Newspaper Page Text
Laborer Suspected of Crime Is
Jailed, but Practically
Identity of Real Murderer Is
Expected to Become
• Known Today
\u25a0that |>oint. though still believing that
Novak might be the man, they turned
aside, to Investigate other possible
causes for the murder. They found
another cause, and in doing so they
have discovered the real murderer.
Clerk Captures Novak
Novak was captured in W. D. Ewer
& Co.'s employment agency,- ana by
John Dreschler, a clerk there. He came
Into the agency at 612 Qlay street, said
that he wished, work, and. t that he
\u25a0wanted work out of town. He was of
fered work in this jelty and refused, lt,
*nd this circumstance was counted
egalnst him when tbTe police h«ard of
it. Finally he \va» given work In Reno
f-rnd, satisfled. he turned to gt> to the
Arcade house, 42 Clay street, where he
had spent. the night, to get his' blank
ets. The clerk asked . his name and
xx-ss astounded. to hear the man give
the reply: "J. Novak." In reply to
r>reschler's questions Novak admitted
calmly that he'Tiad been employed by
Gray Brothers, and even began to re
late how he had a dispute the day
before over his wages.
Dreschler rushed into the office of
his employer and toJd of the much
\u25a0wanted applicant for work. Ewer tel
ephoned the police and Dreschler told
Novak to return with his blankets, pre
pared to leave. Detective McQuaide was
rushed to the employment agency and
•when Novak returned there with his
bundles, shortly after 9 o'clock, he was
eeized and taken to Jail.
TO ASSASSINATE CZAR
Two Conspirators Are Arrested
in the Palace
STOCKHOLM, July L — Further evi
<i-pnce of ah anarchistic plot to assassi
nate the emperor of Russia some time
during his approaching. European trip
was unearthed here today.
Adolf Yang, the Swede who last week
shot and killed Major,. General Beck
man, chief of the coast artillery, and
then committed suicide, belonged to a
group of anarchists who have been
plotting the death- of the Russian
ruler. \u25a0 . t ,
Eight Russian anarchists were ar
rested previous to the killing, of Gen
eral Beckman. - but their apprehension
was kept necreL Tvo of -them were
found hiding In the palace.
Yang irft a letter saying that, inas
much as his Russian comrades had been
arrested, lt was impossible for him
alone to kill the emperor, and conse
quently, he assassinated the first high
official he met. . . -
EXPLORES ISLANDS OF
-Oerman Expedition in. South
Seas Is Successful
HOXGKON'G, July ].— The German
Ptcamer Poiho. which has b£ep en
gaged in a scientific research expedi
tion for some months past, arrived to
<3a>- from the Bismarck archipelago
with many tons of curios and 50 cases
of tropical butterflies aboard. *
After traversing many of the water
ways of the Bismarck group the Paiho
headed toward New Guinea and made
Us way up the Kalseria Augusta river
« distance of 230 miles from Its mouth.
Many of the curios were secured on
The steamer stopped off St. Mathews
island, one of the wildest and most
outlying of the Bismarck group. Tho
natives'iof the island bear a bad repu
tation among sailors and are given to
cannibalism for the most part. • . \u25a0 . \u25a0<
NO BRANCH] STORES. NO AGENTS.
WHEN MEN WANT GOOD CLOTHES
THEY MUST SELECT A GOOD SHOP.
HERE IS JUST SUCH A PLACE,
WfTH A URGE, CORRECT SfOCK.
OUR CLOTHES ARE MADE FOR US
BY THE MOST TALENTED MAKERS.
VVE STUDY EVERY GOOD POINT
TO HAVE OUR CLOTHES RIGHT
AND WHEN YOU FIND OUR KIND!
IT IS IN AN EXCLUSIVE SHOP;
itrokaiT Bros., \>»v York. Made Clothes
Are nor* Included In our album of maker*
npißß \u25a0 *
Salesmen tiairtjieii mt rpqnirrd ' here.
All we ask of onr ulrfemen-iK tn *» attentive.
t>"cli)iTe no "prcmJum- trstcm". to disijuallfy
* tntb. " ' . '\u0084
Hfrt yew jet frxactlr what yoa trant, «r bo sale.
Toa're not ooerc*«l by a "tnrnorcr tatenman."
