OCR Interpretation


The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 19, 1900, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1900-01-19/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Six= bit shirts
*.¦ ¦¦¦ • • ¦**¦¦ ¦¦¦•¦¦ ¦¦¦¦ . ¦ ' . ... '
To induce you to visit our furnishings department
and get acquainted with 'our values we will take some
75; cent and . 50 cent shirts and reduce them all, on
Saturday night, between; the hours of 9 and 11, to
Triey are good shirts, well macie of Madras and
percale, in the golf and the Stanley styles. Pair of
separate link cuffs with the golf shirt ; attached collar
and cuff s on the Stanley. *
Remember this extremely low price is only for
Saturday night
between 9 and 11 o'clock
Not one of the shirts will be sold for less than
¦;.socJ and 75:0 lSef ore; the above-named time.
¦J -. ¦'¦. * ¦;¦;*• . * ' . ¦-?.." .¦ ' *! '^ ' -*• ' - '"' '* "¦ " ¦'¦* ' .<*• ' '¦¦" • ;- .' J : . f_ *..*.* ¦¦•¦ '• "¦¦
¦¦ 1 • *" ' - y ".. * • - JV; '"" - '
718 Market Street. ,
ISLAM TEMPLE.
Nobles of the Mystic Shrine Receive
Fifteen Pilgrims in the Desert.
There was a grand time Wednesday
night In "• Golden Gate Hall on
Sutter * street, for the nobles of
Islam Temple of the Mystic Shrine
were in session ; for the purpose
of celebrating the 'great feast known
as Moleedoos Seyyeedeh Kayneb, to per
petuate the charities of Imam's daugh
ter and" to convey over the hot sands of
the desert fifteen pilgrims who were anx
ious to ride the temple's well trained
camel, Ab del Kadber.
The hall in • which the temple usually
holds its sessions being found Inadequate
to accommodate the 400 nobles who want
ed to see the work performed by the new
corps of officers, the main hall was se
cured and the events were most inter
esting to the onlookers and impressive,
so said the pilgrims, who laid much stress
on "Impressive." ' '
Reuben P. Hurlbut, the new illustrious
potentate, who, as commander of Califor
nia Commandery, led that body on Its
pilgrimage to Boston in 1895 and won great
praise for his management and executive
ability, introduced a number of new fea
tures that astonished the nobles.; The
new officers of the temple are: ! '
OFFICIAL. DIVAN. 1900. ;
Reuben P. Hurlbut, illustrious potentate,
Shayk; Alfred \V. Baldwin, chief rabban.
Attorney Wise Sick.
"the case of Dr. (& A. Danzlger,
charged* with battery upon O. ;I.
Wise in'Justjce of the Peace, Groezinger's
courtrodm Wednesday, was called in
'Judge. Cabaniss' court yesterday Attorney
iTyson.fiaid that Wise was confined to his
&e"<i "and. Unable to appear. "He therefore
nsfced for-a. continuance., which was vig
orously opposed by the defendant, who
intimated' that Wise . was faking. He
wanted an immediate hearing.. The Judge
granted a continuance till. Monday morn
ing." - ¦:; , ;.;.-¦¦ /¦¦¦ : ;>:,'*¦:>¦¦ .--:. * '
BOERS MADE ONLY
FEEBLE RESISTANCE
SPEARMANS FARM, Natal. Jan. 18,
10 a. m.— General Lytelton's brigade,
with a howitzer battery, crossed the Tu
gela River at Potgieters Drift on Tuesday.
January 16. The water rose above the
waists of the men. The Boers fired two
shots and then recalled their forces to the
trenches, the passage being uninterrupted.
The. British advanced in skirmishing or
der, and the small kopjes on the summits
were occupied by 6:30 p. m. During the
night it rained heavily.
Yesterday (Wednesday) the Boer
trenches were vigorously shelled In front
of Mount Alice, while the British re
mained in possession of the kopjes and
plains.' Heavy mists enveloped the hills,
but the naval guns and' the howitzer
battery made good practice, thoroughly
searching the trenches. On the Boer right
a breach was made in a sandbag emplace
ment, where it is supposed Boer guns had
beeh' placed. ¦ : . •
The cannonade was heavy and continu
ous, and the Boers were observed leaving
the trenches in small parties. The hill
facing the British position was shelled
next. ,
General Warren has forced a passage of
the Tugela seven miles west. - -
the Morgue autopsy surgeon, testified that
the organs of the dead woman were In a
healthy condition, and that there were
evidences of the work of a corrosive
poison.
Several friends of Sister Cora were ex
amined as to the probability of suicide
and they were of the unanimous opinion
that she never had contemplated and
never could contemplate committing sui
cide, for she was of a very cheerful dis
position and never spoke despondently of
her prospects or condition. . : •¦ .
The jury returned a verdict that- death
was due to carbolic add poisoning, but
whether taken with suicidal intent or not
was not determined.
KILLED WITHOUT WARNING.
Minority Verdict -Over the Remains
of Miss Lawler Blames Railroad.
" Coroner Cole held an inquest yesterday
on j the body of • Miss Rose . Lawler, . who
was killed last Sunday by a train at the
crossing* of Seventeenth, arid "Harrison
streets. The evidence showed _that the
deceased .was crossing between / the two
tracks .. at - Seventeenth • street, when the
locomotive whistle* tooted the danger sig
."nal and Mis:*". 'Lawler, being extremely
near-sighted, became confused - and In
stead of stepping -backward or, remain
ing where she was ' stepped in front of
the engine. She was caught by the pilot
and mangled under the wheels.
;. Ex-Assemblyman John J. McDade ap
peared for the relatives of the dead wo
man and drew out the ract-that the bell
maintained at the crossing. by the rail
road company to give ¦warning of the ap
proach of a train had been- out of order
[for several -.days before the. accident and
did not --ring, on that occasion.
i* A 'Verdict' of j accidental-death, coupled
a ' requefc*. to the railroad company
Ho : repaJr tne ; #arning signal, was signed
.hy<a jnaioritMftf the jury and indorsed
by . the CoroiwbvT.- The'DMßority verdict
"Charge^'the, raproad cornpa.'py with negli
:*encE-)i •"? , 1 1\,*. '.:v^i ' ¦
tlon. The attractions for next week .will
be Papinta, the. famous dancer ;fJames'O.
