Newspaper Page Text
CANCER BACILLUS FOUND.
Berlin Scientist Claims to Have Lo-
cated the G«rm.
BERT.IN. April 25. -Professor Maximil
ian Schullrr claims to have discovered the
cancer bacillus. The Central Blatt Puer
Bacteriologist*!, publishing a report 'of a
ec-rles of "xporiments. gives a detailed de
scription of the appearance and develop
ment of the bacillus.
SEATTLE, Wash.. April M.-Telegraphic
advices of April 21 from Skaguay brought
to Seattle on th«* FUramer Humboldc ar
riving to-day. Ft.ite that the census of the
Klondike !.as been completed. The popu
lation cf Davson Is 504« and of the Klon
dike 2597. Dawson hap 1120 voters and the
£,n, n V re .. dlFtrirt 3944 - "T" 0 district has 2767
Btitub subjects and K29 citizen* of the
Trited fiiat^s. The population of Dawson
has Increased 1200 Elnce January.
Only ! | . . i
MWS TAN LACE PIT OK. i^^^^Ujj/
latcM tee and Ltst; regular * :y v> ?~j
price $3 £0. * Wfy&g&B
Special W £i»
Sale F»rle*» AZ'^Jr
IiADIES' TAN -.
TIES (L«lnl, cf^PC^^S^ni
rr.»kcr»). point- '/&tSSYS^-*Xr
ed to« 8. LXV ¦ £?&g®KS~Er
heels, cloth and /^zflJy^t^&L
V't t"M, alzei >#*sSJ^'' *^*&>
»tt-nt. widths /r* 3^ j/
AA -KJ; rerular *M
I>rlc« |5. . "TtMtit* 11 **
Special Pal, Price «;3 "CO.
MISSES' OXBLOOD BUTTON SHOES, squara
toes, cloth and kid tops; regular price IJ.
6pecl«l »j\l*» F*rlc« 1.0-5.
INFANTS* OXBLOOD BUTTON SHOES. n«w
toes and last*, alzcs 1-8; regular prtct $1 U.
SpscUl s-.alc* Price siOc.
830-832-834 Markat Street
BAN FRANCISCO, CAl* -•
Pure, Selected Materials
only mz* vr-i^i in the nreparatlcn of MALT
NUTRIN'E. the rrestert tonic and food-drink.
Th* name of the Anheusfr-Husch Brewing
Aiw'n. its makpr«. guarantees its merit. Sold
by all drurcirt*
EFFORT S TO
Politicians Are Stirring Up
Strife at Agnews
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SAN JOSE, April 26.— Medical Director
Crane at Agnews Asylum is proving to be
the whole thing, so far as the manage
ment of that institution is concerned, and
the Rca gang and local politicians have
been turned down. For years these peo
ple farmed out the patronage in the asy
lum through the locaj trustees, and the
place became filled with help that de
pended on a political pull to hold their
Jobs. With Sponogle's departure a changr
took place. Members of the gang now de
clare that Dr. Crane is prejudiced against
local help. Managers Hale and Green
inger have long quit making recommenda
tions for appointments, and many claim
that in order to secure positions at the
place they must give their address other
than Santa Clara County. Since Crane's
appointment there have been over flfty
changes in the corps of employes— an
average of six or eight resignations a
month. In tilling these places the trus-.
tees have not been consulted.
While the local trustees— Hale and
Greeninger— would like to rebel at this
monarchial reign of Dr. Crane's, they do
not dare 'to. Gage Is backing Crane up
in his administration. The terms of
Greeninger and White expired several
months ago, and it is said these vacancies
exist in the shape of a club. Should either
of those whose terms have expired at
tempt to take Crane to task they can be
removed immediately, and two new men,
with Trustee Wilson of San Francisco
would give him a majority of the board.
While there is some dissatisfaction
among the employes at the asylum be
cause of a reduction' in salaries and strict
enforcement of rules, It is stated local
politicians are working to an end to se
cure Crane's resignation by stirring up
strife at the asylum and the promotion ol
Second Assistant Physician Marvin as di
rector. Marvin secured his position be
cause of voting for Dan Burns for Sena
tor in the Assembly, and the gang have
figured it out that with him as director
the patronage of the institution would be
once more in their hands..- They think
that If matters could be made so uncom
fortable for Crane that he would resign
Marvin would be the only available man
for the place, as First Assistant Physi
cian Stocking's position under Sponogle
would disqualify him. and besides Ga^e
had recomjnended that he be removed at
the time he turned Sponogle out.
