage
on the Deutschland. Her home Is in
Hamburg, but the deposition was tak
en in New York.
She testified that she saw Miss Dol
beer and Miss Warren every day in
their cabin and about the deck. She
first noticed them when they entered
their stateroom at Cherboug The
next morning Miss Dolbeer rang the
bell and the stewardess found Miss
Warren dressed and lying on a lounge
while Miss Dolbeer had not yet arisen*
They ordered breakfast, and it was
served by the deponent.
r>Mheer? dl(1 y ° U noUc * • tr * n *» about Mies
Sh« Ftared almost all the time and had a
very sad look on her face. I served breakfast
every morning in their room. Miss Dolbeer
was always abed and Miss Warren was up
Mits Warren cur. me a Up of $3 at the end
of the voyage No I never saw Miss Dol
beer alone. _Mis» Warren wi always at her
5!?'- rom wh * t l "* w la U™ «»m I thought
Ml.^ Warren was acting as a nurs. for Miss
One morning Miss Dolbeer summoned me
and after ordering breakfast asked me to
br:ng a bottle of Poland water. 8he seemed
very much excited and Miss Warren was near
WAS VERY I5IPATIEXT.
"Bring the water flr»t, bring the water
before you bring the breakfast; bring it rtrht
away," Miss Dolbeer kept saying. r
I took the bottle to their room and set it
and a glass on the table. Miss Dolbeer ered
the class intently. * .
"Is it clean V she demanded.
I answered ""*>«." and then she asked-'
Is It truly dean?" Again I aa.urtd heP
that the class wag clean. ¦
Then Miss W«rren looked at her and told
her the sUss was clean, talking as if mi««
Dclbeer were a child; as one would talk to
a child to make it quiet. '
Miss Dolbeer was very silent throughout
the voyae*. I noticed this particularly v«
other pur«is»r« were as quiet aa she Ml««
Dolbeer appeared totally indifferent to anv
thin* and everything during the voyage
The next deposition was that of
William, Popendiek, who was, a deck
steward on the steamer Deutschland
He attended Miss Dolbeer and Miss
Warren when they sat on the deck of
the steamship. The witness said he
"noticed Miss Dolbeer was ill/ looking
sad, sat as if deep in thought." But
he saw no signs of an unbalanced
Frederick S. Moody, a son of Mrs
J. L. Moody, testified that his mother
was in Europe. She left San Fran
cisco on September 15. Her deposition
will be taken up this morning.
Continued From Page 1, Column 2.
STEWARDESS TELLS OF OOLBEER VOYAGE
NEW YORK, Nov. 9.— That the Dem
ocrats, plunged in defeat, are thinking
seriously of the future of their national
organization was shown to-day by the
wide discussion of the "reorganizing"
of the party and of the policies to be
pursued in the Immediate future. It is
becoming clear that if the "safe and
sane" element pf the party is to remain
in control it must fight to maintain its
ascendency. No one doubts that Wil
liam J. Bryan Intends to make a very
strong effort to take the National Com
mittee and the organization in the va
rious States from Judge Parker. None
very seriously doubts that he will have
the support of Thomas Taggart, chair
man of the National Committee, who
was elected against Judge Parker's
wishes, and in whose selection Judge
Parker acquiesced because there was
nothing else fo do, nor does any one
doubt that Hearst has himself begun a
campaign for the Presidential nomina
tion in 1908 and that he has made some
headway in the way of strengthening
himself in the National Committee.
Hearst and Thomas E. Watson, the
late Populist candidate for President,
it is understood, will be found working
together. It is not clear that Bryan
and Hearst can work together, because
their ambitions clash when the question
of nomination is considered. Bryan de
nied at Lincoln yesterday that he in
tended coming to New York soon to
confer with Hearst and Watson vn the
subject of the reorganization of the
Democratic party. .There ig little doubt
that Bryan is coming on business 'con-;
neeted with the control of the party,'
the only question being whether he is
coming especially to confer with
Hearst. Hearst also had a statement
to make regarding this report. He said:
"I have no knowledge of any meeting
between Mr. Watson, Mr. Bryan and
myself. I think the Democratic party
will reorganize itself on a basis of true
democracy, eliminating the Wall street
influence that proved so disastrous in
this campaign, and I, as a loyal Demo
crat, will be very happy to see that
done. I am always ready to contribute
my own services, and those of my pa
pers, to the Democracy for the reorgani
zation or for any other purpose, if they
shall be required.