Barrows and. company, * Edna Bassett
Marshall I and company and James New
man, song writer. ¦. '. ' ;-*; -* > .'¦'
"A Hot Old Time"; is still breaking rec
ords at the Alhambra. The- next attrac
tion will be "At Gay Coney Island," which
opens with a matinee next Sunday after
noon.*;" 1 ¦¦¦-. .-¦¦.¦- v -.' . '-* ¦ ' ..- :...¦¦,¦"¦'*.' '-.;.>
FIRST SYMPHONY
OF THE SEASON
•J Haydn - and , Tschaikowsky, Mendels
sohn and Wagner, ] the music of . the past
and the music of the future and two sym
phonies at a single ¦; concert ! • ;_ Such was
the programme "of the first of , the I series
of symphony concerts -under, the baton'
of Henri Holmes. The concert was heard
yesterday afternoon at the Grand Opera
house by a goodly audience.; Rather a
solid outlay and , one more trying and
severe to the musicians " than to their
hearers, who had ' nothing *to do but en-
Joy * themselves. . --•»•. *
.It might be surmised that the projectors
of I the -present series tl were j
dubious of tneir success: and were -berft
upon : offering as much -as possible at the
outset , In order, as it were, to carry the
day by force of arms. No one can object
to hearing the Tschaikowsky "Pathe-,,
tlque" at the Beginning of the season in*,
stead of ; having It withheld as a trump^'
card with which to take the last trick.l
and ; this ; ."demonstration" will undoubt-;
edly insure succes% for the present under
taking/ Whether or not the success will'
be deep and lasting, enough to vitalize
the symphony cult a year nence depends
entirely upon how successful Mr. Holmes"
may prove in winning the support ofrthd
outer circle of music patrons— the public..
Yesterday's concert was really the>, first
test of Mr. Holmes' popularity, for he -Is
looked on now not as a possibility, but' as
a fact. He is installed as the ' lora t'of
our demesne of music and we must Be
gin to consider whether iie will stand, the'
test or not. With a capable band' and
ample rehearsals he has every advantage
that can be accorded him and the desire
for symphony concerts is strong enough
among us to supply him with at least
moderate support. Can he compass more,
than that is another question which the/
future alone can answer. -...-¦ '.'* . „ ~\
Two aspects of the case present them
selves immediately in making an estimate
of his ability. On the one hand, there
is the orchestra admirably drilled— a
token of his mastery — and on the other,
the question of his actual importance as
a conductor. I have nothing but admira
tion for the first, but regarding, the^sec-;
ond I can but repeat what I said- after
the first concert a month ago, to wit:
Mr. Holmes does not seem a vitally
component part of his orchestra; he does
not! dominate it; personally, he is negli
gible. He does not command attention,
and in consequence, we never find him
transcending the pale of scholarship and
endowing the music with individual char
acter. * -'* ¦ ¦. .* ? *•-¦/ .-,"¦ ¦"• . ¦ v •¦:, . „
I Mendelssohn's "Ruy Bias--' overture was
a good introduction to yesterday's concert
and Haydn's buoyant Symphony in D,
No. 2, was interpreted with all the frank
joyousness characteristic of the compos
er. ; Its abundant melody, treated as it
is with the formality of other days, was
forgotten, however, when the orchestra
began to murmur the beautiful "Siegfried
Idyl" of- Wagner, and even the insinua
tion of this number was almost crowded
out of memory when the big Tschaikow
sky "Pathetique" raised its voice. The
composition is a tremendous piece of
work and has searching qualities, novel
ty, daring, marvelous complexity without
thickness, the appeal of modernity in a
radical age. It is inltinct with power and
devoid of sentimentality. The cumulative
rhythms of the first movement are su
perbly sensuous and in it the band played
with a truly fierce Impulse tempered by a
security and firmness of tone that was
delightful. The third movement, allegro
molto vivace, displays a marvelous hand
ling of themes and Is electrical in its
brilliancy. The final adagio sounds the
deepest note of sadness and is ineffably
pathetic.
It is to be hoped this symphony will be
repeated before the end of the season.
Indeed, if I had the space, I would like
to give some reasons why it might be
played at every concert of the series. *
PORTER G ARNETT.
The Louis James, Kathryn Kldder and
Charles B. Hanford combination will be
gin the second week of their successful
engagement at the Columbia Theater' on
Monday evening with "The. School for
Scandal," Sheridan's brilliant comedy of
costume and manners, which scored auch
a success here last season. On Tuesday
night, however, "The Winter's Tale" will
return to the stage, and owing to the de
mand to see this production the manage
ment has decided to repeat it on Wednes
day, Thursday and Friday evenings. At
the Saturday matinee a special perform
ance of "Hamlet" will be given, with
Louis James as the melancholy Dane. On
Friday night "Macbeth" will be the bill,
with Mr. James in the title role, Mr. Han
ford as Macduff and Miss Kldder as Lady«
Macbeth. On Sunday night the bill will
be "Othello," with Mr. James as the
Moor, Mr. Hanford as lago and Miss
Kidder as Desdemona. >
• • •
The FrawleyB have made their greatest
success in ."The Countess Guckl," and
good houses are the consequence. It will
give way on Sunday night to "In Para
dise." an adaptation from the French,
which is said to be immensely funny and
Frenchy to a delightful degree.
The James-Kldder-Hanford combination
will present a varied bill at the Colum
bia .next week. Monday evening/ "The
School for Scandal"; Tuesday, Wednes.
day, Thursday and Friday, "Tl>e Winter's
Tale"; Saturday matinee, ¦ ''Hamlet;*' - and
Saturday night, "Othello." ,
'-"Lady Windermere's Fan,'' fn which
Miss May Blayney has won success, will
be continued at the Alcazar until ' Mo
nday, when "Lord Chumley" will be pro
duced.
-After "Don Caesar of Irun,"- which is
this week's bill at the Grand, "The
Queen's Lace Handkerchief, will be re
vived, in which Miss Etta Culbreth a
San Francisco girl, will make her profes
csional debut. . ..t-, r! A ,
The Tivoll's productiwi of "The Idol's
Eye" Is a pronounced vsuccess.'and will
be continued for same time. Miss Gra
ham, the new contralto, has made a very
favorable impression, . and Hartman and
Wheelan supply a fund of comedy.
The bill at the Orpheum this .week la
receiving its full share of public apprecla-
WOODLAND.: Jan: : 18.— William
Bemmerly: and , Miss"> J Dorothy
Eva Davis, both of this city.