TAKES A WHACK
AT VON SCHMIDT
Nevada Paper's Caustic Com
ments on Lake Tahoe
Erecial Dispatch to The Call.
RENO, April 26.— Under a "flare" head
line, to-night's Reno Gazette publishes
Nevada's side of the scheme proposed in
Wednesday's San Francisco papers by A.
W. Yon tachmiut, "president of the Lake
Tahoe and aan Francisco Water Works,"
by which he offers for an almost unlimit
ed number of millions of donars to tunnel
thruusn the bierra' Nevaua Mountains,
and after diverting the waters. of Lake
Tahoe, convey mem In pipes to San Fran
cisco, and practically obliterate the Spring
The Gazeitc article refers to Yon
Schmidt as the "would-be water stealer
of the century," and then quotes a letter
written, ten years ago by It. L. Fulton,
then manager of the Nevada State Board
or Traue to the Mayor and Board of Su
pervisors of San Francisco, In which Yon
Schmidt's lack of rights are said to be
fully shown, and in which It Is made to
appear that the use of the waters of Lake
Tahoe are essential to the welfare of Ne
vada, and that the people of Nevada will
protect them to the last ditch against all
the promoters of Christendom or any one
Many interesting figures and facts, as
well as references to the law in the case,
are given showing among othera things
that there is no surplus water to be had
and that any possible storage would raise
the level of the lake but a trifle.
The Gazette then prints an Interview
with Mr. Fulton, had to-day, In which ho
cays: "There is a six-foot dam at Lake
Tuhoe, but It does not belong to Yon
Schmidt and he. does not own the land
it stands on. Yon Schmidt claims a dam
lower down the river. That dam was
burned out years ago. It never stood on
his land. He took up forty acres, but he
built the dam on land next to It, which
the, Truckee Lumber Company owns.
What ails. the people of San Francisco?
Just across the summit from Lake Tahoe,
where no $10,000,000 tunnel would have to
be built, they have beautiful lakes with
pure water that sink into the bay un
used," ¦.• :•. •
• In conclusion, Mr. Fulton says: "If you
could gel a good committee from the
Board of Supervisdrs of San Francisco to
visit the head « waters of the American
River, see hoon Lake. Spider Lake, Blue
Lakes and a hundred others, then bring
them to Nevada "County, California, and
to Washoe County, Nevada, and let them
see Mr. yon Schmidt's surplus and where
It goes, there would never be anything
more - heard of Mr. yon* Schmidt or his
schemes. All his talk about only, using
water that he would store up from flood
time is pure bosh. The floods are stored
now,- every drop, and the»-, water' Is all
.used."-" ..'.v:'_ ;¦¦ , .¦•. ¦-¦¦¦•'.:¦¦'. .^: •. ? ¦
: . Mr. Fulton Is a representative Nevadan
and as well posted on this subject as any
*a»*: ; .-
George Hayford Held for
Trial for Passing Worth
NEW YORK, April 26.— George Hayford.
formerly a lawyer in San Francisco and
recently a lecturer on .prison reform, was
held in $1000 bail by United States Com
missioner Shields to-day on a charge of
obtaining money on false pretenses. Hay
ford was arrested last night at his home
on advices from Washington, D. C, that
he was wanted there for passing worth
less drafts. Edwin Spaldlng, a lawyer, Is
the complainant against Hayford. He
said that on March 21 he cashed a draft
for Hayford drawn on the Douglass Coun
ty Bank of Watervllle, Wash. The bank
returned the draft two weeks ago with a
statement that the bank had never heard
ol Hayford until within the past few
weeks, when they had received drafts
from different sections of the country ag
gregating $550. Hayford said:
"There is a terrible misunderstanding.
There is not the slightest irregularity In
anything I have done."
George Hayford was for a time previous
to the fall of IS9B a practicing attorney of
the San Francisco bar, but his practices
were of such shady character as to bring
down upon him the censure of his profes
sional brethren as well as the strong arm
of jthe law. The crimes of embezzlemeot
and obtaining money by false pretenses
were several times charged against him,
but by some means not clearly apparent I
to 'the public he always escaped paying
the-penalty his offense demanded.
He was arrested on September 14, 1596,
at the Instance of Mrs. Susan Cunning
ham, a client, on the charge of embezzle
ment, on which charge he was held over
in the Bum of $3000, but was acquitted in
the Superior Court. On June 4, 1807. on <
the complaint of Attorney Jordan, Judge
Belcher In open court suggested that he
be presented before the San Francisco
Bar Association for expulsion on account |
of his shady action in the case of Wil
liam Knowles vs. B. J .Baldwin. On De- |
ceinber 20, 1807, Judge Conlan gave him an '¦
unmerciful excoriation In his court., char
acterizing his conduct In. a. certain case i
as subornation of perjury and calling the i
attention of the Grand Jury thereto. , |
On March 8, IS9S, William Ralston, pro
prietor of the restaurant at 763 Market i
street, lodged complaint with the police
against' Hayford charging- him with ob- i
ttilning money on false pretenses, giving '¦
a check on the Union Trust Company; and
getting change, when he had no money
there to his credit. On March 8 following
two more- warrants were issued for his
arrest, one on complaint of E. H. Baxter
of the No Percentage - Pharmacy, 949
Market street, charging him with petty
larceny by trick, fraud and device, and
the other of I). M. Fletcher, saloon-keeper
at -Hayes street and. Van ¦> Ness.- avenue, •*
for obtaining" money >by false -pretenses. -;
In each of these cases he had given checks ;
when he 'did not have the money to hla
eriMilt. • •*; J
Lowe and Santa Monica. Two weeks ago
Los Angeles Commanderv had provided
1000 tickets for the pleasure of the
Knights and their escorts. These were
yesterday distributed, and to take advan
tage of this opportunity to visit the rare
spots of the southland an early adjourn
ment was taken and the Installation of
officers postponed until 11 o'clock to-mor
At Pasadena and the other points the
local commanderles took charge of the
visitors, refreshments, and social func
tions being the programme for enjoyment.
Aside from the conferring of the Order of
the Temple to-night by L,os Angeles Com
mandery the night has been given up to.
Knights and their ladles to-night have
made a path between the Westminster
T OSANGELES.ApriI 26.— 50 far as the
j ¦ serious work of the forty-second
I conclave of th.c Knights' Tempiar
j Grand Commander}' of California is
¦ ' concerned the session of the body
can be called closed, as to-day completed
llie business that called the Knights to
the jurisdiction south of Tehachapi. To
day was consumed In the grand session to
the reading of reports of officers, deferred
committee reports and the finishing of the
routine business that had accumulated.
Anxiety was manifest in every seat to
break away from the monotony that hung
between four walls, as the day had ar
rived to participate in the excursions that
had been planned for Catallna, Mount
1. JOSEPH FISCUS.
J. J. R. PAUL.
8. — LARSON'.
4. FRED L.EIXE.
E. C. L. ENNIS.
«. W. A. HAMMEU
7. F. M. PARKER.
LOS ANGELES COMMANDERY No. 9.
Continued From First Pare.
WORK OF KNIGHTS TEMPLAR
AT LOS ANGELES IS ENDED
TO BEGIN I
Charles H. Allen Will Be
on May 1.
HOLIDAY IS PROCLAIMED
Citizens Invited to Suspend Their
Ordinary Vocations and Join
in Celebrating the Great
PAN JTIAN PE PORTO RICO. April
26. — Governor General Davis, through a
pi.era! order, has annoucced to the peo
p'.e of Porto RJco that the inauguration
t>f Civil Governor Charle» H. Alien will
take place la the executive mansion May
1. Following the time honored custom of
the island, the day's ceremonies will be
t'in with sunrise serenades by bands of
music, followed at 9 o'clock by military,
r.av&l and civil pnrades. which will be re
viewed by the Governor on the Plaza
Principal. Tuesday. May 1, will be ob
served as a general holiday throughout
the island. The citizens are invited to
EXlspend their ordinary vocations and unite
In honoring the day. which Is designed to
bC forever memorable in the history of
The rarfid*? will consist of four compa
res oi the Porto Rico Regiment of Ma
nr.rs. the civil societies and the troops,
vho will wear white helmets, blue
btoeses end white trousers. They will be
bended by the band of the Eleventh Ueg
Governor Allen w!ll probably arrive here
ti-morrow, when General Davis will visit
the Dolphin and arrange with the new
Governor the programme for disembarka
tion. Governor Allen probably will be
r*corted from the wharf to his mansion
by detachments from the Port* Rico reg
lrarnts and the insular and municipal po
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, APRIL 27. 1900.
+. The San Francisco Kennel +
*¦ Club is almost ready for its +
? great JJench Show. Next Sun-
day's Call will show you some +
splendid photographs oi some +
4: splendid dogs, all candidates -^
NOT TO VISIT PARIS.
Report That the Kaiser Will Go In-
cognito Is Denied.
BERLIN. April 26.— The statement of
the French press that the present visit
to Parts of Prince Hohenlohe. the Im
perial Chancellor, is intended to pave the
way for Emperor William's " visit incog
nito is emphatically denied by the German
To enable German officers to see the
exposition the Kaiser has rescinded the
I^6 order. Officers must, however, uee
the prescribed precautions in order .to
avoid becoming victims .of the French
FOR CUBA ON
Text of a Resolution Intro-
duced in the Senate
WASHINGTON, April 26.— Senator Ma
con to-day Introd-uced a Joint resolution in
the Senate requesting the< President to
withdraw the United States troops from
Cuba co as to turn the government of
that island over to the Cubans by the
4th of July.
The resolution Is preceded by a pream
ble setting forth that In entering upon the
war with Spain the United States dis
claimed any disposition or intention to
exercise sovereignty over 'the is and; that
the United States Is under treaty obliga
tion to give independence to the Cuban
people; that "the continuance of the
United States In possession of the island
has excited the ¦ attention ,of the
world and Is exciting the: apprehension of
the people of Cuba"; that under the Mon
roe doctrine the island is safe from for
eign invasion; that "the Cubans- have
shown a disposition to "make the best ef
forts to govern themselves and can un
doubtedly <3o so without endangering life
or property and that the United States
l;r««. dm <¦ all that cr»u!d be exne-cted of it."
The full text of the resolution follows:
That the President of the United States is
hereby requested to withdraw the forces of the
Uniiod States as rapidly as may b* done with
convenience and safety and that on the 4th
of July. 1600, all cUll and military, power of
the * Unite€ States be turned over and sur
render*! to the pec»>l<» of the island of Cuba.
Hotel and Kramer's Hall. Golden Gate
Commandery this evening entertained in
.the parlors of. the Westminster, prepar
ations having been maoe for the comfort
of 1000 people. This commandery being
noted for the elegance of its functions,
very many went who otherwise would
have passed the entire evening at'Kram
er's Hall, where the Ladles' Drill Corps
of Los Angeles kept open house and enter
tained all the Knights and their ladies.
The Los Angeles Knights, under whoße
auspices the ladies are holdlpg the recep
tion, prepared an elaborate entertainment.
The banquet at Mnlaki Temple to-morrow
night in Oasis Los Angeles is sharpening
the appetite mental and otherwise of all
Sir Knights. It will be the warmest affair
of the kind in the history of the order In
'a he visitors who came here from the
north to attend the meeting are loud in
tlltfir praises of Los Angeles as a conven
i. n city and they cannot, they insist, find
words to express memselves upon the
subject of Southern California hospitality.
All of them, men and women alike, de
clare that they have enjoyed themselves;
that their every wish has been gratified
during their stay. Nearly all will remain
until the last, and not one of the four
special trains, which brought the five
leading commanderies south, will leave
the Arcade depot until Saturday, between
noon and night.
The traditional banquet and great feast
of camels foot Jelly and extra dry mum
mies at Malaki Temple, nobles of the
Mystic Shrine will .keep the visitors until
the end of the festivities.
15. J. HART.
16. WILL JEFFRIES.
17. FRANK PFAFINGER.
18. H. W\ CHASE.
19. F. M. SMITH.
20. FRANK MESSMORE.
21. DAVE SUTHERLAND.
22. JAMES LONG, Commander.
23. B. R. PENDKLL.
24. JOHN FRANCIS. •
25. M. W. DYER.
26. G. H. STEWART. . '
27. W. D. STEPHENS.
28. J. C. CANNON.
29. V?. C. BLAKE.
SO. GEORGE SINSABAUGH.
8. JOHN KINGSLEY.
t. J. F. HUGHES.
10. W. GUTHRIE.
11. J. A. FOSHAT. •
12. J. M. BURR.
IS. ROBERT MARCH.
14. MARK JONES.
tion of the city east of Division street.
rhe r,M boundary line of the city before
RochesterviMe was annexed, was almost
entirely burned down. Here and there a
mains remains. The village of Hinton
bwrg. st!i! farther east, in proximity to
the- city, has rot been destroyed as re
pr- rted The greater part remains.
Mechanirsvi'le. .too. was supposed to
fcavo been entirely swept away, but still
jc-mains. The fire- at midnight was large
ly confined to that part of Rochesterville
lylrg rear the St. Louis dam in the south
east part of the city. Unless a heavy wind
;ires the remainder of the city is safe.
Thp bucket brigades of the military and
the Uontrea] liremen with their engine
<?id yeoman service at this point. In addi
tion to the losses mentioned there is that
of the Export Lumber Company, limited,
whose establishment was at the Chaudl
«re. Their loss will be very heavy, but is
covered by American and English' insur
ance companies. A prominent lumberman
said that the price of lumber would cer
tainly he raised on account of the- fire.
The casualties so far reported are Miss
C'pok. an old woman, who lived on We!
lir.gton street, near the French church,
snd who was burned to a crisp In her
boose. An unknown man was found dead
oa the Canadian railroad track. James
Mavan of Queen street west is reported
to be fatally Injured, and Borne pieces of
timber fell on James Merrifleld. who was
taken to the hospital. The Government
Is supplying blankets and doing all In Its
power for the comfort of the sufferers.
The Ottawa Insurance Company, a new
Institution, will be a heavy loser in the
fire. All the Canadian companies and
pome of the English and American com
panies are interested.
A prominent lumberman, who Is not in
terested himself, placed the losses for
lumber piW at from four to five million
dollars. This is thought to be a low esti
mate, as the Export Lumber Company
alone has lost nearly Jl.OftO.ooo. The same
lumberman estimates the entire loss at
The larr<- oliff tvhlrh extends from the
Ottawa River back by Christ Church and
Kt. John the Baptist Church on to Ro
cfcestervme was the only thing which
Ftorped the whole city of Ottawa becom
ing a prey to the fire. Shortly after noon
the wind, which iril blowing previously
In a northwostf rly direction, changed to a
southeasterly direction, and in this way
what remained of Ottawa was saved.
While the Victoria and Chaudlere isl
ands wr-re a seething mass of roaring
flames, the fire made another Jump and
caupht In the frrijrht sneds of the Ca
* radian Pacinc Railroad yards at Chau
fiirre and soon after the union station
was ablnz* 1 .
The rolling Ftnrk and mont of the freiffht
srid bagpape ha 4 been removed, but the
flames with great rapidity, and
In a very short time the whole of the
Chaudlcre fiats were fire-swept. The mass
of fire was blown by the wind, which
fctlffly continued to blow a gale, down
¦tipon Roches tervllle. Mechanicsville and
The fire also devastated the little set
tlement of St. Marys. The flames spread
along the Richmond road, burning Mar
tin & Warner's flour mill and extending
almost to Skead's mill, come three miles
beyond the city limits. " At that time. 5
o'clock, there was almost a continuous
line of fire from its starting place at
Chaudiere street. Hull, to the St. Louis
dam and the experimental farm In one
direction, and through and b>ycnd Hin
tor.burg In another, a distance of nearly
wven miles. In some places the fire was
more than half a mile deep.
NAME STATE TICKET
Colonel Winfield Taylor Durbin Nomi
nated for Governor on the
INDIANAPOLIS, April 26.— After a con
test that lasted from 9 o'clock until 3 In
the afternoon Colonel Winfleld Taylor
Durbin of Anderson was nominated for
Governor by the Republican State Con
vention to-day. The nomination was made
on the seventh ballot, after Durbin had
gradually drawn strength from the fol
lowing of Griffiths. Hogate. Haggard.
Posey and Dodge. The nominations for
the State ticket follow:
For Governor— Wlnfleld T. Durbin.
Lieutenant Governor— Newton GilDert.
Secretary of State— U. B. Hunt.
Auditor of State— W. H. Hart.
Treasurer— Leopold Levy.
Attorney General— W. J. Taylor.
Superintendent of Public Instruction— F. I*
jlfd^ea of Supreme Court-First District. John
H. Jordan; Fourth District. L. J. Monica.
Reporter of Supreme Court— C. F. Remy.
State Statistician— B. F. Johnson.
Delegates at Larye to the National Conven
tion—United States Senator Fairbanks ana
United States Senator Beverldge. Governor
Mountt and Charles S. Hernley. chairman of
the State Central Committee.
Alternates— Nathan Powell. T. H. Adams.
F A. Amsden. O. Brewer. , ..
Electors at Large— Hurt H. Hanna. Indian
apolis; Charles Miller. Goschen.
The convention was one of the most har
monious ever held by the Republicans or
Indiana. Just before the convention ad
journed a resolution was adopted extend
ing to Senator Beveridge, who is at Dan
ville. N. V.. attending at the bedside of his
wife, the sympathy of the body and its
earnest hope for her speedy recovery.
At 10:10 o'clock, after thirteen hours of
continuous session, the convention ad
journed sine die:
TO VOTE FOR M C KINLEY
Republicans of Mississippi Strongly
Indorse the Present Ad
JACKSON. Miss., April 26.— M. A. Mont
gomery, E. C. Turley, John R. Lynch and
James Hill were named by the- State Re
publican Convention, which adjourned to
night, as delegates at large to the Repub
lican National Convention at Philadelphia.
The final session, . lasting nearly five
hours, was a turbulent one. The Mont
gomery faction, otherwise known as the
new white leadership crowd, captured the
convention and elected three of the four
men chosen as delegates at large. H. C.
Turley of Natchez was elected national
committeeman. Turley is a brother-in
law of Judge Thompson, President Mc-
Kinley's former law partner. The reso
lutions indorse McKinley's administra
tion, the Nicaraguan canal movement: de
clare that the financial question has been
effectually and finally settled; that the
Porto Rican tariff bill is the wisest piece
of national legislation that has been
passed in recent years, and instruct the
Mississippi delegates to cast a solid vote
I for McKinley's renomination.
and J. A. Rice. A resolution was adopts
indorsing U. S. Grant for delegate at larga
to the National Republican Convention.
REAFFIRM THE PLATFORM
ADOPTED FOUR YEARS AGO
Republicans of Massachusetts Con
gratulate the Country Upon
Rejection of Free Silver.
BOSTON. April 25.— The Republicans of
Massachusetts to-day elected delegates
and alternates to the national Republican
convention. Congressman F. H. Gillette,
permanent chairman of the convention,
delivered a lorn? address. The platform
presented by Attorney General Knowlton
was adopted unanimously.
The platform affirms adherence to tne
platform of St. Louis of 1596. and congrat
ulates the country upon "the rejection or
free silver coinage and the Indorsement
of the gold standard." Relative to com
binations of capital for industrial and
commercial purposes," the resolutions de
clare that whenever they become destruc
tive of the rights of citizens they should
be suppressed by adequate statutes en
acted by Legislatures of the States or by
Congrera if the resulting evils are beyond
the power of the States. The retention
of the Philippines and Cuba te advocated
and the construction of an Isthmian canal
and the laying of a Pacific cable ara
strongly urged. The encouragement of
shipping by proper legislation U favored.
Delegates to State Convention.
Bpe«tal DlsDatch to The Call.
SANTA CRUZ, April 28.— The Republi
can County Central Committee met to-day
and appointed the following deleyate* to
the State convention: Colonel "W. H.
Alken. XV. R. Porter. G. G. Radcliff. D.
F Maher. H. F. Kron. XV. C. Hoffman.
A. G. Lay. H. G. Hollenbeck. Dr. Ben
jamin Plant resigned aa secretary of the
committee and H. S. Wanzer was elected
to fill the vacancy.
at> y KK-'i' i k V, lyrrrisrTS.
J, O'Brien & Co.
WILL PLACE ON SALE ]
LADIES' APPLIQUED SUITS, \
tailor-made value for $10. I
will be sold at.. 84,50 \
LADIES' LIGHT GRAY SUITS, \
tailor made, va'ue fop
$12.50, will be sold at \
LADIES' BLUE AND BLACK
CLOT SUITS, tailor-made. \
value fop $;1, will ba sold T
oveltj Suits from $15 to $65. *
J. O'Brien & Go.
IM6 Market street ;
Fine Suits o^. to
Business Suits. f^ *-*.
Dressy Suits. fc*(l ilSh^^W*V
Pants. 1M.r.0. rft^^!/ * V\
Satisfaction smar- \i> tj^H3J M^VT
Samples s<»nt free. L__^/ pjVafS' \\
JOE POHEIM, If / IB 1 \\
The Tailor. JIJ I / BQ | V
1110-1112 Market «t. ' JL 4
201-203 Montß'y st. -^^ V
<?visi* OR JORDAN'S SRCA-ri
\ . Cf^ The Largest Anatomical Museum in the \
0 &%**>**. VVornl Wieakaeeo or Any contracted m
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The most w^nJ-rful aDUrodlslas and SnacLai
Tonic for the Sexual Ornaus 'or both «e«-»
The M-x:.-an Remedy 'or l)i.^ a »fc* uf t>i* icid-
nty» and HUdder. Sells on Its twa merit*
NABER. AUn & BRUNC. A«e Q ":
OS Market tt.. 8. F -iS^nd fur ClrciUr.*
vj#^ pi f" cw persons need
Goutor Rheumatism, if on the Urstapt.roarh
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PITT nnVll Corn «' Fourth and
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Will L iJUIIIL. steam and Laser.
¦¦<*• Overcoats ami
Valises c-.h<r-lcwi free,
THE WEEKLY CALL*
ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR.
INTO LOS ANGELES
Friends of Thomas Flint Will Boom
Him for the League Presi
LOS ANGELES, April 26.— A movement
was started to-day In favor of Thomas
FJlnt Jr. of San Benito as the head of the
State League of Republican Clubs. Sen
ator Flint is not in any sense a candidate
for the office and has so announced, but
he has enthusiastic admirers who will
make every effort to «lect him to the
With the close of business to-day at
noon at the executive headquarters of the
local committee their reports show that
1440 delegates have so far been reported
from 275 clubs, with a grand aggregate of
30.000 members of the State.
The northern delegation will arrive to
morrow morning. The crowds will In
clude the delegates from San Francisco,
the Oakland Alliance. Sacramento and
other cities in the northern and central
parts of the State.
It was announced to-day that Stockton
would bid against San Jose for the next
ALABAMA DELEGATES ARE
INSTRUCTED FOR BRYAN
Democratic State Convention Asks for
Legislation That Will Curb the
Influence of Trusts.'
MONTGOMERY, Ala.. April 26.— The
Democratic State Convention to-day com
pleted the State ticket, selected delegates
to the Kansas City convention, adopted a
platform and adjourned.
W. J. Samford of Lee was nominated
for Governor. Senator John. T. Morgan,
Frank S. White, A. H. Morrill and R. J.
Lowe were named as delesates at larpe
.to the Kansas city convention. The con
vention adopted resolutions indorsing W.
J. Bryan and instructing delegates from
Alabama to vote for him for President.
A resolution Instructing the delegation for
the Chicago platform's reaffirmation was
lost. The platform advocates the con
struction of the Nicaragua canal, and in
this connection pays tribute to Senator
Morgan. The treatment of the Porto
Ricans is denounced and legislation is
demanded "that will curb the Influence of
trusts and combinations."
Delegates to Sacramento.
SAN DIEGO. April 26.— The Republican
County Convention to-day chose fourteen
delegates to the Sacramento State Con
vention, which meets May 15. Those se
lected C. R* Stewart, E. S. Bab
cock. W. R. Guy, A. E. Nutt. D. C. Col
lier. J. G. Bureess, John Forward Jr.. A.
G. Nason. XV. H. Doddridge. C. C. Hakes.
Sam F. Smith. H. R. Arndt. A. D. Dunn
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Btomo Quinine Tablets. *AH
(Jrufrclsts refund rh* money If It fall* to cur«
E. W. Grove's' algnatufo U on each box. tie'