OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 28, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1901-05-28/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

not seem to tire of a repetition. It 1b full
of clean fun and pretty music, which; the
I Tivoli people bring out with fine effect,
* and the staging is about the best that
has been seen at this house.- The toy
. rratinee last Saturday was. such a success
that the management - will ¦ give another
on next. Saturday. An extra matinee will
be given on Thursday..
¦ ¦ ¦ -— ~ ~ . '
Orpheum. ,
Henry Lee, a splendid character imper
* sonator, is the new face at the Orpheum
this week. The holdovers, however, are
so good that they are worth seeing many
times. -"The Major's Appointment," a
. playlet that makes the gentle weep, is
Barrow's offering /or this week, and in it
lie finds ample opportunities for. himself
and company. Grace Van Studdiford has
some new songs and "Lew Sully a batch
of clever new jokes- that make the pro
gramme appear even to the regular Or.
pheum goers a brand new thing stuffed
with joy. * . - ' ¦• ' "
"Phroso," the . dramatized version of
Anthony Hope's novel, was again pre
sented at the California Theater last
night by the Neill Company to a well
filled, house. All the characters are well
sustained and the, many stirring situa-
Some bachelors Join the army because
they like war— and some married men be
cause they like peace. >, > ¦ • . ¦ ¦ .
"Women in Dead Letter Ofiica.
Germany has taken a leaf out of Amer
ica's book. Each head branch depart
ment of the German Postal Department
throughout the empire has its own dead
letter office," and the work of opening re
turned letters In each office has always
been assismed to four men. The Berlin
head office has now. however, appointed
four women to do this work. The Central
Postoffice at Washington, r>. C.has long
employed women for it, finding them more
skillful than men in unraveling tangled
addresses. — Woman's Journal.
Sidney Smith's Prayer for Edward.
To the Editor of the Spectator— Sir: On
the Sunday after the birth of his Majesty
King Edward Vll, then Duke of Cornwall.
Sydney Smith, preaching at St. Paul's
Cathedral, made an addition of the Bid
ding Prayer as follows:
"We pray also for that infant of the
royal race whom in thy good Providence
thou hast given us for our future King.
We beseech Thee so to mold his heart
and fashion his spirit that he may become
a blessing and not an evil to the land of
his birth. May he grow in favor with
man, by leaving to its own force and di
rection the energy of a free people. May
he grow in favor with God by holding the
faith of Christ . fervently and feelingly,
without feebleness, without fanaticism,
without folly. As he will be the first man
in these realms, so may he be the best;
disdaining to hide bad actions by high
station, and endeavoring always by the
example of a strict and moral life to re
pay those gifts which a loyal people are
so willing to spare from their own neces
sities to a good King."— New York Sun.
Poultry- and Game Dressers' Union.
The Poultry and Game Dressers' Union
met last night at California Hall and
elected the following delegates to the San
Francisco Labor Council: Joseph Johnson
and James Peacock; board of trustees,
George Peacock, James Ward and A.
Knights and. Ladies of Honor.
Aurora Lodge of the Knights and La
dies of Honor at its meeting last week
night initiated two candidates under the
new ritual according to the rule laid down
for the amplified form. After the meet
ing there, was a most enjoyable entertain
ment of varied numbers.
Make Him Give TJp His Shoes.
Thomas Nelson was accused In Judge
Cabanlss' court yesterday of stealing
Frank Gott's shoes and other articles.
They are both employed in the Enterprise
Hotel, Sixteenth and Folsom streets. Nel
son was convicted and sentenced to forty
days in jail. As he was leaving the court
room for the prison Gott discovered Ke
was wearing: the stolen shoes. He su
cured an order from the Judge for them,
which he took to the prison. Nelson was
compelled to take off the footwear, which
Gott carried away with him In triumph.
Trial of Alfred Mclaughlin, One of
th.e il>ef endants, How
Going On.
. A Jury .was secured in Judge B. T. Wil
liams' court yesterday for the trial of
Alfred McLaughlin on the charge of as
sault to murder upon Sergeant John M.
Lewis in the house of Thomas Bryant.
Twenty-fourth and Rhode Island streets,
March J6 last.
The witnesses examined yesterday were
Sergeant Lewis, Drs. R. M. Dodsworth,
F. B. Williamson and J. A. Simpson:
Thomas Bryant. Henry Finkeldy, Wllle
Bichert and Policemen Kenvllle and
The case goes on to-day.
Secretary Root Says That He
Can Do Nothing For
• Them.