. were married at 6 o'clock this
morning in the Church of the
Hoi j' Rosary. The br!de wore ; a tailor
made traveling' suit' of blue broadcloth,
with , hat ; and*. gloves to match.': She car
ried 'a ¦¦ bouquet of • bride's /. roses. 'The at
tendants were ; Sam* Bemmerlyr: a brother
to the groom, and Mrs. ¦ Voisard, a sister
to Tthe - bride. " The • ceremony ,^was very,
quiet and was witnessed by ; none :' but? a
few relatives and' intimate friends^' ; ; . :
After the solemnization the : -bridal party
was driven to the residence of . Dr. *j F. X.
.Voisard, a brother-in-law i of the bride,
where an early but elegant,; wedding
FRATERNAL ORDER.
OFFICERS ELECTED
-The. following natned have^been Installed aa
officers of Golden Gate Encampment of the
Independent Order- off; Odd Fellows:,i W." E.
Dubois,- chief • patriarch ; ' S. J. Hay wood, high
priest; A." H.Ko well,, senior warden; Henry C,'
George, scribe; Charles E,: Benedict! treasurer;
H. A. Towle, Junior, warden; C. D. Richards,
guide; W. P. Richards -first;, S.H. ".Vance sec
ond. M. L'.\Treincr third and F. E. t Higgins
fourth watch ;;.R*..L. Simpson first and John
Ccnklln second guard of the tent; H. B. Lar
sen, .inside., and J. C. Moorman, outside sen
tinel. : -i C. L.. Zeisler.^p.;"D. G. P.;.; was; the
installing officer. ~ ''^ - - '¦'' ¦; "•': '•*. '? ';. " '¦ •
,; Court Apollo of the t Ancient Order of Forest
ers ,had . its of fleet's^ installed by ; Deiuty High
Chief Ranser Jones and the -balance." of the
board of deputies.- The officers are: M.Merl
tran. Junior -past chief ranger;- F* M., Shay,
chief, ranger ; Dr. A. ;D. Gleaves, sub chief
ranger; W. A. Nlcolls, % financial • and P. M.
llowland, -recordine secretary-; N. T. McDon
ald. tr««surer i Jacob Johnston; \ senior, and ? J.
H.. Don«lingcr. Junior; woodwards;. E.,C. Mlra
montes, senior, and F. R. Gibbs. Junior beadle;
F. F. Hatton, organist, and Dr. W. D. Clark,
physician. ¦ . . ¦ ' •.
ft At an open meeting, of Pioneer Council of
the Young Men's Institute the following offi
cers were installed ror the current' term: M.
M. OShaughnessy, president; J. J. McCarthy,
first, and J. T.Flynn, second vice president;
P. C. Kretz, recording, and T. -J. Stan
ton, financial secretary: E. R. Myrick. treas
urer; J. J. Reilley. marshal; Dr. L. J. Masson.
medical examiner: J. J. Zlmmer, inside, and
William Cuddy, outside sentinel; Robert Tobin.
S. R. O'Keeflfe and P. P. Curtis, executive-com
mittee. After the ceremony was at an end
there was a short, interesting programme con
tributed by Al Cushman, J. N. Fieher, John
Lyons. Joseph Pinkney and Kelly and Mar
lowe in songs and specialties, which were well
rendered and loudly applauded. There were
also special features by Rand and Rand by
permission of Kapp & Street, and by Professor
Delleplane. Cigars and light refreshments were
passed around during the evening. '
The following named have been Installed as
the. officers of Yorke Council of the Youiur
Men's Institute for. the current term: Rev.
P. C. Yorke, honorary chaplain;. C. D. O'Con
nor, .president; J. A. Dolan, first, and J.
Thomas Dougherty, second, vice president;
Thomas J. Koran, recording, and Joseph Mont
gcrast, financial secretary; W. J. Walsh, treas
urer. William Moroney, marshal ;.J. A. Rlley,
inside, and Phil Fitzpatrlck. outside sentinel;
Luke B. C. Brun. William A. Dunn, T. J.
Kenny, executive committee; Dr. J. F. Doug
las*, medical examiner; Thomas J. Horan. del
egate to the board of management. ¦> •
Court Magnolia of the Foresters of America
had its officers installed by I. Scharff, D. H.
C. -R.. assisted' by E. Isaacs, 'acting as grand
herald: J. Anthony, chief ranger; M. Lafee,
sub-ohief; J. E. Anderson, treasurer; F. W.
Clarke, financial, and M. Bloom, recording sec
retary; A." C. Karski. senior, and A. J. May,
Junior "warden ; D. Harris, senior, and S. Hart
man, Junior, beadle; M. Harris, trustee; Pr. A.
Nusbftum, physician; George Pinto, .organist.
After the installation Abe I* .Frledlander, the
retiring chief ranger, was presented with a
handsomely framed certificate and a Jewel of
his rank. . .•¦ ¦ ¦ $. ¦• •
District Deputy . Grand ' Dictator Thomas'
Leaj-ned, assisted by Grand Dictator- Preacott
Ij. Archibald and Dletrict Deputy, B. E. George,
in the presence of a larKe number of the mem
bers, installed the following as officers of
Liberty Lodge of the Knights of Honor: James
A. Johnston, pant dictator; A. E. Cohn, dic
tator: C. W. Apgar, vice dictator: Frits Palm,
assistant dictator; Ben I. Salomon, reporter;
William J. Langstaff, financial reporter; R. A.
A- Summers, treasurer; H. Schoenherg, chap
lain; E. J. Smith, guide; Ernest May, guar
dian; George Fox, sentinel; W. G. Thomas,
W. L. Fursman and Peter F. Flood, trustees,
and William Cellarlus, organist.
M. MILLERAND
IS EXONERATED
Deputies Consider the
Strike Question.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
PABIS, Jan; 18.— The promised interpel
lation-of the Government's attitude con
cerning\ the strikers of -St. Etlenne,«di
rected against M. Millerand (Socialist);
the Minister of Commerce, came up in the
Chamber of Deputies this afternoon and
resulted In a* victory for the Government.
The interpellator, M.' Gay, Progressive
Republican, representing fit. Etienne,
withdrew his motion at* the last moment.
M. Millerand, however, at the opening of
thevsession rot-e and said he refused to
rest. i under any allegation against him
that. he acted in favor of the strikers and
emphatically denied he had intervened in
the. strike without the knowledge ot the
Premier,- M. Waldeck-Rosseau. • : - :
M. de Jeante. Socialist, then interpellat
ed the Government respecting the strike
in the Belfort region, alleging the Prefect
intervened in favor of the employers and
summoned the military to prevent the
workmen from striking. . He complained
that during the exodus 'of the strikers
to Belford the women and children were
compelled to sleep in the fields.
3JL. Salignac-Felon, Republican, here re
marked:. "Yes, but tba wire-pullers of the
fctrike 6ler>t a.t the bfst of the hotels."
M. 'de Jeante concluded his speech by
demanding protection ¦ for workmen and
ehoating "Down with capitalists," •'Long
live the labor republic" This was greeted
»Ith loud Radical cheers.
M. Gay here resuscitated his interpella
tion, accusing, the. Government of toler
ating strikers' demonstrations, which, he
added, were due to its Indecision and in
sisting that M. Millerand intervened and
encouraged the strikers to resist their em
ployers' demands. ; *
M. Mlllerand replied, repeating his orig
inal statement and declaring that he in
tervened only to explain the operation of
the law regarding accidents to workmen.
M. Waldeck-RoKseau read the instruc
tions sent to the Prefect of the Loire or
dering respect for the right to strike and
liberty of labor. He continued with eulo-
Elelng. the conduct of the workmen's
unions,. which, in directing th© strike, pre
vented excesses, from which the mining
Ftrike was laudably free. The vote was
then taken. •
POPULAR YOLO COUPLE
UNITED IN MARRIAGE
Special Dispatch to The CaUL
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Tak*^ Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund the money if It fails to euro.
B. W. Grove's signature U on each bos. : ttc.
Dr. MCLAUGHLIN'S ELECTRIC BELT.
The Electric Body Belt, by which I ap-
Ely my new method of treatment. Is the
eat In the world, strongest; i most dura-
ble, most expensively made, most con-
venient to use,- most effective in curing.
Upon these points I will guarantee It
upon a bond of JSOOO.
With all this, an electric belt can do no
good without my knowledge of how to
apply It. This Is my method, learned in
the past twenty years, in which I have
cured DO.COO cases. I give every patient
the benefit of my experience; hence th©
many cures after everything else has
failed.
, s Na Burning: or Blistering.
You feel the current at once. No burn-
ing, mit a gentle., soothing warmth. War-
ranted one year, without expense for re-
newals. ¦ >; '
Call and see It, or write for book, free.
dr. m. a. Mclaughlin,
702 Market st., cor. Kearny. San Francisco,
and cor. Spring and Second ate., Los Angeles,
BEST IN THE WORLD.
Grocers Advocate Incorporates.
2 Articles of incorporation ot ' the' Advo
cate .Publishing Company, organized for
tbelpurpoae of publishing: the Retail. Gro
cers-; Advocate, were filed yesterday. The
capital^stock is $10,000, all of which has
been subscribed. The directors- : are:
Aaron H~; Powers Jr., A. W. Permento,
John, Ci Nobmann, George Alpers, Harry
B. Arnold, Eugene McCo3[, T. H. Corco
ran; John W. King, J. M. Sullivan, Frank
Snell-'and;Nathan Church. -/
SISTER SEAWELL POISONED.
Jury Fails to Determine Whether
or Not Her Death Was
• - Accidental.. ;. . ~
Coroner Cole held an inquest yesterday
the bodj' of Sister Cora Sea well of
St. Alban's Episcopal Mission, who . was
found dead on the floor of her room at
I*l3 Jackson street last Monday morning.
The Morgue chemist, Frank T. Green, tes
tified that he had found a sufficient quan
tity of carbolic acid In the stomach of
the deceased to cause death. Dr. Leland,
OCEAN TBAVUL.
toast Steamship Ca
JL^ Steamers leave Broadway
f^^^^ wharf. San Franolsoo:
*^B fshk. For Alaskan ports, 10 a. m..
1 «S*Tte3Nk Jan. 31. 2S. 81. Feb. 5. Chan«»
1 Hgr aßfl^Sl to company* ¦ steamers at
;«^^Si^ 'Fbr 'Victoria. Vancouver.
\F mm *Mit!u2&a\ (B. C). Port Ttownaend.
Seattle. Tacoma, Everett.
Anacortes and N*w What-
oom (Wash.). 10 a. ra.. Jan.
a 2f n Feb. 5 and «very nfth day thereafter:
change at Seattle to this company's •teamerm
forAla-ka and a N. Ry.; at Tacoma to N. P.
p». At Vancouver to C. P. Ry. •
&r Eureka (Humboldt Bay). » V* »-**»•
19 24. ». Feb. S. and every fifth day ttwWter. |
iror Santa Crus. Monterey. San Simeon. Cay-
nc^s. Port HirfSrd (Saa Igls ObtapoK OttfeU.,
Santa. Barbara, Ventura. Hueneme. gw*^"^.
"^3JD^ "??%&
°For 6an y Dlego. stopjplnr only at Port Harfwr*
(San Luis Oblspo). Banta Barbara. Port !«•
Angeles and Redondo(l*« Angeles). Urn. m..
Jan. 21. 26. ». B"sb. X »nd sTtry tomrth «ay
th FSr*En T senada. Ma-rfalsna Bay. 8« *<~J*
Cabo. Maxatlan, Altata. 1* Pa*, Banta RMalla
and Ouayma* (Msx-). » a. m.. Tth of each
"foV 1 " farther laformatkm ofctalß •ompany'a
°The' company reserv— thm right to chanjfa
steamers, sailing date* and hours of sailing
without previous notice. •>• "•
TICKET UFFICK- 4 New Montgomery
street (Palace HoteU.
GOODALL. PERKINB A CO.. Oen Agta,. :t: t
10 Market St.. San 'Tranclsco. ;'¦*
THE 0. R. & N. CO.
DIgPATCH TAST STEAMIRS TO
PORTLANDS
rrom Spear-stre«t Wharf at 10 a. m.
CADC SIS First Class Including Berth
I A fit. $8 Second Class and Meals.
COLUMBIA sails .Jan. M; Feh. X U
STATE OP CALIFORNIA sails
Jan. M; Feb. T. 17
Short Line to Walla Walla. Spokane. Butte,
Helena and. all point* In the Northwest.
Through tickets to all points East. :
E. C. WARD, General Agent.
630 Market street. '
GOODAIJU PERKINS & CO.. * '!5
. - Superintendents.
AMERICAN LINE.
HJW TORK. 80CTHAKPT09. LOSOOH. PABIS.
Stopping at Cherbourg, westbound. . ,
P"rom New Tork every Wednesday. IB a. m.
i New Tork Jan. 24 New Tork Feb. 14
St. Louis Jan. SI St. Ixjuis Feb. Z\
Bt. Paul. Feb. 7 Friesiand ..Feb. a
RED STAR LINE. . • .
'_' • H«W Yorl^ ai)d Antwerp. V;^"f|j
! • From New Tork erery Wednesday. M noon.' .
Friesiand Jan. 24 I Kensington ....Feb. 14
• Bouthwark. Jan. SI I Noordlaad Feb. II
Westernland....Feb. 7 | FrleelaaH .F»b. 28
- EMPIRE LINE. «' ,
Seattle. St Mleboel. Oawson City.
Tor full Information regarding freight and I
• passage apply to
INTERNATIONAL. NAVIGATION COMPANT.
10 Montgomerr St., or any of its agencies.
TOYO KISEN KAISBA.
STEAMERS WHX. LEAVE WHARF. OOR-
ner of First and Brannan streets, 1 p. m..
.'or YOKOHAMA and Hongkong B^", n «. H
Kobe (Hlogo). Nagasaki and Shanghai, and
connecting at Hongkong with learners for
India, etc No cargo received oa board oa day
hosg££no maro "^SS^S; Vk J 2
NIPPON MARO S:."; Frt< l* ir ' £,**•'!
AMERICA MARU... H . £ .^-W ; dn«K J ay. Mar.. 7,
' Roand-trtp tickets at reduced rates. For
freight and passage apply at company's office.
« Market street. ¦
Pmsi nAllil s. S. Moana sails via
>3 » fiSilX Honolulu and Auck-
It*""** land for Sydney Wed-
L_^ nesday. J.n.
(SfDO3RH- Wednesday. Vb. T. .
Favorite Line Round the World, via Hawaii.
Samoa, New Zealand. Australia. India.' Sues, j
England, etc.; WlO first class. JS
L 0? SPRECKELS & BROS. CO.. Agt... 114 MsntqOMff
Pier 7. Feat Pacific St Freight Office. 327 MarV«t St
COKFASRIK 6ESERALE TBAN3ATLASTIQIJI. '
DIRECT LINE TO HAVRE-PARIS.
Sailing every Thursday Instead of <jIffTJS
Saturday, from November 3. 1899. at •*• u"H-»u "H-»
10 a m.. from Pier 42. North River, foot of
Morton st: LA GASCOGNE, Jan. 25; La NOR-
MA.KDIE Feb. 1; Le BRETAGNE. Feb. 8;
L.YQUITAINE. Feb. 15. First-class to Havre.
$C 0 and upward; 5 per cent reduction on round
trip. Second class to Havre, J45: 6 per cent re-
duction on round trip. GENERAL AGENCT
FOR UNITED STATES AND CANADA, n
Broadway (Hudson buiMlng). New Tork. J.
F FTJGAZI & CO.. Pacific Coast Agents. |
Montgomery aye., San Franciaco. . . ,
BAY AND BIVEB STEAMEBS.
nffiTsTHAVYYARD AND YALLEJO.
¦:.- Steamer "Monticello."
MON., Tues., Wed.. Thurs. and Sat. at »:4»
a. m.; 3:15. 8:30 p. m. (ex. Thurs. night); Fri-
days. Ip.m. and 8:30; Sundays, 10:30 a. m.. 9
p. m. Lkndlng and office. Mission-street Sock.
Pier No. J. Telephone Mala 1308.
FARB ?^,....v—. —•—•••.—- «~.^«.lBf
TESTIMONY TAKEN
IN THE GOEBEL CASE
Evidence Adduced in Regard to the
Judicial and Military Inter
ference.
FRANKFORT. Ky.. Jan. 18— The hear
ing of evidence on behalf of Goe
bel and Beckham, the Democratic con
testants for Governor and Lieutenant
Governor, before the joint legislative con
test board was completed to-day. The
hearing for Governor,' Taylor and Lieu
tenant Governor Marshall will begin to
morrow.
Five days are set apart to them, after
which the Goeber faction' will have one
day in rebuttal. The attorneys for the
contestants were irranted until to-morrow
to examine the charges and prepare their
objections, or to take such other, action
as they may desire. Not more than" fifty
witnesses testified on the Bide of the con
testants. , -.-.-¦- '¦'.'."
The witnesses to-day were mainly from
Louisville, and the evidence was in regard
to the judicial and military interference.
General John B. Castleman. Sheriff
Boehm and others were among the wit
nesses. - . f . -¦
AT WORK ON THE
ROBERTS CASE REPORT
SCatter Will Probably Be Called Up
in the House by Next
Wednesday.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 18.— Chairman
TTayler of the Roberts Committee and
Representative LUtlefield of M*jne"are
busy preparing the majority and^ minor
ity reports, respectively, in the Roberts
case. They will be filed together on Sat
urday. It is not expected that the case
will be called up In the House until Tues
day or Wednesday, of; next week. >The
debate is expected to occupy two or three
days. Mr. Roberts will be given an'op
portunity to be heard on the floor in' his
own defense. Littlefield and De Armond
of Missouri, who will sign the minority
report, are hopeful that the morle of pro"
< edure which they favor— to allow Rob
erts to be sworn Jn and then expel him
—will be followed. The majority of the
committee, on- the other hand, are con
fident that their, report will be adopted
and that Roberts ' will be excluded with
out being sworn 'in. '
BILL FOR PACIFIC
CABLE INTRODUCED
Appropriates $500,000 and Limits
the Ultimate Cost of Construc
tion to $8,000,000. ,
WASHINGTON. Jan. 18.-Representa
tlv« Corliss of Michigan has introduced a
bill for the - construction and operation,
under the Government of the United'
States, of a cable between this country.
Hawaii, Guam, the Philippine Islands and
other countries. The bill is substantially
the same as that of last year providing
for a Government cable, except that the
•section creating a Cable Commission Is
eliminated and the President is empow
ered to determine the route, the main
tenance operation, etc.. of the line, which
Is placed under the control of the Post
rnastfT General, the Secretary of War and
the Secretary of the Navy. The bill au
propriates $500,000 and limits the cost of
the cable to $5,000,000. Authorization is
given to arrange with Japan and,; China
for cable landing points. /
VOLUNTEERS PRESENT
CLAIMS FOR PENSION
Statistics Show That the Volunteers
Have Filed More Applications I
Than Regulars. ?-" . ' * •
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.-A Urge num
ber of claims for pensions are being re
ceived by the Pension Office as a result of
the Spanish war. Statistics prepared by
the bureau show the percentage of appli
cations from volunteers is much lareer
than from the regulars. The battle of
6an Juan wag selected by the bureau as
a basis for calculations, as the greatest
number of casualties occurred 'there
There were 192 regulars killed, 1097 wound
ed and 65 missing. Claims for. pensions
from the regular army number 2962. -
At that battle 24 volunteers were killed
377 wounded and 45 missing. The claims
for pensions from volunteers number 3558
There were twenty-three regiments of
regulars and three regular batteries en
gaged in this fight as against nine regi
ments of volunteers. One regiment lost
none in killed, wounded or missing but
has 419 claims forpenslons pending.
Red Cross Election.
Eprelat Dispatch to The Call.
BAN JOSE, Jan. lE.— The San Jose Hed
Cross Society, which ¦did such active wonc
during the Spanish-American war, has
elected the following "officers for the en
suing year: President, Mrs. Charles J
Martin; vice president. Mrs. L. Callisch
corresponding secretary. Mn. w p'
Bquires; recording secretary. Mrs 4d<lle
Frlnk; financial »ecretar>'. H. B. Alvord
treasurer. W. K. Beans; delegate to State
convention. Mrs. S. F. Leib; clerk of
board. Mrs. A. P. Murgotten: executive
committee^ Mrs. C. J. Martin, Mrs. W P
Squires. Mrs. J.-B. Dinsmore, H. B Al
vord. Mrs. E. O. Smith, S. H. Warner
and Mrs. L. Calllsch. Reports showed the
organization to be in a nourishing condi
tion.
Captain Steele Passes Away.
WASHINGTON, Jan.-18.—The- adju
tant general received" a telegram' to-day
saying that Captain Charles L. Steele.
Eighteenth Infantry, died at Fort Bay
ard, N. M., to-day. He was born in Mis
sissippi in ISS6 and was appointed to the
Military Academy from Tennessee, grad-
breakfast "was .served. ; and '.!¦ Mrs.
Bemmerly-left on the early train for San
Francisco, "where) they .will spend 'their
honeymoon. ? After -a week they will re
turn to Woodland. t: * *
The bride is a native of Utah and the
eldest daughter: of the late J. ; D.;'Davl3,
at one time a prominent banker of Salt
Lake.' She has been a resident 6tJj:Wood
land for; about* two years. , Sheia'ar very
handsome blonde and Is a: young lady, of
niany accomplishments and much popu
larit;-.: : ¦¦-}^:; - :v; f .:¦'-:'.:.. / : .:.;'a' r ..
- The • groom Is v the 'A eldest V son ¦' of \ Mrs.;
Agnes . Bemmerly , the wealthiest ; woman
in c Yolo County.^' He is an enterprising
and -•• influential '^ young) farmer, and has a
very promising future before him. . : .
uating In the class of 1875. In November.
1898. he accompanied his regiment to the
Philippines, where be was taken sick and
was compelled to return to the United
States.
m . - r -'¦¦¦-
OF INTEREST TO THE
PACIFIC COAST
Bills Presented by California Repre
,-¦ sentatives-^ome Postal
Changes.' ¦-* .
Special Dispatch to The Call. ,
WASHINGTON. Jan. IS.— The Califor
nia delegation .will j to-morrow 'call ' on
President McKinley and formally present
to him an invitation of the Bohemians of
America, to be present, at their annual
dinner to be held at ; San Francisco on
January 29. This is the President's birth
day, and it is the custom . of this ¦ asso
ciation j to] hold their | annual \ meeting on
the | birthday of ; the President in office.
The Invitation is of - solid: silver in the
shape of a'card. ' ' . : ?
Representative Kahn.was to-da>vadmit
ted to practice before the Supreme: Court
of the, United States on motion of A.?B.
BrowiL : ,:.-.,•. -.r-.-">-.'' /¦ '**».-• '•¦-¦*¦'.':¦'¦.*¦;¦¦'¦;
Representative Loud Jias recommenaea
to the War Department that Thomas: F.
Morrison of San Jose be appointed audi
tor of the Postofttce Department in the
Pbillppine postal service -to succeed- W al
ter Newman, deceased...'. ¦•¦- - ; •"
Representative Fowler, of New Jersey
gave a dinner to Representative >Metcalf
of California last night. They were class
mates at Vale. Among those .present
were the Republican representatives
from California, Washington, Oregon and
Wyoming. ; */. '- ' ; ' ' ; . V^V,
The House to-day inserted -in the bill
providing for better efficiency in taking
the twelfth census an amendment provid
ing for a census of mining. >, The only
change is that the bill provides that this
census shall be taken at once instead" of
1903.- -.- . :¦ - .-"¦¦. - : : - ¦"'¦ ''*'¦¦' ' '
Senator Perkins to-day Introduced a bill
providing for the inspection and > treat
ment of nursery stock and fruits and ap
propriates $50,000 for carrying the act into
effect. This is the same bill presented
to the House by Needham a few days
age*, and is ' recommended by the Cali
fornia Fruit Growers' Association. -: ,
Representative Waters to-day intro
duced bills granting pensions to Charles
E. Colton, George W. Frasher and Annie
C. Fletcher of Los Angeles. He presented
also a bill for correcting military records
and granting honorable discharges to Pat
rick O'Meara and Andrew J. Cody, and a
bill increasing the pension of ! Frederick
W. Kellogg of Los Angeles to $72 per
month. • . - ¦ i v .
Senator Perkins to-day presented the
resolutions of the Merchants' Exchange
of Oakland and the Board of Trade * of
Pasadena favoring the construction of the
Nicaragua canal. He presented also the
petition of the Merchants' Exchange of
isan Francisco urging the passage of the
bill to prevent the discontinuance of the
hydrographic branch in the United States
GtKilogical Survey. : : ¦ /\ ¦. .- -'-
Senator Perkins to-day reported favor
ably the bill substituting the material of
the drydock at Mare Island Navy Yard
from wood to stone and concrete. ¦ .
Representative Loud to-day received a
lett«r from Secretary of War Root in
closing a communication from -Colonel
Oscar F. Long at San Francisco relative
to the protest of Painters' Union No. 1,
claiming that Ryan & Co., who have the
contract for repainting . United States
transports at San Francisco, are employ
ing Incompetent labor. Colonel Long says
that the contractors are doing their duty;
and he cannot find where they have, in
any manner employed ¦other than compe
tent labor. The claim of the Painters'
Union is not upheld in any way by Colo
nel Long. '. ¦ ¦ . - •¦ .; -sV ¦'.¦ - -y> ¦¦¦¦:•¦: ¦ :'-"'¦
W. N. • Preston has been appointed engi
neer at Ferris -Indian School, California.
James A. Oates has been appointed teach
er at . Yakima-. lndian School, Washington.
¦ The ¦ postoffices at Homestead and Ha
zelton, San Joaquin County, will be dis
continued-after January 31. Mall- should
be sent to Stockton. -r. .. s ,-; i
The following California Postmasters
were appointed to-day: L. D. Graves at
Beegum. Shasta County, vice S. Wollcr.t,
removed: M. R. Stansbury at CapitoJa;
Santa Cruz County, viceJ. F. Lewis, re
signed: C. J. Ritchey at Lakeview. River
elde County, vice J. A., King, resigned. ?
Pensions: California— Original— William
Mahoney, Santa Ana, $S; Patrick Mangan,
San Queqtin. $8. Supplemental— William
Grewing. Oakland, $2. i Increase— Andrew
J. Hunter. San Francisco, $8 to $10; Elijah
S. West, Soldiers' Home, -Los Angeles. $6
to $8. \ .- V ¦ -« / -.v.'-v
Oregon-«-Increase— Calvin M. Bryan,
Myrtle Creek. $8 to $24: Harris B. Hub
bell. Prairie City. $4 to $6.
Washington— Original-- Alfred M. Con
nor. South Bend. $8. Increase — Henry K.
Ayres.*Port: Angeles. $8 to $15; Nephthali
A. Parent, Spokane, $12 to $30. •* " ¦
SLEEPER ON THE
NORTHERN WRECKED
Freight , Crashes Into a Passenger
Train and Ten Persons Are,
.i'.^'j : (-^ Injured. /-_ ¦;. ;i:::; i: : : -„_„ _ _
SPOKANE, Jan.- 18. — Ten persons were
injured in a train collision on the Great
Northern at Hillyard. four miles east cf
this city, this morning. The east-bound
passenger was standing on the main line
by the depot. There was a dense fog. and
a freight train running at high speed
crashed Into the rear sleeper.
The wrecked car was filled with escap
ing steam from the locomotive, and some
of the passengers were pinioned by the
debris and were rescued with some diffi
culty. The Bhock of the collision knocked
down several persons in the dining-car,
and a number of them suffered slight in
jury. None of the injured persons are se
riously hurt.
TWO KILLED BY A
FALLING ELEVATOR
-NEW YORK, Jan. 18.— A freight ele
vator In a storage warehouse at One Hun
dred and Twenty-fifth street and -St.
Nicholas avenue fell to-day, killing two
persons and injuring three others. The
two persons killed were Michael McLean,
22 years old, and Patrick Leddy, aged 27.
The injured were Richard Cahill, 35 years
old; James Riley. 35 years old, and Rich
ard Burns. 40 years old. The three were
taken to a hospital. Thomas Berry, man
ager of the storehouse, wax arrested.
ERROR OF JURYMEN.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SAN RAFAEL. Jan. 18.— An appeal will
Shortly be filed in the Superior Court that
will again show up the peculiar methods
of * NovaTO's "Zwei Lager" Jury. This
soubriquet was earned for Novato's jury
by two of the chosen twelve leaving the
courtroom during the hearing of some
Chinese cases and indulging in the fes
tive lager and crackers and cheese.
At the conclusion of the case the Jury
brought in- a verdict of guilty, and An
Lee, HoJDuck, Sing Lee, Lo Hoy and Hop
Kee were sentenced by Judge Dahl to pay
a fine of $100. Attorney Thomas P. Boyd
In examining the papers found that the
following verdict had been rendered: '
-"We. the Jury, find the defendant guilty,
, . . "REUBEN SMALL, Foreman."
Either the Novato jury consider five In
dividual Chinese as an Oriental unit, or
the beer they imbibed had an exactly op
posite'effect to that which it usually pro
duces. "In either case." says Mr. Boyd.
."the verdict cannot hold, for how can five
Chinese be one defendant, or one guilty
defendant be Ah Lee. Ho Duck, Sing Lee,
Lo Hoy and Hop Kee?
HAVANA CUSTOMS BECEIPTS.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 18.— According to
the statement issued by the War Depart
ment to-day the total custom receipts at
the- port of Havana for the year ended
December 31. 1899, was $14,072,114 79. The
total- value of imports into the port of
Havana for the eleven months ending No
vember, 1»»9. was 152,189,738. Of this
amount $7,658,438 was gold and silver coin.
The total of Imports from the "United
States was J19J46.315. The. total amount
of import duties collected during the year
1899 was $8,500.5X2. The per cent collected
on dutiable articles was 19: t-*-*', -"';>• •;
Officers Installed.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SAN RAFAEL. Jan. 18.— Mira Monte
Camp of Woodmen of the World last
night installed the following officers for
the forthcoming year: E. W. Consul,
commander; A. Eden, lieutenant adviser-
Thomas O'Connor, escort; Martin Mad
sen, banker; Thomas Richardson, sentry:
Fred Miller and V. J. Cheda. managers.
Emlerf W. H. F. Titus, assistant rabban.
Sahib; A. W. McKenzie. Oriental guide, Ayn;
.Thomas Morton, treasurer, Chayzln; Hiram T.
Graves, recorder. Katib; Henry Ascroft, first
cer. master. Wakil: George W. Wittman.
second cer. master. Alan; Charles I*.
Field, director. Malah; Henry J. Burns, mar
shal, Amal: Thomas L. Hill, captain of guard,
Rays; William H. Smith, assistant guard. ,
Rays; Robert H. Mowbray, outer guard. Haflx.
' Chanters al Koran— Samuel D.- Mayer, Geena;
Walter C. Campbell, Munshid; Alfred S. Bat
kin, Machanni; Clarence T. Wendell. Naw
batti; conductor. C. S. Benedict; alchemists —
F. L. Hilraer. S. A. McDonnell. K. B. Hindes.
George H. Dyer; yabbur, J. C. Campbell; di
rector. Charles L. Field: engineer, J, G. gpauld-,,
ing; architect, John M. Curtis; trader, J. F. .
Logan; khayjat, . Robert. Ash; diyafat, Anton
Krleg; executioners— Frank B. Ladd. William
McKay. T. M. Oluff. Dew. R. Oliver. B. B.
Duncan, John .TonnlriKsen:. surveyors— H. B. •
Ream, p. B: Moor?, Thomas Morton.- George-
R. Armstrong; Arab patrol— William Edwards
(captain), -George W. Bennett,- H. Westphal,
E. B. "Cutter, R. L». Hathorn. Joseph Black.
John Phalr, E. M; Banks. George E. Howe.
R.B. Haje. J.-S.-'Ewing, C.V.. Manner. Charles
Bliss. H." D" Manning. C." M. Bredhoff. A. B.
de Gulrre, O. J. Husted, W. S. Gace, F. W.
Webster, H. V M. Furmun, Charles Bone. John
A. Marsh. F. J. Hendjv E, K. Taylor, J. R.
Aitken/T. F.'Frazer. O.J. Humphrey. Howard
Black, T.:V. Harris, C. H. F. N'euhaus. . E.
W.oenne, A, % Schetzel, C. W. Decker V. D.
Duboc«V J.i CL* Llebold, E.- W. iMarston.* Paul
Boettcher. ; , . ¦--••.:.-.
* The ceremonies! were, followed by a ban
quet,' at 'which -the Illustrious potentate
was tpastmaster. The principal speakers
werer CharJesL/ Field; past imperial po
tentate; Charles L.' 'Pa-tton. past poten
tate ;-W. E. Lutz, past potentate; Colonel
Thomaj ;'M.- ClufT.. Anton Qrieg,- and ] John
Tonningsen. Oratory, wit and music were
the features after the banquet.
THE SANJ FRANCISCO CALL, -FRIDAY j JANUARY 19, 1900.
WOMEN'S CLUBS
HOW UNITED
Federation . Formed at
- -Los.^A.ngeles.- -.
: - Scecial Dispatch to The ;asJL : \t__ '
; LOSANGELEB. Jam 18;— By a decisive
"vote ; the clubwomen^ of California : who
'have been in convention -for. three^days
'have determined upon federation. The
name "selected is the.Tßtate Federation- of
•Women's California Clubs. The, conclud
ing session to-day was;' full -of interest, to
all and replete with surprises to_the un
initiated, the full <iuptfc of delegates re
maining uaJtil the gavel'declared adjourn
ment, which was- followed by a love feast.
/In the election of officers full'apprecia
tion .was accorded. Mrs.^ Robert; J. -Bur
dene for her untiring ; zeal, as aho was
chosen president. Other officers are: Vice
; president, Mrs. Lo veil White, California
• Club, San Francisco; corresponding Bec
;retary, Mrs. W. W. Stllson; Ruskin Art
iClub, Los Angeles; recording secretary.
j Mrs. I. Lowenberg, Club,
I San Francisco; treasurer, Mrs. Sol Jew-
I ett, ' Bakerafield; auditors— Mrs. A." "EL
IFrost of San Diego and Mr«. H. C. Bun
.ker; Corona Club, San Fraac^sco;" district
, vice presidents— San Diego* i'Mrs.- E. F.
' Langworthy ; Los . Angeles*. Mrs^ C. 'N.
Flint;. San Joaquin. Mrs. R* S. Stevens;
Sa4 Francisco, Mrs. L.. Weinmann;; Ala
-meda, Mrs. R. P. Gleason. W
In adopting the plan of organization the
forty-two clubs that were represented de
clare .their object to-be "to unite the in
fluence and 'enterprise of ¦ California
; women to promote measures -which all
can indorse, whatever these, educational
or social; and. to compare methods of
study and work." .- It was declared that
political opinions ..and religious creeds
should not be requirements of member
ship and that these things should not en
ter into the discussions of the organiza
tion. ; '
- Federation meetings are to b» called bi
ennially, beginning with the year 1900. The
State is divided by the federation into six
districts— the San Diego, Los Angeles, San
Joaquin. San Francisco and Al&meda dis
tricts and a district including the north
ern -part of the State. President Bur
dette of Pasadena and Mrs. Ella Sexton
of San' Francisco, first vice president -of
the Pacific Coast, were chosen as two of
the five delegates to represent the State
at the national biennial federation that
meets in Milwaukee next June.
Mrs." Mary E. Hart, secretary of the
Woman's Press Club of the State, re
quested delegates to send to her any In
formation with regard to employments In
which women are engaged, for statistics
that are to be sent to the Paris Exposi
tion!
Mrs. Lovell White, on behalf of the- San
Francisco clubs, tendered an Invitation
to hold the next federation meeting In
that city. This was accepted. The re
quest has been made to notify anxious
husbands that many delegates left for
home to-night and that the remainder
will leave to-morrrow. -;, ,*¦_¦"
WEAK
MEN ::
MADE
STRONG!
A BANK DEPOSIT GUARANTEE.
I PATIENTS. MAT DEPOSIT TRB
price ot a in any San Fran Cisco
bank, to be bald only after they^ are wen.
or may pay in monthly »s"**""? e Dif;.
Prices reasonable. No other doctor* will
make such an offer.
No Incurable Cases Taken at May Price.
FREE ADVICE AND CONSULTATION.
DR. MEYERS A CO. are tie only
specialists on the Pacific Coast who
cure diseases and weakness el MEN
EXCLUSIVELY. ~\ ',
. DR. METERS * CO. conduct U» larg-
est and best equipped medics* institution
and have the most extensive practice In
the world. They avoid the us* of all
mineral, poisonous or dangerous drugs
and electric belts. All their remedies are
carefully compounded in their private
laboratory, without cost to their patients.
HOME CVmß9—fltKß BOOK.
Thousands of men are cured at home
every year. If you cannot visit San Fran-
cisco, write for free private book, advice,
question list. etc. AH correspondence
confidential. No printing on envelopes or
packages to Indicate name of sender.
DR. MEYERS & CO.,
73* MAHKET ST., a. F.
TAKE ELEVATOR TO THIRD FLOOR.
HOURS— DaIIy. 8 to 5. Evenings.
7 to 8. Sundays. 9 to 11.
GAPE NOME!
Al SHIP COLUMBIA. CAPACITY 2TOO
tons, sailing on or about April 10. Ap-
ply Alaska Navigation and Commercial
Co.. office with LEWIS. ANDERSON &
CO.. 26 East street. LOWEST RATES.
BAJA CALIFORNIA >
Damiana Bitters
18 A GREAT RESTORATIVE, INVIGORA*
tor and Nervine.
The roost wonderful aphrodisiac and Special
Tonic for the Sexual Organs for both sexes.
The Mexican Remedy for Diseases ot the Kld>
neys and Bladder. Sells on Its own merits. -
NAEER, AJLFS & BRUNK. Acsnt*.
«J Market street. S. F.— (Send for Circular*.
2

xml | txt