"I will be glad to work with all loyal
Democrats for the success of Demo
cratic principles, but I think these
loyal Democrats are quite capable of
choosing their own leaders, and I
imagine this point will now be con
ceded by those who endeavored to
force leaders upon them."
The substance of interviews obtained
from prominent Democrats by The Call
as to the future policy of the party
varies widely. Some, like Hearst,
notably J. G. Johnson of Kansas, a
Bryan follower, belieW the party must
be reorganized on radical lines, with
Wall street influences eliminated.
Others, like Bourke Cockran and Tim
othy D. Sullivan, hold that the party
should wait, should' choose no new lead
ers now, but take advantage of the
mistakes the Republicans will make.
Judge William Lindsay of Kentucky
aaid the party would have done better
to make the tariff more prominent,
and Edward M. Shephard thinks the
old party issues must be maintained.
NEW YORK, Nov. 9.— Representative
W. Bourke Cockran said to-night:
"The Democratic party has not been
left in a constructive position. It has
been linked to death. The affairs of the
country have been placed in the hands
of the Republicans, and we must wait
and see what they are going to do.' If
their policy opens the way to criticism;
we must ' make our plans accordingly
and the people will turn to us to in
quire what we propose. Until that
time comes any man who talks does so
from motives of personal' ambition and
his opinion is worthless."
William Lindsay, formerly United
States Senator from Kentucky, said:
"It is not necessary to go far for an
explanation of the result where the
vote for Parker was less than that
given to Bryan, and for Roosevelt more
than to McKinley. We know that
many who voted for MeKinley voted
yesterday for Parker, and it seems evi
dent that where Parker had one Mc-
Kinley vote, Roosevelt had two Bryan
votes. I expected Roosevelt's election,
but I did not foresee what has hap
pened. 'Now, I suppose, Bryan, and
Hearst will take hold of the party
and attempt to reorganize it. ( Hearst
editorially . declares that the Demo
cratic party must have a Democratic
platform and Democratic nominees.
We have not heard from Bryan yet,
but it is fair to assume that when he
is ready to speak he will say he did
all in his power to assist the Parkar
¦ "What he said at the outset was
enough to forestall any : , efforts that he
•might -make afterward* rand -in his
speeches he did not take back anything
that he had said earlier. It is doubt
ful, anyhow, whether he could have
turned over his entire vote. He. as
leader, had to retain his • party regu
larity. Do you imagine that the con
stituents of the two hundred delegates
sent to the St. Louis convention to
work for Hearst voted for Parker?. I
do not think they did."
Joseph G. Johnson of Kansas, a Bry
an leader at Democratic headquarters,
"I felt certain of Parker's defeat be
fore election. The Democratic party
has departed from its own Ideas of
Jeffersonlan Democracy and before It
wins it has got to get back to first
principles. I feel confident that Wil
liam Jennings Bryan will be the can
didate in 1908, on a platform more radi
cal than that of 1896 or 1900."
John DeWitt Warner said:
"The result Is Just what might have
been expected from the tactics pur
sued by the Democrats. The campaign
committee selected was not only unde
serving the confidence of the party, but
an insult to - its intelligence and good
faith. That committee proceeded on the
assumption that success was to be
gained by obtaining trust support or,
at least, dividing it with the Repub
licans: They started the campaign by
suppressing the trust and tariff issues
and attempting to curry favor with the
very interests most opposed to Democ
racy. These tactics failed, the Repub
lican organization receiving the full
"In the last few weeks of the cam
paign, an attempt was made to attack
the trusts and press the tariff issue,
but It was too late. In the first place,
the confidence of ,the ' Democratic
voters had been too thoroughly lost to
be regained. In the next place, the
position of Judge Parker made It Im
possible to consistently attack trust
methods and left practically only a
denunciation of the fact that they had
chosen to subsidise ths Republican vot
ers. This seemed to the people to be
merely resentment that the. trusts had
contributed to the Republican instead
of the Democratic campaign fund. The
result was that the cause of Democ
racy fell between two stools. What Is
the duty of the party? Stop time serv
ing; find out what Democratic prin
ciples, are and take the aggressive."
Frederick W. Henrichs said:
"In my opinion the party must take
-a more radical stand on some of the
great , questions advocated by Bryan,
such as Government ownership of the
railroads and municipal ownership of
public utilities. 11 .
SUTTER CREEK, Nov. 9.— This
town and Amarior City are excited to
night over the result of the Coroner's
inquest on the death of Mrs. Dr.
Staples. The result of the chemical
analysis shows that arsenic was in
the stomach and the Coroner's Jury
therefore gave a verdict of death pro
duced by arsenic administered by un
Sheriff Norman of this county has
telegraphed instructions to arrest
Staples and Mrs. Hoxie, both of whom
It will be remembered that after the
body of the woman was exhumed the
stomach and bowels were sent to San
Francisco for a chemical analysis.
There was considerable delay In get
ting the results, but they came at last,
and the Coroner proceeded with the
Inquest with the foregoing verdict.
It is now known that for some time
past a San Francisco detective has
been in the wake of Dr. Staples and
Mrs. Hoxie. The couple are alleged
to have been comfortably quartered in
the 1100 block on Market street, and
the doctor, it is said, had introduced
Mrs. Hoxie as his wife. For some time
detectives occupied a room adjoining
to that occupied by the happy couple
and conversed with them freely.
When Dr. Staples read of the ac
count in the newspapers of the body
of Mrs. Staples beln^. exhumed he
made a quick departure and Mrs.
Hoxie •iisappeared the same time.
Nothing is known at the present as to
the whereabouts of either.
Photographs of both are now In the
hands of the officers, and it is believed
they will soon be captured.
REPORT OF ARMISTICE.
TOKIO. Nov. 10.— It is reported that
General Stoessel. commanding the be
sieged forces at Port Arthur, has asked
the Japanese for an armistice, the Dur
pose of which is not stated. A con
firmation of the report is unobtainable.
It is hoped here that General Stoessel
will capitulate before the city proper
is taken. The Japanese soldiers are
angry and inflamed on account of the
alleged abuse of the wounded by the
Russians. They believe they will be
murdered if captured. Under these con
ditions It will possibly be difficult to
avoid a massacre when the troops meet
in the final combat.
Stoessel Said to Have Made Overtures
:,-. ¦.; , to the Japanese.
Policeman Charles T. Russell was
found guilty of disobedience of orders
and fined $5.
P. W. Gorman, who conducts an em
ployment agency at 612 Merchant
street, sent twelve men to Aberdeen,
Washington, last month to work as
mill hands. The men each paid Gor
man $S 50, which included employment
fee and steamer fare. The men re
ported at the mill but were not given
employment. On their return here they
demanded return of their $S 50. Gor
man was willing to return the $2 for
employment fees, but refused to- pay
the rest of the money. The commis
sioners advised Gorman to settle the
matter with the steamship people, as
they were partly responsible.
Michael O'Rourke, charged with
making an illegal arrest, was declared
not guilty. .
Policeman Edward J. Plume, charged
with neglect of duty, was found guilty
and reprimanded by the board.
S. Gianelles and P. Karides. proprie
tors of a restaurant at 833 Howard
street, were deprived of the right to
sell Uquor. Policeman Hendricks re
ported that he had seen a poker game
conducted in the restaurant and drinks
were served without meals.
The Police Commissioners at their
meeting last night postponed the case
of William Pratt, the saloon man, 138
Mason street, until the next meeting
of the • board, when an additional
charge will be investigated.
Policemen Burd and Smith, who had
been detailed to make an investigation
of the saloon, reported that W. W.
Stewart, living at 140 Mason street,
said that he had been beaten with a
blackjack by Pratt and "done up" in
such a way that he was confined to his
bed for several days.
Stewart told the policemen that a
weman friend of his was in the saloon
at 2 o'clock on the morning of Octo
ber 31. He said he was living In the
Essex, a hotel above the saloon, and
he sent word down to have the woman
come upstairs. Pratt sent word back
that the woman could not come up. as
she was going to sing. Stewart alleges
that he went downstairs and tried to
get the woman out of the saloon.
¦ He got into a fight with Pratt and
did not know what happened there
after, as he was knocked unconscious.
He said that witnesses to the fight
told him that Pratt used a blackjack
and kicked him when he was down.
Stewart was intoxicated when he was
beaten and thought that he was partly
responsible for the trouble and there
fore he would not bring charges
WASHIXGTOX. Nov. 9. — By order
of the War Department Sergeant Em
mett E. Skirvin of Troop A. Twelfth
Cavalry, now at the Presidio at San
Francisco is transferred to the Coast
Artillery as a private. He will report
to the commanding general of the De
partment of California at San Fran
cisco for assignment to a company.
LIVERPOOL— Sailed Nov 9— Stmr Siberian
from Glaseow for St. Johns, N. F.
CLYDE— Sailed Nov 9— Stmr SerapU for
NEW YORK— Sailed Nor 9— Stmr Liver
pool, via Queenatown; stmr Amsterdam for
Rotterdam; stmr United States for Copen
Philip Brophy, a marine attached to
the battleship Ohio, last night visited
a saloon at 425 Pacific street, conduct
ed by Mrs. Arthur Coulter, and while
the proprietor was dozing on a lounge
he proceeded to rob her room. Bro
phy was detected by the barkeeper in
the act of rifling Mrs. Coulter's trunk
and was turned over to Detective Me-
Grayan. When searched at the police
station two of the woman's diamond
rings were found in Brophy's pockets
and he was booked on a charge of
Is Charged With Larceny.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
The next State Legislature will be
overwhelmingly Republican. From re
turns at hand it is^ figured that in the
two houses there will be 103 Republi
cans and but 17 Democrats. This will
greatly increase the Republican ma
jority and will broaden the fight for
United States Senator. Following are
the detailed figures:
• Senate District No. 1— Selvage (R.) 4980.
Thorpe (D.) 1786.
Senate District No. 8 — Irish (R.) 4482, Snyder
(D.) 412S. .
Senate District No. 8— Rush (R.) 6314, Reams
Senate District No. . 7— McKea (R.) 6273,
Cohn (D.) 3748.
Senate District No. 9— Belshaw (R.) 4403,
Randall (D.) 2817.
Senate District No. 11— Muenter (R.) 8920.
Lawrence (D.) 2997.
Senate District No. 13 — Mattos (R.) 2871.
Senate District No. 14 — Simpson (R.) 3259.
Senate District No. 15— Lukens (R.) 6882.
Faw (D.) 14UT.
Senate Districts 17 to 26— In Ban Francisco
Senate District No. 27 — Davis (R.) ,
Lumley (D.) .
Senate District No. 29 — Rambo (R.) 3S24,
White (D.) 3289.
Senate District No.. 80— Leeke (R.) 3251.
Boyd (D.) 2783.
Senate District No. 81— Lynch (R.) 4822, Fe
ll* (D.) 3417.
Senate District No. 33— Qreenwell (R.)
43i.'4, Orena (D.) 2239.
Senate District No. 85 — Broughton (R.)
B102. Dillon (D.) 2559.
Senate District No. 37 — Carter (R.) 4460.
Gould (D.) 1791.
Senate District No. J 89 — Anderson (R.)
D245, Mills (I). ) 1906.
First District— Coyle (R.) 25US, Wells (D.)
Second District — Rolley (R.) 2014. Qulnn (D.)
Third DUtrict — Branstetter (R.) 1229. D«
Carle (D.J &00. . ¦ ¦
¦ Fourth .District— Creighton (R.) 2616. Peter
Fifth DUtrict— Gan» (R.) 1442, Freeman
Sixth District— Held (R.) 1000. Weger (D.)
Seventh district — Gates (R.) 2514. Armstrong
Eighth District — Manwell (R.) 1552. Bull
Ninth District— Whitney (R.) 1909. Sweeney
Tenth DiBtrict— Duryea (R.) 2394, Livingston
(D.) 1714. . /
Eleventh District — McKenney (R.) 2530,
Messenger (D.) 1712.
Twelfth District— Weyand (R.) 2253, Gels
Thirteenth District — Cronwell (R.) 2478. Gal-,
laxher (D.) 1386.
Fourteenth District— Trlpp (R.) 21S5, Dun
bar (D.) 2080..
Fifteenth District— Kin* (R.) 2223, Walsh
Sixteenth District— TutU* (R.) 1532, Haw
kins (D.) 1554.
Seventeenth District — Busick (R.) 2378, Seay
Eighteenth DUtrict— O'Brien- (R.) 2879, Har
ris (D.) 037.
Nineteenth District— Lynch (R.) 2271, Stev
ens U>.) 9CU.
Twentieth District— Devlin (R.) 3406, Mc-
Pika (D.) 1337.
Twenty-flrst District — Olmstead (R.) 2028.
Irwln (D.) 878.
Twenty-second District — E1U (R.) 2207.
Twenty-third District— Beardsle* (R.) 2283,
Cowell (D.) 1231.
Twenty-fourth DUtrtct— Moor* (R.) 2157/
Corcoran (D.) 1311.
Twenty-nfth District — Burgs (R.) 2123,
Yokum (D.) . 2145.
Twenty-sixth District— Fette (R.) 1289, Jones
Twenty-seventh District — Davis (R.) 1954,
Luml«y (D.) 2119.
Assembly Districts 28 to 4S are in Ban
Forty-sixth Dlstriot — Btrawbridga (R.) 2706,
Joseph (D.) 1306.
Forty-seventh District — Bates (R.) 2271.
Dodd (D.) 330.
Forty-eighth District — Walsh (R.) 1853,
French (D.) 399.
Forty-ninth DUtrict — Burke (R.) 2281, Shay
(D.) 531. r ¦
Fiftieth District— Bliss (R.) 8164, Custice
Flfty-flrst Dlstriot — Cspey (R.) 2482, Slaugh
ter <D.) 697.
Fit ty-aecond Dlstriot — Waat* <R.) 8336,
Powell (D.) 764.
Fifty-third. DUtrict^-Jury (».) 2008, Callan
Fifty-fourth District— Cleveland (R.) 2168,
Hoolfhan (D.) 1780.
FUty-flfth District — Arnerich (R.) 2482.
Trousdale (D.) 1200.
Fifty-sixth District— Jarvls (R.) 2311, Wal
dorf (D.) 1030.
Fifty-seventh District— Mich el tree (R.) 2530,
MUnes (D.) 743.
Fifty-eighth District— Sl&ren (R.) 804, Moore
Fifty-ninth District— Cooper (R.) 2280. Wide
Sixtieth District— Chandler (R.) 8108. Ora
Sixty-first District — Drew (R.) 2108, Brick
ley (D.) 1749.
Sixty-second District — Fox (R.) 883. Pryor
(D.) 909. . .
Sixty-third District— John (R.) 1893, Rigdon
Sixty-fourth District— Pyle (R.) 2275. Dim
mock (D.) 1670. \
Sixty-fifth District— Perkins <R.) 2025.
Moultrte (D.) 819.
Sixty-sixth DUtrict— Dorsey (R.) 2237, Bran
da ge (D.) 2097. . '
Sixty-seventh DUtrict— Goodrich (R.) 2718,
Webster CD.) 803.
Sixty-eighth District— Johnston (R.) 2106,
Cronewett (D.) 1073.
Sixty-ninth District — Thompson (R.) 3974,
Johnston (D.) 1603.
Seventieth District— Wickersham (R.) 4247.
Stoermer (D.) 1795.
Seventy-first DUtrict— Stanton (R.) 3009
Wood (D.) 1114.
Seventy-second ,' District — McCartney. (R.)
2952. Bylngton (D.) 030.
Seventy-third District — Transue (R.) 2892
Plant CD.) 1110. , "
Seventy-fourth District — Houser (R) 3450
Carlson (D.) 1595.
• Seventy-fifth District— Krlmmlnger (R.)
3472. .Mansfield (D.) 1201.
Seventy-sixth District— Prescott (R.) 3353.
Pouse (D.) 1325.
Seventy-seventh. District — Amertge (R.) 2512
Hankey (D.) 1361.
Seventy-eighth District— EttudlUo (R.) 2T»ft2.
Hudson (D.> 680. • . »...-.>
;<*¦ Seventy-ninth District— Barnes (R.) 2196.
Wells (D.) 984.
Eightieth District — Johnson (R.) 1550. Shaw
(D.) 767. ,. .
Special Dispatch to The Call
tion of Party Is
Is Denounced in
Returns Indicate a
Hundred and Three
¦ to Seventeen.
QUICKLY DROP PARKER
HEARST TO THE FORE
MAJORITY IS SWELLED
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Legislature Will Be
W. W. Stewart Belates to
Bluecoat Story of Assault
in Mason Street Saloon
He and Mrs. Hoxie Disappear
From Their Booms on Mar
ket Street at Same Time
Hope to Drive Out the
"Safe and Sane"
Again Lining Up
PHYSICIAN IS MISSIXG
Coroner's Jury at Slitter
Creelc Finds Doctor's Wife
Was Poisoned by Arsenic
Police Commissioners Hear
of How 3Ian Was Beaten in
Pratt and Tiernev's Place
TELLS OF A BLACKJACK
ARE WON BY
IN BAD REPUTE
FACTIONS AGAIN REND DEMOCRACY
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1904.
To Cure a .Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine , Tablet*. All
dniKElsts refund the money if it falls to'enre.
k w Grove's tlcnature Is on each box. 2&a.«
FREE FREE FREE
Your Choice of
AN EMERY STEEL.
Both desirable articles and un-
usually big values.
Free With Every Small Ad
See Small Ad. Page for Further
jBBaPf ¦ ¦ ¦ __ ¦ ...._i-"!. : , . . -¦ I^JUGSCO.
San £"ranciaco, Tburaday. 10 November, l'.'ol.
"Quality" la the Issue that carries the day in every successful business
• campaign. Breuner stores have always supported this plank.
loilcl IqdIc, 4^20
Weathered oak is no longer confined to living-
room and dining-room furniture — it has found iu 1
way into the sleeping-room. The toilet table pic-
tured above is in weathered oak and is very grace-
, fully designed. Measures 60 inches high to top of
• mirror, and 28 inches wide. Also in golden oak at $20.
.Remember, you save fifty miles freight charges
if you buy at B^reuner's. ._
(Formerly the California Furniture Co.)
261 to 281 Geary St., at Union Square
DR. KILMER'S SWAMP-ROOT.
DO YOD GETlF
WITH A LAME BACK?
Haue You Rheumatism, Kiciney, Liver
or Bladder Trouble'?
To Prove What Swamp-Root, the Great Kidney, Liver
and Bladder Remedy, Will Do for YOU, All Our
Readers May Have a Sample Bottle Sent Free by MaiL
Pi:n or dull ache in the back is un- | lack of ambition, loss of flesh, sallow
rr.i-takable evidence of kidney trouble, j complexion.
It is Nature's timely warning to show j If your water when allowed to re-
you that the track «>f health is not main undisturbed in a glass or bottle
clear. for twenty-four hours forms a sedi-
If *.hese dangrer signal? are un- ment or settling, or has a cloudy ap-
heeded more serious results are sure I pearance. it is evidence that your kid-
to follow; Bright's disease, which is j neys and bladder need immediate at-
the worst form of kidney trouble, may j tention.
steal upon you. In taking Swamp-Root you afford
The mild and the rxtraordinary ef- j natural help to Nature, for Swamp-
feet of the world-famous kidney and j Root is the most perfect healer and
Madder remedy. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp- i gentle aid to the kidneys that is
Root, is soon realized. It stand? the \ known to medical science,
highest for its wonderful cures of the • In order to prove the wonderful
most distressing cases. A trial will ! merits of Swamp-Rcot you may have
convince any one— and you may have j a sample bottle and a book of valu-
a sample bottle free, by mail. j able information, both sent abso-
O-entlemen — Z attribute my present i lutely free by mail. The book con-
rood health to Swwnp-Eoot. I inffered] tains many of the thousands upon
ba<£ 1 thousands of testimonial letters re-
Your great remedy, Swanp-Root, cured ceived from men and women cured.
017 trouble, and I have since been per- The value and success of Swamp-Root
xectly well. y O ur« truly, ' s 5 ? we^ known that our readers are
B. H. cbaiker. Ex-chief of Police. advised to send for a sample bottle.
, • Ozark, Ala. In sending your address to Dr. Kil-
Lame back is only one symptom of mer & Co., ¦ Binghamton,- N. Y., be
kidney trouble — one of many. Other sure to say you read this generous
symptoms showing that you . need offer in the San Francisco Daily Call.
Swamp-Root are, being obliged to Tfie genuineness of this offer is guar-
pass water often during the day and anteed.
to get up many times during tl.e If you are already convinced that
night, inability to hold your .urine. Swamp-Root is what you need, you
smarting or irritation in passing, j can purchase 'the regular fifty-cent
brick-dust or sediment in the urine, and one-dollar size bottle at drug
catarrh of the bladder, uric acid, con- stores everywhere. Don't make any
stant headache, dizziness, poor diges- mistake, but remember the name
tion. sleeplessness, nervousness, ir- Swamp-Root. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-
regular heart beating, rheumatism, Root, and the address, Binghamton
bloating, irritability, worn-out feeling,! N. Y., on every bottle.