¦WASHINGTON. May 27.— The, five
cadets dismissed by the Secretary from
the West Point Military Academy called
at the War Department this afternoon
and 'were presented to Secretary Root by
Senator Hawley of Connecticut and Sen
ator Cockrell of Missouri. The object of
the cadets' visit was to complain to Sec
retary Root that action had been taken in
their cases without giving them access to
the testimony against them, or without
permitting them to offer any testimony in
reply to the charges made as to their con
duct. Each" cadet made a long- statement
to Secretary Root, and all. were persistent
In their representations that they had not
been treated fairly. At the conclusion of
their statements Secretary Root asked
them if they had not .been given a copy of
the r'.^rgres against them, and they re
plied .\ the affirmative. They also admit
ted beli.g- in a group that mad^va demon
stration against Superintendent Mills.*
Secretary Root told, them he could do
nothing for them; that the action of the
War Department was final, and that they
would not be given an opportunity to
have the question reopened. After leaving
Secretary Root's office they went to the
office of General Davis, Judge Advocate
General, whom they knew when he was
instructor of law at West Point, and re
newed their j efforts to impress the auth
oritleswith the justice of their - claims,
but without avail.
Complain That Fair Trial
Was Not Given
. Them.
Grass Valley Mining Case.
Blennett Opie and Ross E. Browne were
the -witnesses examined yesterday In the
United States Circuit Court in the case of
tho Pennsylvania Consolidated Mining
Company vs. ,the Grass Valley Explora
tion Company. Their testimony, was as to
the direction of the Pennsylvania vein.
Nothing new or- important was elicited.
The trial will be resumed at 11 o'clock this
morningr. • .
ian quartets and the Colonial double sex
tet. Over sixty people will be on the stage
in the nautical first part and the per
formance will conclude with amazon
marches by Tivoli young ladies and six
teen Oakland Elks. The house will be
packed. • , ' .- ¦ .
p^p^HE Importance of Being Earnest,"
I a trivial comedy by Oscar Wilde,
I , was presented at the Columbia
1L Theater last evening- by Henry
/ Miller and his talented company.
The audience was keenly alive to^the wit
and satire of which Wilde was a mas
ter and the clever work of Miller
and his associates brought out the
heartiest approval of those who wit
nessed the play; Miller's company is not
as strong as it was last season and while
the performance last night was excellent,
it lacked the finesse that characterized
the previous presentations of Miller's
company. Margaret Anglin and E. J.
Morgan are not easily replaced. Of
those who shared the success of last
night, special mention must 1 ' be accord
ed to Miss Jennie Eustace and Miss
Florence Rockwell. The change from a
costume play to a society comedy serves
to show the versatility of Miller and his
company. "The Importance of Being
Earnest" is well presented and should
serve to crowd the theater during the
Grand Opera-House.
San Francisco . gave to Melbourne Mac-
Dowell last night an open handed w"el
come, as warm as a California 'summer,
and filled the Grand Opera-house with
a ' discriminating and well pleased audi
ence that applauded all the good things
in Victorlen Sardou's , "Cleopatra," and
was tolerant of the indifferent. | The
costumes were . rich, the scenery beauti
ful, and the spirit of the play well car
ried out. Mr. MacDowell has Improved
in appearance and even, in style since we
last saw him and he .well earned the ap
plause that was showered upon his first
appearance. . Florence Stone made the
most of the role of -the Egyptian queen
and, although boisterous where force was
Indicated in the lines, amply made up
for that error by the excellence of her,
acting in the magnificent fourth act, the
gem of the play. Jack Webster, ; the
Kephren, was over loud and authoritative
for a slave. The thunder storm, before
the temple of Isis was well worked up
and earned' curtain . calls for the princi
pal characters." "Cleopatra" will have a
good' week's run . if the reception * last
night is to be taken as an indication.
"The War of Wealth" began what prom
ises to be a most successful engagement
at the Central Theater last night. ;Tho
play is described on the bill as a' romantic
melodrama, and it fully measures up .to
that designation, being replete with thrill
ing arid lurid complications in I almost
every act.. .. Robert Cummings- as ¦ John
Warfleld' In the leading role ¦ earned re
peated applause for his emotional work.
Oza Waldrop as Hallie Worley.^the ln
j»enue part, is very clever. ..'*'.
Othefmembers of the cast who acquit
ted themselves satisfactorily are Richard
Scott, George Nichols, Paul ; Gerson,
George Webster, Lorena Atwood," Fay
Courtney and Margaret Marshall.
"The Toy Maker" opened, its third week
last night at. the . Tivoll Opera-house to
the usual big audience. The merry piece
sees better than ever and the people do
tlons are admirably worked out. The
play ' Is gorgeously mounted and \ should
be well patronized. '
The "First Born" began its second week
at the Alcazar last evening. There was
no diminution In the attendance and the
play was warmly received. "Glorlana,"
the curtain-raiser, received, its meed of
applause and < everybody seemed pleased
with the nisht's entertainment.
Howard Scott, Barton . Hill, Charles
Biyan and Miss Lila Condere made their
usual hits in their parts and were warmly,
Fischer's Concert House.
Merle Stanton, lyric soprano, and Mile.
Atlantis, fire; dancer, were new at Fisch
er's Concert House last night and both
scored hits. ! Carter and Gerald, singing
and talking • comedians, presented an
amusing specialty; ? Gladys Mlddleton
sang new songs; William De Boe, the
"upside down" man, continued his -won-,
derf ul act, and Clara PalAer Hyde, - the
violinist, responded- to" six encores. The
rest of the bill was good and the ,hous*
was packed.- ' - ' * • . ¦
• The ¦ famous J Flying Jordans are the
headllners at Ithe Chutes- this week and
proved ' a big card with .their sensational
aerial act. Clinton Montgomery has a
fine barytone voice and sang several new
songs with beautiful illustrated pictures.
Mile. Adelaide appears In a graceful high
wire act. Gullo Rosetti has a fine tenor
voice and sang selections - from*, popular
operas. E Other rood numbers | are Jeseph-
Ine Gassman and her pickaninnies, the
Wilson novelty dancers, Baby- Ruth Ro
land and new moving: pictures. ... » t . • .
There is an exceptionally; good bill . this
week, at the Olympia. Tho aerial trapeze
act of the Samayoas is 'one of; the most
daring, pieces of work" ever . seen on the
local vaudeville stage. J Ethel Barlow, Ma
bel Hudson 1 and Mabel Rutherford were
all well received last - night and all the
other, numbers were , thoroughly appreci
ated. -. •.'¦-':-. — ' ¦ . ' ¦-¦'' '¦¦ - ¦•
Wonderful Fairy Play.
All: the wonderful thjrigs, of fairy lore
that delight , the children, and entertain
those of more mature j years will | be N seen
and heard in the ' pretty fairy {operetta,
"The Marsh King,',' to be given : at ; a
matinee I next ' Saturday at the ' Alhambra
Theater, - for the benefit of , the "Little
Jims" and the other, little sufferers -at
the Children's Hospital In Ithis cityi* §3
.There is the ."gloomy wood, V. where the
wonderful Enchantress weaves her" spells
and 'stirs her caldron! there is^the* mys
terious Marsh King,*' Flamado, who lives
in . a shadowy cavern, under the marthes
and . who holds » in ; captivity , ,the ; brave
knight Roland, brother of the beauteous
maiden, Hildegarde;; there are mysterious
conspirators who; plot the ¦ downfall : of
everybody,' : and t almost" two -score .of
lovely 'moonbeams;; who," attending, their
fair Moon Queen,'. assist her. to straighten
out all the s complications.'! All — these,
with a ; 'danclng,~ singing, playful, ' dainty,
throng ; of sprites, trolls, .elves, gnomes.
Father O'Hyan Lectures.
The lecture by Rev. Philip O'Ryan Sat
urday riight before the Gaelic Leagus was
largely attended. Father O'Ryan spoke
on "Irish Literature" and his lecture was
most interesting. The lecture was pre
ceded by selections by the following:
William Desmond, Miss Madge Vaughn,
George J. Lowe, Miss Minnie O'Leary,
Gaelic Mondolin and Auto-Harp Club, M.
Lawless. Miss Delia Lorigan, "William
Judge. Jeremiah Deasy, H. J. McMahon,
S. J. Sandy.
The memorial day exercises by the A ete- r
ran Firemen's Association, to be held at
Laurel Hill Cemetery Thursday, will be
under the direction of the following mem
bers : Samuel McDowell, G.- "W. Kennard,
Samuel Baker, M. F. Smith, Samuel
Drummond, Charles - McFarland, D. A.
Finn, James O'Donnell.
The programme arranged is as follows:
Introductory remarks by President Sam
uel McDowell; hymn, Tivoll quartet; ser
vices and sermon. Rev. E. J. Lion; re
marks, Chief D. T. Sullivan; short his
tory, "Exempt Fire Company," Secretary
J. J. Guilfoyle; poem, Charlotte N. Cum
nrrns; address, Robert Ferral.
Firemen's Memory to Be Honored.
A pessimist is never happy unless he in
Restaurant Manager Beaten.
F. W". Krone, manager of a Geary-street
restaurant, was treated at the Receiving
Hospital last night for a fractured nose
and numerous bruises. The injuries were
Inflicted bv James Gray and James Moran,
friends cf a tailor named Miller, with
whom Krone- was having an altercation.
Gray and Moran were arrested ! and
charged with battery. •
OK LIFE AND ACTION. \. • . ¦ :
WTiy Don't You Travel by Sea?
Call at office of Pacific Coast Steamship
Co.. 4 New Montgomery St.. and inform
yourself concerning that company's im
proved service and low rates to Los An
geles, San Diego. Santa Barbara. Tacoma,
Seattle, Juneau, Skaguay and- all Pacific
Coast ports.
Congregational Club ¦ IKnner.
The Congregational Club of San FTan
cisco and vicinity held a banquet last
evening at the California Hotel. At the
dinner the following named were elected
members of the club:
Harold A. Davenport, David W. Dickie,
Frank Tallant Smith, Joseph J. Phillips,
Charles M. Bufford, Rev. F. Vernon Jones, W.
C. Barnard. A. S. Carman. W. L. Culver, P.
IT. Fowler. J. F. Kennlson. J. H. Lawrence.
D. H. Porter. Philip R. Thayer and George W.
Going After Judge Noyes.
Deputy United States Marshal W. P.» B.
Gamble will start from Seattle on June 5
on the steamship "Warren for Nome to
serve upon United States District Judge
Arthur H. Noyes and United States Dis
trict Attorney Joseph Woods a writ is
sued by the United States Circuit Court
of Appeals commanding them to appear
before the court in this city on October
14 and show cause, if any they have, why
they should not be punished for contempt.
He will also bring- down with him ex-
Judge Dudley Dubose, who has been ad
judged guilty of contempt and sentenced
to serve six months' imprisonment in the
Alameda County Jail-
For a New Organ.
A concert, the object of which is to pur
chase a new organ for the Church of Sts.
Peter and Paul. will, be given in Sherman
& Clay Hall. 223 Sutter street, this even
ing. The following named artists will ap
Tickets are for sale at Saleslan Fathers',
Sherman & Clay's, Monitor office and Gallagh-
SIgnorlna Nice Barbareschl, Signor F. , Ave
dano, Signer Pio Facci, Sijjnor Itocco Laraja,
Sig-norinas L.. and A. Spadlna, : Slgnorlna Lla
Polettlni. SlgTior V. E. Cactellano;' Sisrnor Q.
Zani. Siffnor Pietro Marino and Slgnorina M.
Schoenker. Musical directors, Signor A. Spa
dina and Sienor S. Martinez.
Worthy People Chosen to Look Out
for Interests of Inmates of
The annual meeting- of the society and
the trustees of the Old People's Home
was held yesterday at the office of the
home, corner of Pine and Pierce streets.
The following-named gentlemen were
elected trustees to serve for the ensuing
William H. Crocker, Georg-e Crocker, Charles
K. Oreen. Charles F. Hanlon. D. Hewes. J. C.
Klrkpatrick. Joseph Xowland. Charles Xelson,
S. 15. Petersen, Henry T. Scott and A. W.
The ladies elected to serve as a board of
managers are the following named:
Mr. F\ M. Ames. Mrs. John Barton. Mrs.
K-ugine Eresse, lira. F. Bates, Mrs. William
II. Brown, Mrs. C. T. Deane, Mrs. A. R. De
poru, Mrs. William H. Dick. Mrs. William J.
Dutton. Hit. V. K. Frlel<\ Mrs. Charles Good
nil. Mrs. Isaac Hecht. Mrs G«>or?e Knight.
Mrs. C. T. Lairererantz. ¦ Mrs. J. L. Martel.
Mrs. C. T. Mills, Mrs. F. G. Xorman. Mrs.
M. R. Roberts, Mrs. W. P. Shaw, Mrs. A. W.
Scctt, Mrs. George H. Tyson, lire. C. C.
¦\Vadsworth. Mrs. Georg-e B. Warren. Mrs.
"William H. Crocker. Mrs. S. Wenban, Mrs.
William Willis and Sirs. K. S. Temans.
The board of lady managers was organ
ized by the election of the following
named officers:
President, Mrs. D. E. Friele: first vice presi
dent. Mrs. John Barton: second vice president,
Mrs. J. Li. Mantel; third vice president, Mrs.
F. G. Xorman; treasurer, Mrs. William H.
Dick; secretary. Mr?. Georpe B. