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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 28, 1899, Image 3

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I/Are Being Planted in Gvjba as an Experi
ment to Jest Their HealtKgiVing
*• HAVANA, Aug. 27. — Owing to frequent recommendations to Governor #
. -fc General Brooke of the eucalyptus tree as an anti-malarial agent, some ■¥■
* investigations into the subject have been carried on under his orders. At- -fc
* tentlon has been called to the success obtained in cultivating the tree in ♦
the vast Campagna dl Roma, Italy, where eucalyptus is now recognized "*
! as rendering the whole territory much less unhealthy. The City of Mcx- *
i leo is cited as another instance, where the Vigo canal, the Boating gar-
; .fc dens and other malarial districts are now well stocked with young trees,
; -fc with the results that the places which -were once marshy and unh-alth- -fc
■fc ful, have been rendered dry and inocuous. -fc
I "fc One recommendation says that the camp of the British troops in -fc
* Jamaica, which was formerly malarial, has been planted with eucalyp- "fetus,
* * tvs, the outcome already being a steady disappearance of marshy spots. *
ijr The tree, which absorbs the moisture, grows very rapidly, often ten feet "\
_^ ln a year. The wood is valuable and honey bees seek the flowers. The
honey, it is said, contains important medicinal properties.
!-H The Tree Department at Santiago de Cuba, now knowing of the investi- fc
■ -fc gations in progress under General Brooke's direction, recently made a re- -fc
i "fc quest for several thousand eucalyptus slips, the requisition being strongly -fc
'"* Indorsed by General Leonard Wood. The officials in charge of the yellow "fc
"* fever hospital planted several slips some months ago and these are now *
* thriving. It is believed that great good will result from the investiga- *
»j tions.
' -^ Several years ago experiments with the eucalyptus tree were tried +__
fc here, the result being satisfactory for the first four years, after which, lt fc
-fc is said, the trees died, but the consensus of opinion among the medical fc
-fc authorities is favorable to a repetition of the experiment, which General -fc
■* Brooke will probably attempt at an early date on a large scale. fc
-fc *
©★★★**★★★★***★★★ -fr******^
— ♦ —
Secures Stock of the
— « —
Special DlFpatrli to Th? Call.
Th» Call.
NEW YORK. Aug. 27.— 1t is learned on
excellent authority that the Northern Pa-
cific Railway Company some time ago dis-
posed of its entire holdings of Oregon
- Railway and Navigation Company stock
to a banking house in this city which Is
closely identified with Union Pacific in-
terest?: The Oregon Short Line, which
is controlled by the Union Pacific, is the
(.wner of practically all the common stock
of the Railway and Navigation Company.
The controlling interests in the preferred
ftock of the latter corporation nas been
owned jointly by the Cnion Pacific. North-
crn Pacific and Great Northern, the hold-
ings of the last two being equal in amount
but the Union Pacific holdings being much
larger than those of either of the others.
By the transfer of the Northern Pa-
cific's interest, it is understood, the Union
Pacific secures control of the preferred
■stock of the Oregon Railway and Navi
gation Company, the common stock of
w hich it already controlled through its re-
lation with the Oregon Short Line.
Eing Leopold Bestows Upon Sister
Teresa a Medal for Her Services
Teresa a Medal for Her Services
as a Xurse.
as a Nurse.
NEW YORK. Aug. 27.— A Journal cable
from Brussels says: King Leopold has
■ Just bestowed on Sister Teresa, an Eng
lish nun <«f the Aposteline Community.
established in Belgium, the civic medal of
the tirst class, a decoration Instituted as
a reward of conspicuous civic merit, in
recognition of her heroic services to the
people during the outbreak of a terrible
■epidemic which some time ago ravaged
the district of Oerdegem, in Flanders.
So great was the consternation of the
Inhabitants during the epidemic that no
one ventured to approach the houses in
which the victims lay dying. Sister
Teresa volunteered to go and attend the
unfortunate sufferers, for whom nurses
could not be found, and she succeeded
thus in saving the lives of many.
Sister Teresa has been In Belgium for
thirty years.
Navy Department to Use the Tug Iro-
quois for the Purpose.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 27.— is intended
by the Navy Department to use the big
pea-going tug Iroquois, now being used
as a dispatch-boat between San Fran
cisco and Honolulu, as a surveying vessel
to prefect surveys of the Hawaiian Is
lands. On account of the necessity of
♦■mploying all vessels of the Atlantic
no,uad"ron bo aid the army in suppressing
the insurrection in the Philippines, survey
work contemplated there has been post
poned until peaceful conditions prevail.

Will Publish Several Stories on In-
dian Life in the North.
SEATTLE, Aug. 27.— Mrs. Alice Rollins
Crane, wife of Colonel L. P. Crane, a re
tired army officer of Los Angeles, arrived
to-night from Dawson. She went north
two years ago with a commission from
the bureau of ethnology of the Smith
sonian Institution to make a collection of
folk lore and mythology of the Indians.
Bhe -.-Mil soon publish several books, as
well as a play entitled "Official Life in
Dawson." __
During a Thunderstorm He Is Nearly
Struck by Bolt of Lightning.
MOROCCO. Aug. Mulai-Abd-El-Aziz,
the Sultan of Morocco had a narrow es
cape during a recent thunderstorm, when
an electrical bolt killed several persons, in
cluding two court ushers, who were stand
ing within a few feet of his Majesty. The
occasion was the birthday of the prophet,
and the Sultan was receiving tribal gifts
In the quadrangle of the palace.^
|5 _^ g
;3 REPRODUCES SAME jf^^^f^^^ S
'^3 REPRODUCES.SAME^ j&s&Sm&^^ ~- g-
•*si RECORDS AS .^2g2»P^r— S
|3 ..ALL STANDARD 1^ 3
p GrSo^mwHh 5
J ' lACHINES. Or^topL^w ttt 5
'^l The nleasurc in owning a Graphqphone is largely increased by being able to make and' mr
Aa renroduoo your own records. We furnish thi3 machine with recorder for $7.50, ■£
•SI irTJdnir it the cheapest recording and reproducing talking machine on tbe market, «C i
1-g f:"r_nhonhones of every description. SESTD FOR CATALOGUE COLUMBIA _%r
'**■ PHONOGRAPH COMPANY, 723 Market street, San Francisco, Cal. S
Will Contrcl Chief Mines
Will Control Chief Mines
in the State.
— «. —
Special Dispatel * Th* Tall.
Special Dispatch tn The Call.
TACOMA, Aug. 27.— A representative of
a Boston syndicate has just closed one of
the largest mining deals ever perfected in
the West;
The syndicate named, with a capital of
$3,500,030, becomes the owner of -22
placer mining claims in the Cover d'Alene
distil In Idaho. The claims are all lo
cated In Shoshone County along Prichard
and Eagle creeks and within the dis
trict where the recent miners' troubles
have attracted world wide attention.
Hiiliard and his associates have been
successful in securing several patented
claims held by operators and speculators
in and about Tacoma. The purchase of
these claims gives th, company control
of about 75 per cent of theiplacer diggings
In Idaho. The total investment is said to
be about $1,500
Arrangements are being perfected to
equip the property with a (750,000 dredg
ing and hydraulic plant. The most im
proved machinery and the latest methods
known to science will be employed in the
full development of all the properties.
Th, practical part of the work will be
under the management of B. Stanley
Revatt, a mining engineer who has long
been connected with the North American
sold Dredging Company of Colorado -and
the Continental Gold Dredging Company
n California. It was largely through his
recommendations, made after an ex
amination of Coeur d'Alene in .833 that
:he new company was formed and con
solidation made possible. For years these
ilaeer- mines were successfully worked,
md have been producing gold ever since.
The beginning of the new consolidation
was several months ago. when Hiiliard
aegan quietly to buy claims on Prichard
'rt-ek from Raven to the mouth of the
?reek. and on Eagle Creek. The whole of
this district, about twenty-three miles in
length, has been purchased and turned
over to the Boston syndicate.
Address of an Italian Anarchist Who
Escaped From Prison and Came
Escaped From Prison and Came
to America.
NEW YORK, Aug. 27.— Enrico Malates
ta. the Italian anarchist, who recently es
caped from prison in his own country and
came to the l'nited States, addressed a
French anarchist meeting in Paterson, N.
J., and a few hours later spoke to 2QO
Italian anarchists in this city.
li" told his hearers that the Italian and
Spanish workingmen were organized for a
great uprising. He said that he would
stay in this country about three months
and organize anarchist groups in many
of the leading cities.
Hobart's Condition Favorable
DEL MONTE, Aug. 27.— W. S. Hobart's
condition remained about the same to-day,
and there is no immediate danger, though
the critical period of the disease Is not
yet passed. Dr. MacMonagle, his phy
sician, returned to San Francisco this
afternon. leaving the patient in charge of
Dr. Grismer.
Captain English Dead
SANTA CRUZ. Aug. 27. — Alexander
English died suddenly last night at his
home in Blackburn Gulch. In the early
days he was a sea captain and amassed
a considerable fortune. He was a native
of Scotland and 87 years of age. The
time for the funeral has not been set,
but will be as late as possible, as Mr.
English always had a horror of being
buried alive.
Killed by a Train.
BAKERSFIELD, Aug. 27.-The body of
James Gilman, a Southern Paciflc section
boss, was found beside the Valley road
track this morning with the head crashed.
It looks as though he walked from the
Southern Pacific yard and lay down beside
the Valley road, and rested his head on
the track for a pillow. It Is claimed he
was drinking last night. He was 60 years
of age and an old employe of the road.
GENTLY tugging at the anchor that
holds her in her place amid the
placid waters of the bay rides a yes-
sel that has made history and helped
o change the map of the world. It is the
cruiser Boston, the vessel that opened the
May Hay festivities which signalized the
commencement of American power In the
Philippines. It is nearly four years now
since she was last seen in this harbor, and
she has greatly changed since then. When
she was here before she appeared to the
beholder as one of the most beautiful of
our modern ships of war, and she fairly
glistened with the paint and polish which
had been bestowed upon her to make her
look at her very best; and the square rig
ging which she carried aloft brought back
to mind the days when sailors fought
yardarm to yardarm with their enemies.
To-day, battered and soiled, she re
turned shorn of the delicate tracery of top
hamper and running gear— a scarred old
veteran, soiled and ugly, but more be
loved than ever by the country whose flag
she flies.
Yesterday tugs were plying to and fro
from early morning until way into the
afternon carrying the great crowds of
visitors anxious to look at the guns that
had sent Montijo's ships to the bottom of
Manila Bay. The visitors were cordially
received by the men on board, and the
bluejackets seemed just as anxious to ex
hibit all there was of Interest as their
visitors were to behold and listen to the
stories of how the battle was won.
The objects which were lingered over
The objects which were lingered over
longest were the patches covering the
spots where Spanish shells had torn their
way through. There were live such places
altogether, one on the foremast, where a
shell had struck and then plunged onward
to explode over the side; one in the side.
He Is PutThroughthe
"Sweating" Process.
— —
— * —
The Australian Crook, in Order to
Save an Accomplice, Says the
Save an Accomplice, Says the
Latter Died in New
The police are hopeful of connecting
Jack Casey, the Australian crook, with
the robbery of the specie room of the
j steamer Alameda.
Shortly after his arrest Saturday night
Detectives Gibson. Ellis and Sullivan.
who took him into custody, questioned
: him, but as he seemed dazed from the
effects of an overindulgence in liquor,
they decided to allow him to become
sober before putting him through the
! "sweating" process.
Yesterday morning he was taken before
Chief Lees and closely questioned. Casey
emphatically denied that he had a hand
in the Alameda robbery. He claimed he
! was in San Francisco at the time and
; that he did not leave the city until after
! tlie robbery was made public.
Casey also denied any participation in
the diabolical scheme to murder Million
i aire Green.
"If Howard put up the Job," he re
; marked with considerable emphasis, "I
know nothing about it. Howard, it is
I true, was my friend and I still regard
I him as such. So far as his dealings with
j Green were concerned I know nothing
I about them, as Howard was strangely
I uncommunicative even to his warmest
Casey, when asked about his partner,
I "Jimmie" Kelly, who is also suspected of
I being one of the Alameda robbers, de
! clared he had heard Kelly had died in
j New Orleans a short time ago. He ad
; mitted that after tae robbery was made
I known, thinking they were suspected, he
! and Kelly went East. He left i\.elly. so
he claimed, in New York, but expected to
! join him in New Orleans. On learning of
! Kelly's alleged death, he declared, he re
i turned to this city, intending to inform
the police that Kelly had "gone to a
higher court," as he expressed it.
Notwithstanding his statement the po
| lice are morally certain that Casey and
! Kelly, on learning that the detectives
were after them in connection with the
Alameda robbery, went to Howard and
were advised by him to leave the city.
From a reliable source the police have
learned that both Casey and Kelly were
in New Orleans and thinking tuat they
were being watched they agreed to sep
arate. Before leaving his companion in
crime Kelly concocted the scheme where-
by Casey was to circulate the story that
he was occupying six feet of earth in an
unmarked grave.
Casey returned to this city last Thurs-
day, but learning that the police were hot
on his trail he went into hiding. Late
Saturday night he ventured out and get-
ting gloriously full, he was picked up by
the detectives and taken to police head-
The police think Kelly is also in this
■city, and every effort is being made to And
him. *;.*■• .
■ ♦ »
Slashed His Brother-in-Law. . •
During a trivial dispute over their do
mestic affairs Tony Lyons last night
slashed John Kelly, his brother-in-law,
across the nose with a knife, inflicting a
across the nose with a knife, inflicting a
slight wound. Kelly was treated at the
slight wound. Kelly was treated at the
Receiving Hospital, while his brother-in-
Receiving Hospital, while his brother-in-
where another shell had entered the state
room of Lieutenant Doddridge and put his
wardrobe in such a condition that he had
to stand his next watch appareled in a
barrel and the consciousness of his own
Integrity; one which passed through the
port side amidships just above the gun
deck, and two more, one of which struck
the hammock netting and another which
exploded just below the main top.
Beside "Topsy," the ship's small poodle,
who is the mascot to whose influence the
sailors firmly attribute Dewey's victory.
the vessel is filled with parrots, monkeys,
birds of various sorts and a large assort
ed job lot of cats and dogs that have been
picked up at various ports or have been
born on board.
The vessel, which is under the com
mand of Lieutenant Commander Edward
E. Hughes, will remain in the stream un
til after Wednesday. Then she will go to
Mare Island, where she will be over
hauled, repaired and modernized.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 27.— Acting Secre
tary Allen will Issue orders in a few days
for a thorough survey of the cruiser Bos
ton preparatory to her being 'placed out
of commission and undergoing extensive
repairs. The Boston may be ordered to
northern ports on the Pacific Coast to
show herself off, as the Raleigh did upon
law was charged at the City Prison with
an assault with a deadly weapon.
Ohio Democrats Prepare for the State
ZANESVILLE, Ohio, Aug. 27.— Some of
*the workers for candidates arrived to-
day for the Democratic State Convention.
i which meets here next Tuesday and
Wednesday. The delegates meet by
Congressional districts Tuesday, after-
noon to select members of the new State
Central Committee and of other com-
mittees, including a new one on "party
reorganization." These committees meet
Tuesday night so as to report on the as-
sembling of the convention Wednesday
morning. There will be no contests over
the resolution, which will favor 16 to 1
and the rest of the Chicago platform. in-
dorse Bryan, denounce McKinley and
imperialism and I [anna and bossism.
There will be contests before the com-
mittee on credentials. The McLean men
claim that the result of the contests can-
not affect the lead of their favorite. The
Kilbourne men have claimed that much
depends on the committee on credentials,
but they are not making any claims to-
One Hundred Thousand Finlanders
Will Leave Their Country.
WINNIPEG, Manitoba, Aug. 27.— Messrs.
Bergstroen and Zilliacs, prominent Fin-
landers here, 'declare that 100,000 Finland
ers have decided to leave their country
, owing to Russian oppression. They say i
their home rule measure of 1592 has been
violated. The Imperial government de- j
mands $10,000,000 a year more taxes and
the right to recruit from the Finlanders
for the imperial army. *. deputation tried
to interview the Czar recently, but he
refused to receive it.
Labor Union Troubles.
SCRANTON, Pa., Aug. 27.— President
Parsons of the National Letter Carriers'
Association has protested to the local car
riers in permitting non-union carpenters
to build the arches and columns which
form the main features of the decorations
at the carriers' national convention, to be
held here next week.
He says that unless the mistake is rec
tified the big labor day parade is likely
to be disrupted, as the 1700 carriers from
New York City are disposed to refuse to
march under the arches. The local com
mittee has cent a reply to New York to
explain that the carpenter work was sub
let by an electrician who has the contract
for the decorations. _
Shot Wife, Then Self.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.. Aug. 27.— spe
cial to the Times from Marshfleld, Wis.,
says: William Moran, a hreman on the
Chicago and Northwestern road, shot and
killed his wife and afterward killed him
self this morning. Family troubles caused
separation, and it was this that led to the
deed. Four children are left orphans.
Moran was thought to be temporarily in
Plague In Oporto Prison.
MADRID, Aug. 27.— 1t is reported here
that a case of bubonic plague has devel
oped in the Oporto prison.
Accordingfl to advices from Ponteverdra,
the capital of the province of the same
name, northeast of Vigo, a soldier belong
ing to the sanitary cordon at that point
was killed by a bullet from Portuguese
territory. .
Bogus Lottery Tickets.
SUISUN. Aug. Constable Downing
of this city has secured evidence of swind
ling acts being perpetrated in various vi
cinities by Chinese venders of fake lot
tery tickets. Downing informed Chief
Lees of San Francisco, and received a re
ply that well dressed Mongolians are vis
iting the rural districts and victimizing
women by selling bogus tickets.
.-■-.- *i**...-< **. -• — •
New President of a College.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 27.— Rev. Father
Edward J. Fink, S. J., has been ap
pointed president of Gonzaga College,
this city, by Father Martin, provincial
of the Jesuit order, who resides In Rome.
Father Fink will fill the position made
vacant by the death of Father Calllgan
last July. His incumbency will continue
for three years. ->rP',y J
her return to New Tork, but the authori
ties are anxious that she should be laid
up as promptly as possible in order that
she may be modernized as quickly as pos
The Boston is a sister ship of the At
Secret Work of the Com-
Special Dispatch to The Call.
CHICAGO, Aug. 28.— special to
I the Tribune from Washington says: In
I spite of the apparent abandonment of
■ the negotiations with Canada, it is
j learned on the authority of an official
whose connection with the boundary
j question has been constant and confi
-1 dential that a secret agreement had
i been reached, as the result of which a
: temporary arrangement will be ac
\ complished before Congress meets in
! December.
As the result of negotiations conduct
ed in the utmost secrecy assurances
have been given the American Com
missioners, it is said, that if they will
allow matters to rest until after the
: Canadian elections in October a tempo
: rary agreement will be readily reached.
! It is suggested that the basis of the
I new modus Vivendi has been sketched
out and practically agreed upon by
! the American and Canadian Commis
This temporary arrangement, or
! modus Vivendi, will provide, first, that
j the Canadians shall have the use of a
port on the Lynn Canal, Pyramid Har
bor being the most likely one. The ar
rangement will provide, however, by
means of a special protocol, a distinct
declaration that this temporary occu
pation of a port on the Lynn Canal by
British customs officers shall in no way
affect the final settlement of the bound-
ary question, but both British and
American interests and claims will be
fully reserved. The use of the port is
to be temporary until the question of
ownership of the disputed strip is final-
ly settled to the satisfaction of both
Under this temporary agreement also
Canadian white pine lumber, not dress
ed, tongued or grooved, but Including
logs and rough boards, is to be ad
mitted free into the United States.
YOKOHAMA. Aug. 11, via Victoria, B.
C. , Aug. 27.— The foreign community here
is watching with eager interest the first
murder trial of a foreigner in the Jap-
anese courts. Though there is no doubt
of the guilt of the accused; an American
named Miller, curiosity is greatly
strengthened by the opportunity thus
early given to note the rulings of the
Judge and the method of procedure. The
conduct of the trial has been exceedingly
dignified and fair, and in the opinion of a
leading foreign barrister will prove to be
far more efficient in securing a just ver
dict than could be possible under -the old
system. The promptness with which the
accused was brought to the bar and the
entire absence of any disposition to delay
the proceedings excites favorable com
ment and goes far toward allaying for
eign fears of Oriental dllatoriness.
Another assurance to the same effect
was given in the speedy trial and acquit
tal of the engineer of the United States
transport Sherman, arrested for larceny.
This case is notable as being the solitary
instance of police interference with any
one connected with the .American troops
passing through here. Five thousand
nave now come and gone, roaming through
the streets of Yokohama and Tokio for
an average of two days without causing a
ripple of disturbance.
Will Be Appointed Minister.
LIMA, Peru, Aug. 27.— 1t is reported that
on leaving the Presidency Dr. Parola will
be appointed Peruvian Minister to France
or Great Britain. » - V '
lanta, which has been undergoing repairs
at the New Tork navy yard for several
ycr.rs. and the changes to be made In her
will doubtless be similar in many respects
to those made in that vessel. It is.in
tended by Admiral O'Neil. chief of ord
nance, to supply the Boston with a modern
battery, and the eight and six-inch guns
she used so effectively ln the battle of
Manila Bay will be transformed into rapid
Handsome Billy Has
Handsome Billy Has
— • —
— ♦
It Is Alleged That He Stole a Thou-
It Is Alleged That He Stole a Thou-
sand Dollars From Van Vliet,
sand Dollars From Van Vliet,
the Pawnbroker, his
the Pawnbroker, his
, Employer.
The police have been asked to find
I "Billy" McNess, who is wanted for the
j alleged embezzlement of about UOOO be
longing to Van Vliet, the pawnbroker, at
9 Grant avenue. McNess was a trusted
employe, and frequently handled large
sums of money belonging to the pawn
Some time ago he became infatuated
with a young woman whom he met at
the People's Palace and proposed
marriage to her. She readily accepted
the offer, but on account of the opposi
tion manifested by her parents, it was
agreed between them that they should
As 'McNess did not have the necessary
cash, it is claimed, he helped himself to
the funds "of his employer and then de-
parted with his sweetheart for Seattle.
As the girl insisted that they should be
married, McNess took her before a
Seattle Justice of the Peace, where they
were made man and wife.
Learning that Van Vliet has enlisted
the secvices of the police in apprehending
his former clerk, McNess, evidently fear-
ing arrest, went to Denver, but through
a letter which he wrote to a friend in
this city, the police located him and It is
expected that an officer will be sent to
bring him back.
McNess was a familiar figure on Market
street and was looked upon as a model
young man.
Louis Van Vliet is loth to communicate
anything in regard to the alleged defalca
tion .of his trusted clerk. He admitted
the robbery, but stated that he must see
his brother before giving any further in
"Did McNess rob you of $1000?" he was
asked last night. .
"No, not that much," he replied.
Van Vliet said he could not tell the
exact amount he had lost without con-
sulting his books. He stated that he had
never suspected that there was anything
wrong with McNess, but had trusted him
absolutely until his defalcation. He
would make no further statement con-
cerning the affair.
Meet at a Banquet and Form a Per-
manent Organization. - <•, -
Fifty of the naval militiamen of Califor
nia who served In the late war effected a
permanent organization at a banquet held
at the Navada restaurant last night. Six
volunteers of the First Regiment, who
previously had belonged to the naval
militia, were present and announced their
Intention of joining the new organization.
An enjoyable evening passed at the ban
quet board, and at its conclusion the fol
lowing officers were elected: President,
Captain L. H. Turner; first vice president,
G. C. Rammerer; second vice president,
D. N. McMullan; secretary, C. R. Al
berger; advisory board. D. J. O'Hearn, W.
Holdsedge and F. O. Blythe. <-, -■
The man who is continually harping
on his virtues has at least one vice.
il§& COli
2 We place on sale to-day— while*2
9 quantity lasts — our full line of §
J At 25 per Cent Reduction. •
9 Owing to the manu'acturer having tf
9 Owing to the manufacturer having %
9 retired from business we are unable -8
• to replenish the line, hence this clos- 2
• ing-out sale below cost. Goods are J
of the highest grade and surpass in 5
q style and durability the best Agate 2
9 Ware. We quote the prices of a few q
9 articles. For general assortment see fi
• our window d. splay. 4
• Straight _^^ S
• Saucepan o^&r »
» 4-quart. Effil G
D Regularly^ £§£«lH«ait *S
• Now 55c, BfiW |
J Now 55c, SsHBI €
J so Berlin Kettle, 2
J Jigi Bale Handle, j
• fl^^t^S 8-qt. Regularly Jl 50. X
» vanr now si.io' s
I * " Now $I.lo* 2
{ Tea Kettle, %£D«
I 4-qt. Regularly. Jl 25. L***«w^3» I
1 Now 95c, |
I * S* Berlin 2
» IBB? Saucepan, c
» 4-qt. Reg. Ssc. ®
? S5 4-qt. Reg. Ke.
» HHS* Now 60c. 2
9 C
| Tea or Coffee Pot, |
| Tea or Coffee Pot, j
© 2-qt. Regularly SOe. IliillLJf 9
! Now 60c. J* 2
• <s
! -^ns^ Dishpan, S
I &rmm? Dishpan, 2
A Wt^tSmW 17-Qt- Regularly {1 20. S
! mm Now 90c. S
• Lipped \
% Saucepan, g~~> «
I Saucepan, g— j|
0 Regularly 35c. fBBSSgBBfif *^
g Now 25c. Hi^ S
liow 25c, Wtm
9 «
ricinc We furnish better value for «
9 riHAD-N furnish better value for fl
a vluAftJ the money than exclusive 2
L cigar dealers. 5
5 Country orders delivered free within %
9 100 miles. Write for 52-page cata- (
§ logue, FREE. £
People from the interior of the State
should not miss visiting
Largest and finest collection of works
by the best European artists.
Latest importations and several first-
class paintings from this year's Paris
Our Art Rooms Are Also Open
to Visitors.
• 4 visit DR, JORDAN'S great 4
ivisi-r DR JORDAN'S great 4
: 0 £& ICSIS£A3HT6T.t«4..6_I_K-.S.r.Cd.i
.-A ty The Largest Anatomical Museum lif the T
' m &-Zr_i__ **** ■€■*■ or any contracted i
i W KHb disease positively cared by the oldest J
9 lEgl Specialism the Coast Est. 36 years. 9
\ VtfSRI Consultation free and strictly prirate. \
m M JLr^K. ■ "-'" ,tmc!U personally or by letter. A m
\HW yL I sWrniUm Cut* in every case undertaken. T
A mil 11 9 Write for Book, PHILOSOPHY «f A
A A 11' valuable book for men) a
f DR. JORDAN A CO.. 1051 Market St., S. J. 9
fmsm rupture.
gnsSSM[\-\_iSS> Hoops or Steel Springs.
JP^BB^y Rupture retained with eas*
■ _XaW^» and comfort, and thousands radl-
H zmPi cally CURED by DR. PIERCE"9
« /Jg x Magrnetlo Elastic Truss. £s" Call at
office or writ* (or Naw Pamphlet
No. 1.
CO Market St.. opp. Palace Hotel, San iTranclsco
MCTD\/IT A ««Mr<« vrr.Ai.rrr
___\\^^^zL Cu«s Impotencv Night Emission*: and wasting
BB*'3'D diseases, all effects ot self-abuse, or excess and
i t^mß indiscretioa A nerve/tonic and blood-builder.
I t\l *^VT Brings the pink glow to pale '-heelcs and tt*
| m*PJ stores the (ire of youth. By mail 500 pel"
'. *H__y_fL box: 6 boxes for $2.50; with 3 written
; -Wnj^^Pfv guarantee to cure or refund the money.
aorita medics! Co., GHaton * Jackson st*.. GWaas.
E. I*. Baldwin & Co.. Druggists. 8 Market, S.F.
Oil I**
§ IHld
Purely vegetable, mild and reliable. Cause
perfe.t digestion, complete absorption and
1 . healthful regularity. :*■: :v - :
TUT 111 l tui* ur Mir disorders of tha Stomach.
I Liver, Bowels, Kidneys, Bladder. Female Ir-
i regularities, Sick Headache, Biliousness. Con-
stipation. Plies and all derangements of the
Internal Viscera. 25c a box. At Druggists.
1 or by mall. RADWAT & CO., New Tort

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