\u25a0We only liandle excloslTe clothe*. 6hop clothes,"- 1
tiot the kind tn»de for "needle •to aa' anchor"
•stores, » , :
or lb(** jrottrn op for "eales" and the *T. M."-
Our 'iothee bYc absolutely different. In eTery
OF NEW YORK
McClellan Accuses Bingham of
Permittuig Persecution of .
Politicians Agree That Change
Is Due to Reconciliation of
yr Tammany Bosses
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NEW YORK, July I.— Politics is the
universally accepted explanation of
General Blngham's removal as police
commissioner, which was announced
today. JCo other explanation is even
thought of or mentioned. Politicians
of every gt*ade and all parties con
curred in this view.
Briefly stated, the change was ac
cepted as final and conclusive evidence
of the absolute reunion of Murphy and
McClellan, harmony between McCarren
and Murphy and the buckling down of
all hands, Including the mayor and all
the official forces at his co'mmarid, to
the serious business of, the coming fall
BOSSES SECURK CON'TUOL. £^^^
.The restoration of' control of the
police to the hands of Bosses McCarren
and Murphy was hailed with joy by
democratic politicians, big and little.
Rumblings of the shakeup made
themselves heard at the city hall weeks
ago. about the time it ns announced
that Boss Murphy was once, more on
the 'mayor's luncheon list and that the
boss had found it expedient, to drop
his fight on McCarren.
That a way would be found to put a
mart at the head of the police who
would be in sympathy with this new
police program .was confidently pre
dicted by many Tammany politicians.
IIIXGHAM TO WAItX VOTERS
Bingham walked out of police head
quarters, absolutely convinced in his
own mind that McClellan removed him
to make peace with the Sullivans, Mur
phy and McCarren and to provide for
his own political future by getting a
nomination for congress or sqnje im
portant place that would put him in
line for the gubernatorial, nomination.
In, bidding a friend goodby just be
fore he left police headquarters Bing
ham hinted that he would take tho
stump against McClellan. He said:'
' "I'll get on the tail end of a cart and
tell the citizens and voters: of New
York just how. the mayor of New York
wants his police . department run. I
think I can tell the voters of New York
something; that will open .their eyes.".
aiAYOR'S' ACTION" DEYOUJVCED
The executive committee of the citi
zens' committee of one hundred at a
meeting this afternoon denounced the
mayor's action in removing* Binghami
declaring that the removal of the com
missioner threatens to restore political
control of the police In the election. .
The removal of Bingham was fol
lowed quickly by; the . announcement
that the mayor had appointed William
F. Baker, the first deputy commissioner;
as acting commissioner.. \u25a0' .:\u25a0 ..':.. '•• •
Blngham's refusal to comply In their
entirety with Mayor McCleljan'a orders
following^ an Investigation of the case
of George B. Duffy, a. \ 19 'yaar . old
Brooklyn boy, led to the official depo
sition of the commissioner. . . ;'.-.' ..
Duffy's case was taken up recently
by Supreme Court Justice Gaynor, who
in scathing letters to the mayor as
serted that the. youth had been made
the victim ef police persecution; had
been frequently arrested ' without Jus
tification, and that despite Blngham's
knowledge of the youth's Innocence. the
police department head \u25a0 had : refused
to 'remove Quffy's picture from, the
rogues* gallery. :. v * \u25a0 •. • :
SHIPPING NEWS OF COAST
Items of Interest to. Mariners
of the Pacific
POETLAKD, July I.— Another large ocean go
ing raft of logs wasatarted on its way to San
FraDcisco at 3 o'clock this morning from . the
Hammond lumbe/r company'B mills. •: ' •
The raft is the same in.size as the one which
was isent to California. a couple. of weekoaeo by
the same company;" and rontains about 5,P00,0Ci0
feet of ' lumber. It --(a. 'being towed to Astoria
by .'the towboata Shaver, Shxhli Dixon and H.en
derson, beloßgisg . tn thei-Sharer' transportation
•company.' It .will be..ra»t at Antoria by the
Hammond lumber company'a tug Fcnwlck which
will tow. it to San FrancisV-o.
Ji-F. Gladden nssumras his duties this morning
a-s agent for the Open. Hirer transportation
confpany at The Dalles, and A. C. "Hancock,
whose piare fie took, will go to.Omalia in a few
dayn, where he will take a position with the
Union Pacific. July 15." \u25a0 '
• Steamer Arabia Is expected to bp ready to
sail by Saturday. . ' ,
Steamer Ca»«co will leare for San Francisco
tonight with flour and lumber.
ASTORIA. July ].— Steamer Argo left today
for Tillamook with freight and passengers. , \u25a0
Steamer Breakwater sailed today for Coos bay
with freight and passengers.
• Tug Ilolyoke. which is to take the place of t&»
tug Tatoosh on the Columbia' river bar, arrired
this morning from Puget sound under:tbe com
mand of Captain Bailey.
Captain -Michael Xolan assumed command of
the bar tug Waliula thU morning, baring been
Appointed* to that position by the port.*of-Port
land commlgston. He rucceedo Captain . lieed,
who is now superintendent nf,tbe. tng and'pilot-'
age serricc at the mouth of the; rltcr." and will
also be in 'command of the tug nolyoke, which
arrlred from Puget sound this, morning. ':
Steamer George W. Fenwiclr cleared at the
custom house today with a cargo -of 1.900.000
feet of lumber, loaded at the Hammond mill, for
San : Pedro. It experts tq cross out late this
eyenlng, and will have in 'tour, a log raft'con
taining 8.000,000 feet of piling, -en route .to San
Francisco. * /, : • -.-'.-•
SEATTLE. July 1. — Arrived : Steam schooners
Fairhaven. Thomas I*. Wand and Tirerton. from
San Francisco; steamer Olympia, from Xome;
steamer: Edith, from St. Michaels;; U. S. mine
planter Major Sam Ringgold, from : New York
vi« San Francisco; IT. S. torpedoboat destroyer*
Terry, Paul- Jones, Tuxton and Whipple, : from
San Francisco. * i \u0084 . ;-.-. -.> :
Sailed: "British isteamer" Aymeric. for the
orient via Vancouver. 8.-C: steamer Northwest
ern, for Valdei;' steamer: Olympia," for Quarter
master harbor : to. enter, drydock; British steamer
Antilochus. : for Tacotna. . "' . •\u25a0- -:»:*\u25a0.
SAN PEDHO, "July ri.— Steamer President ar
rived from San Diego,, took* freight and-passen
gers and cleared for Seattle via San . Francisco
and way ports. . . • . - . . ; : -* v \ + >>>>
German steamer Ella * arrived from * San Fran
cisco, bound for Salina Cruz and Corlnto. 'After
landing 'freight, and passengers it proceeded
Steamer - Helen P i Drew cleared for Green
wood via . San • Francisco. ? : <\u25a0% \u0084-....
; - Steamer Francis H. Leggett cleared lonlclit;
for Eureka. . * . *. \u25a0 . .
s - Army- Trnn»portn
I The Lopan, outward bound, sailed June .14
i from Honolulu. " ;
\u25a0 Th«» Crook 1* In port.
• The Bnf ord Is In port. ,
The Sherman Js in port, r""" .
Tbe Warren Is atOlanlla.* 1
The KHpatrlck left Manila May 1, booad to
New York. ria Soer. -:'.;";•.\u25a0 \u25a0 • »
The Sheridan, homeward bound, left KaVasakl
June 22 ."- '
- Thfi Thorn as }r In. port. ' "
BANK,. OF CLAEEMONT— W«*IiTn>twi. Jult
I.— Th«- comptroller of.the ourrrnry. today issued
" f ' rtl ' wt ' aotbwlzlne;. the : First n«tl<« 1 «l hank
«f *2.>.(VX). Oooire Jeoiks *I* president, OH
Eurall rice president a mi. TV.; NY Beach cashier
Nyn y^ ts '^ and * 3 K» v «» you a S6;<lozen
Dhotos. Rasmusaen studio: 830', Market.*
THE SAN FRANGISCO^GALL; • FRIDAY, JULY 2, Jl
Native Sons Use Their
New Installation Ritual
';\u25a0',\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 'Parlbr . ;
Lightening the seri
ous work* of. installa
tion . with songs and
music, Stanford parlor
No. "C, Native. Sons of
the Golden West, in
elected .officers at Car
pen t c r's hall last
The recently adopted 1 ; [
ritual of - the order
was used and. ;the i
attractive ceremonies . *
were witnessed; by a
number of Native Sons
from other -parlors.
Grand President T. .1. :
Gonzales. presided over
the . installation, as
sisted \u25a0by Judge .J. J. 1
Van Nostrand. , A pro- ,
gram of interesting J
musical numbers and ,
: good songs and clever,'
the main ceremony. :
The officers installed ;
last ni ght | will ban- ,
quet the parlor at , the*
.St. Franciso hoteL July X:
30. Their names fol
low: - : . , : . : . '.
\u25a0 Past president; : jo
seph Smith. ' - : ...
President, - James- G. .
-../ . ; * — --J. — — - — ,* • - • jj. — _ — :—....: — . ...- * .* . — j*.
[Past : president and president of .Stanford pcirior. |
&± '.' \ \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0"; ,\u25a0'';\u25a0\u25a0';.•'.\u25a0\u25a0;\u25a0/'• I ' "'•'\u25a0'.'.'./'.' ..'- * '
First vice president, Joseph p.tfUeey.
Second' vice" president, A. . H. . Glan-.
nini, M. D. " . ." '\u25a0 '• .-v -':•\u25a0 -".•\u25a0 .-' : '
Third vice ' president, Albert Jvlein- '
haus. • '. \u25a0::\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0:\u25a0'\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0'. \u25a0\u25a0.'..•'\u25a0.'\u25a0 \.
. Recording sjeeretafy; Fred. H.Jung.i: \u25a0
• Financial. secretary, Stanley G.'-Scov
e'rn.." \u25a0 ." •:-, ••.= •;\u25a0 -' : - . : -.-• '" \u25a0
\u25a0 -Trustees,. Joseph \u25a0 Greeriberg;-'. Albert
WILL SENP SPANIARDS '.'..:
[ BACK TO THE ISLANDS
Special I nspectbr. :CorrteJs . : from
Washington to Investigate
Special Immigration Inspector- M.' A.
Sliva' arrived from Washington yester
day to Investigate the conditLan." 9f the
poor Spanish people who recently came
to San Francisco from the Hawaiian
Islands. Inspector Silva announced that
the delegates of the territorial' tmmi
gration'board of Hawaii, now in*Wa6h
ihgton, would -defray ./the' expense- of
sending the familiAe 1 * back -to • ttoe
Islands, and In cases where ths -aliens
preferred, they would be sent to Spain.
The condition of these Spanish fami
lies was first called to the attention
of Immigration- Commissioner Hart 11.
North by Harry R. Bogart of, tho' A«-
Boclated Charities. The charities had
cared for several hundred of these peo
ple since the first of the year and it
was found that they were living in
miserable surroundings In the -Latin
quarter. Commissioner "North commu
nicated with the bureau -in Washing
ton, which resulted In Inspector Silva
coming to the coast to take charge of
the situation. ' . ' .. •\u2666*\u25a0»< •• - -
"According to Bogart these " people
were brought tQ the Hawaiian = islands
under contract for the plantations."
They claim to have been poorly paid
and the living was so poor they were
compelled , to leave aha sought relief
by coming to San Francisco. There are
40 families in all. making a total-' of
about 200 persons the Associated Chari
ties have had to provide for. - ' .
•YEREIN .' PLANS PICNIC— The ' Verein'con
cordla will bold' its annual picntc:'4t Gamp'Tay
lor on July 11.'. On the committee, of ar'rapge
megts are-F.- A. KaiSer, Henry Wittc- and Her
man J.Alt.. \u25a0'• ' \u25a0 \u25a0.. '.' \u25a0 .
SALOON KEEPER BANKRXTPT.i-J.olin
Kramer, a- local sblooq keeper, ittled a peti
tion in bankruptcy . yesterday in \u25a0 the.- "United
States district court. His liabilities are' sched
uled at. 53,437.02. with no available assets.
HELD FOR BURGLARY— Edward A. Westcott
and Charles Talte were held for trial before the
superior court by Police Judge Deasy yesterday
ofl a charge, of burgUry for breaking .into the
residence of -Antone de- I'aull, (520 Golden Gate
avenue. May 29.'. ' -.- \u25a0•'. • • -, \u0084 :.
PRISONER MAKSS ESCAPEAjohn' n. Bur^
top, a .'prisoner charged with petty larceny
made Ws escape from Police Ju'djje Conlati's
court Wednesday .rijornlns while in ' the chain
gang on his .way to court by ellpping the hand
cuffs over his wrists. • . . : ...
J?'. Krodep and P. J: Martenstieh. \u25a0 - \u25a0. ,
Marshal.' Franklin '.A. Griffin..' . - -
-, Inside sentinel; Edward F." Moran. •. \u25a0
\u25a0.Outside sentinel, Henry J.'Angelb.
•Today the members and "Sfriends , of
Stanford parlor -will leave- on a -special
train -for Boyce Springs -to spend' their
fourth of- July outing. • \u25a0 \u0084. : . ',:
3ANKS OF CALIFORNIA
SHOW BETTER BUSINESS
Clearings Larger Than .Amount
' Handl-ed-' Last Year :
.Compared wjth last week clearings In
California show' an upward tenjdency,
allr but one- city -reporting fshowlng a
substantial Increase over ihe. preceding
fiscal • week.' For the week ending at
noon Thursday San .'Francisco --banks
cleared 536,203,876.37, again, of 7.9 per
cent- over the records of last j;cdr, at
this time, $33;55:,?47.2.0. : ; " /.
(jOs^ Angeles reported clcarinprs of.
$12,828,056:77 for the week; for the -I*9oß
week the Record was |9.738,895.a gain'
this year. of. 31.6 jper cent. The in
crease in Oakland- amounted to 50. 4
per cent, the respective figures, being
51.040,3^5,10 and $1,487,657.14. No re^
port whs . received from • San Jose.
Stockto.n reported clearances of 5535 -
177.75- for- the week. -It took "seven"
round numbers to cover. Sacramento.'s
cleariiiffs. $1,069,542.27 for the -wfeek,
this being- an increase over last year's
figure of $699,992.89,- or. 52.8 per cent.
Seven and seven-tenths per cent rep
resents Fresno's gain, this being the
difference between thisweek's figure^
$430.109.1 5— and the 4 19<)S figure^-$399 -•
347.42.- ftan Diego 'clearings for* the
yeek -totaled $933,936.69. • •• • .:*.' -.-*. .\u25a0 '.
" For the. seven, .California -citie&l the
\u25a0greek's total was $53,941,054.10." " \u25a0- ;
DIES AFTER BRIEF ILLNaSS
William Foley* Pioneer, Passes
Away at Providence Hospital, :
William' Fplcy, for ;over ! half a cen
tury a resident of the Mission and piie
of California's best known \ pioneers,
died at Providence hospital," Oakland,
yesterday after* a brief: illness., /• .1 '
The decedent frame \ to/ San' Francisco
in ISSO and for more than 30 years con-
ducted a grocery! at the corner' of Sev-.
entoenth and Fols'om st'retk" Ills ac
quaintance in the Mission'^ was a wide
one, and in the Jourse of years he ac
cumulated a moderate fortune in real
estate and stpckl 'All this is .left to. his
WidOW. (\u25a0 :' • ; ' \u25a0 i'^'-
A daughter. Kate, and two. sons,'
James and .William, survive the aged
merchant. Hlsj funeral w}ll \u25a0be held
Saturday morning and: the interinent
will be In Holy Cross cemetery. '
COOK WILL ARREST
THE DICE SHAKERS
District Aftorney's : Opinion Is
Acted on; by Commissioners.
in instructions to Chief
Blow Struck at Cafes in Park
District ; Grave Charges Filed -
\u25a0 Chief Cook * warned \u25a0.. saloonmen and
cigar. dealers last night that he would
arrest and •prosecute any one attempt
ing to evade the anti-gambling ordi
nance by shaking dice or using dice in
slot-machines., In-issuing this ultl- !
m'atum Cliief Cook .acted upon an opin
ion -submitted* yesterday by? the district
attorney, and upon the approval of the
board of police 'commissioners at their
meeting last nighl.
A delegation ' of saloonmen appeared
before Chief Cookxyesterday afternoon!
and asked what "his attitude would, be
toward the- siiaklng. of dice for cgars
and' drinks" or the' use of dice in the
slot machines' also for cigars"; and
drinks. #r .
The chiefs reply last night has prac
tically killed in infancy the movement
to have dice painted upon the slot ma
chine reels instead of playing cards and
the counting of the numbers to "decide
the -player's luck* * .
The case of Jesse Cohn, cigar dealer,
134 Mason street, and Frank Casey,.ar
rested for shaking dice for cigars, will
be used to , test thp -cons tituUqrtali ty *\ of
ordinanceil3sl.; ( The case was called In
Judge Deasy*s court j yesterday morning
and postponed' until today. '. • *.-. -
PARK^DISTRICT SALOOXS ' .- !-'" ;*; * '
' "Another important step, taken/ last
night, by the police' commission In act-.
Ing' upon a petition" signed by 12,175
residents; ;of the.vdis.trlct • near : Golden
GatQ park was a decision not - to . grant
licenses. In "the future for/the 'opera
tion of '.cafes .- or. ' foadhoufses in th«
streets bounding the park. as far out
as Fourth avenue..- . Licenses will be
awarded pqly \u25a0 for i ordinary saloons.
The d.ecision affects .no hotels "having
more than 1.3 ; ; rooms, in ' that; drinks
niay be served af meal times. •:};'>
. Petef \u25a0peshon, one of the most popu
lar patrolmen ;\u25a0 on ' the ' force, was . pro
moted by the police -commission -to be
a -corporal. " . With him were promoted
Patrolman Patrick N. Hurley and James
J. . "McEntee. Adolph '.: Atwater, 543
Elizabeth street, and Frank J. Train
pr,'-3308 Steiner street,: were appplnted
members- Of the 'polifce f orce> . . '
Patrolrpan- "D. McLaftii was dismissed
for unofScerllkd conduct. He has been
on pr.oba,tlon. '-"Policeman' T.Flllwick
resigned.:; *-;.. ". • '£\u25a0'.'/ *. ' - : . '-..'. - -••' '
John Hogan'« satdon' license was sus
pended ' for two. weeks, while Frank
McKlnhey's "saloon ;llcense :was sus
pended one week, .policeman Thomas'
F.- Wrenn. was sentenced to be repri
manded for neglect of duty.'
" Charges of drunkenness. Indecency,
wife beating, brutally assaulting neigh
bors and. entering their homes without
right, flourishing his revolver in the
streets and generally terrorizing the
neighborhood of Shotwell ,apd. Stone
ni'^n streets were filed against Police*:
man Nyhah. * ' .'. .'',•-: r. ' "•.'
,Tho ' cases of. former Police Chief
Dinan and Captain ConbOy were post
poned mntil July 15. .^v .. : ;
SPORTING MAN THREATENS
THE LIFE OF PUBLISHER
.Warrant Charges ;. Australian
With^ Menacing D. H. Robert
. Alien. T. Baiini of the sporting. staff
"of the Examiner swore, to a complaint
yesterday before Police Judge Deasy
charging- Jfltmea Doran;" a. sporting man
from \u25a0 Australia, with ' threatening to
kill Dent H; Robert,.- publisher of the
Examiner, June 2sJ : . ' \u25a0:\u25a0 ; •
- Doran was' arrested Monday and was
released ; yesterday; oh his promise, to
leave the '. city,' the warrant to be held
to see that he carries out his.promise.
> Doran, lt -is said, • sent a • check for
$11000 ' to the sporting editor of the Ex
aminer to be laid"on'a pugilist, but lt
was returned to hlrn. The pugilist won
and this made Dorari rcvehgeful.
STATCMCNT Or TMc' CONDITION. OrTHC ; \u25a0
- ' . At the Clos<C of Business. Jun«3Of» ISp©
\u25a0 First Mortgage Loans on Real Eatate — ... —^•?sf'?il"s2 : ?.*•'+*' '••'£!&
Bank Bulldlns Lot and Safe Deposit Vaults .... ff2-2«|-fl . • '. - A -'• \'S.
Bonds ....:......... -V:t.. :....•.._ -••\u2666••\u25a0•-• \ p *Mf *••»'- ~i \u25a0
Tim© Collateral and Personal, Loans ........... . «Hl2?i -'-* . -V -: -
Custoraera' Liability <L«tters; of CT«dlt • .:...«; :i . ??.ggo.lg . • ,^3»affifffe
Furniture and Fixtures .". -. Jv'tlriA •'••Im3H
Interest accrued ..:.:..»:..:........\u25a0....\u25a0..-.••: I J*fSHt • -'
Other Assets \u0084......-.....';*....\u25a0.......-•...••..'.• . 't**.^, 9 . 5 . ' , •
' . • "'\u25a0'•. " . i,iabii*itie». ; • ' •\u25a0•-•.:\u25a0 - : .;••;'
Capital paid in. ....:.^V...-V..V.': • 750.0«000 . .:''.\u25a0:.:.:
> Surplus and Undivided Profits ;*. ....;"..; . : ,.- • *}&*?'*} ' .: .. • . '• . :
'Dividends Unpaid. "... .22.787.00 ..
. Letters of . Cr«dlt :> • • ; - * ,51-!SH! -t«a j- •»« fl»
Deposits .^....i. ." ..:.... g.144.837.09 fS.g^'.glLS?
* ' -i' State \u25a0of CaHforsia. ' • ;. • \u25a0• • ,• "
f »^;^g;^;^^3g.%if 5t5 t aty aad County of Saa Tranclseo ' • .- . " •
jiPaflbiLi- .". > A. H. Glanaiat and A. Pwlrlai. b-lo's \u25a0 *tr&' separately
*- J^ - 'y&£Sb*£^ *n-' «tel T •»»". *i?h for htrnwlf. »ay*: Tiat »»t<t A.'H. Qla-
n ll^ l ls T!e«-Pr»*i(J«nt. and tfeat aaM A. P«drtnl 1» CaatUsr
'asK^^iW' 1 ot tb<> Bask of Italy, the Corporation abore mentioned, and
WSw^frS^^BsSßS that •rrrj ' »'t*tenjent th«r« la ctjntalnfd l» t«J« of ©or **a
iJrap^g^l^^SH knowledje and fcelief. A. 11. OIANNINI. '.
i'S^^^E^S^^y Bub»<;rl!>*<l and iworn to before bs« thi!< SOtS rtay *t
iflH^^Sß-1 **"\u25a0•• 1909 ' THOMAS 9. BORNE!*. Notary' Public. .
The Story of Our Growth
AS SHOWN BT A COMPAR.\TIVB STATE- -,'•
f^StfS^^^^^. ' ' VIK.VT OF' OCR .AS3KTS:
iim'^-a^Mff^P December SI. 1904 f 255^«3«.9T
HK^»~3ffsßapraKS| December SI, 15*05 1.031 .290.50
B!^S-Bi'ftfA'9^b» December 31. 100ft \u0084«. . I.S9WH7 JS
ISM''Br : ff iplwial December 31. 1907 3^31^47^5
tHHßi^?t 7t 9 I'y»Jf!1 ' y»Jf! December SI. ItOS ........ JJ574,<W>4.00 ..
*%^^Mk£Wffis \u25a0 Jnn «' S0 ' l9 °* '••• s - 037 .9- S5 - 0 »
• CONSBRVATISII U tie bnlwark apon wUich rests . th«
- IBW SasaaJg-y-JM ISW taccesa of th» DinkHj bui!n«». TlJti Bant: doc* not 13-
J^^S4§*(**&^^k3l T «* u » tv*4* Ja aaytilas of a sjecnUtlTS n*tur.r. . neither
g|SrrgßaSaa^Ki'*i>sCTßi a» ju director*, offleert or »3iDloyea borrow from It.;. ".
" OTTIOiaa— L. . BCATENA. Preddeot: . DR. A. H. CIAXNISI. Vie»-Pr«ald«at: A.
P. GIANNINI, VlciHPrwldeat; A. PBOBISI Cashier; A. J.. FERROGOrARO. AMtstant
Cashier. . . ' \u25a0 '\u0084-. •.\u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0'.\u25a0•'•\u25a0"
KZSSZOir BSJtNCH— 3I43 Miwioa at. nr. S»ti. t. A. CAgLTgai. Xutjttr.
There's a. trp from Chicago and St. Louis to Xew s*i—-*\*lm>-;' :
;" York and Boston which is really a part of your holiday rather
than the means of getting to it. _ It is the cool, scfenic trip
afforded by thef
• \u25a0-\u25a0"'BLT \u25a0\u25a0' "* : * 'V V \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0-\u25a0'\u25a0^ • V ' W m
liew^lork Central lines
Lake Shore —New York Central
; Chicago and New York Special . . \ T * -^c*?!^ • . 9.00 a.m.
\u25a0--. \u25a0*:-"\u25a0 \u25a0..\u25a0; : -* :--,,'.: --,,'. :\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-.. • *\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'*'. ' ( Ar. New York . 9.13a.m.
Michigan Central-New York Central
Twelfth Street Station
e • w ,« ; -( Lt. Chicago .. 10.30 a.ra^
f*»o«.No.lO -\u0084 -. .. ; \u25a0;.. \u25a0'.. . . JAr.New York .., 1.49 p.SI
>-'- \u25a0 -;- < 'v*--.-. - /•\u25a0„ ( Ar. Boston . , 3.40p.a,
Big Four —New York Central
\u25a0%j'" \u25a0 %r : • » ik-» •• • • -.*--' f 1 T * St. Louis * . 11«S5 nm
NewYont and New England Special . ] Ar. New York . T.55 JS J
( Ar. Boston . . 10.30 ainu i
If .^ v - ,-,.-..'-' ( Lt. St. Loais . .1.00p.m./-
Knickerbocker Special -.. . . . ] Ar. N ei r York . 5.55?.^:.
: CAr. Boston . •. 8.30 p.m. >A
Vl^V 1^ 15 floo*^f 100 *^ * h « Great Lakes, Niagara ?
Falls, Mohawk and Hudson Rivers.
* Extraordinarily low rates from this city to New York or Botr :
ton and all eastern seashore resorts, Thousand Islands, Adiron-
" dacks, Montreal and Canadian points this year, good over our ,
P Liberal stopover privileges at Niagara Falls
and other points without extra charge
Tickets and Sleeptng-Car Aecommodatioa*
»rill be delivered, upon request, by special rep-
resentative, who will furnish any information ji^KjßSYffijffiCT^y
GesireQ. - ? - -. \q, fi*^r9tS^3&P*Sr!§M
\u25a0\u25a0•*\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0 \u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0 C. C Crane xS^Hl^fai^ffij^'
.'•. - : \u25a0.'"•' •.'\u25a0•.-;. .Pacific Coast A^ent '^Mslm «""^ — "^^^
•* \ S3 Powell Street ... San Francisco, Cal.
; To guard against deception or sub^ v
stittition, see that the corks are branded ;
"Budweiser " or that the Crown Cap::
bears pur A and Eagle trade-mark., ; •
\u25a0/[\u25a0' .Budweiser isVbottled exclusively at
our home plant in St. Louis; either '
Member of Associated ISarlßSat
• - Banks of Saa FrancNco ; . ;
10S SUTTER STREET "•
Paid up capital .;.;...."..•....... $600,000.00
Total assets .. . . . . ; .-. n;018.538.i \
Does a strictly saTlnjjs bank bn«ine*s Ooen
Saturday eTcalnga from, 7 to 8:30.
|BHafe3as.*V - officers iPBmIW£BBM
CHARLES CARPY.v. ....... . /. . ..President
ARTHUR I>EGAnr>ET..:FIm Vleo Prw d«at
.P^ A. y. BEUGEKOT. ;;.;:..; ; . /.\7.A?SS^;
; \u0084 pays 4%-V \u25a0;
OIV ALL, DEPOSITS
WEEKLYXALLySI PER WEEK
\u25a0 • . .PROPOSALS- •.
PROPOSALS KOE roRAOE AJCD STRAW.—
San Francisco. Cal.. July I.'. 1909.— Sealed pro-
posals. la triplicate, wilt be receded her«. aad
•at tfcepfflcea of the Qrjartermasters. untU 11
a. m.. Julj 31. 1900, and tbea opened, for fur-
nlshlnz forage and straw for Fort Roaecran*
and "Presidio of S£oo*erey. .Cal.. durtn; t4e p«-
riod b^ginnlns October 1. 190p. \u25a0 and endtnz
Jane SO. 1910. Also at tb« same time at tbU
of i}ce only, for forage and straw 'for the sam«
period * for Forts Baker. Barry. - M* »ort. Mller
PresMlo of San FrunoNco. San Francisco, ant)
U. S. Army general Hospital. Pr«aidlo of San
Francisco. Cal. Alaoat same time at this of3c«.
for oats and bay In San Francisco for ablpmenc
to Honolulu. JH. T.; and to * Honolulu, to be
opened there at 9 a. m. July 31, 1908. for said
oats and hay. Preference - ci-ren to artlvtes of
American prjHlnctlon. cooditloaa of quality and
price (Inclndlng"in tlie price of foreign produc-
tions the. duty thereon) being equal, and aortt
preference gt»ea to articles ot American product
tion produced on the Paeiflc Coast to extent of
consumption required by the public serrice th#«rp
'Information furnished <m application to auar*
lermanters at' Fort Roaecrana and Ptt»*ldl<» of
Monterey and Depot Q>wt»Tm*»**r. HonoNhi.
or. to undersigned. BOBT. R. 3TEVSN3. Cbi»*
O^artermaster. \u0084 - **•»«*\u25a0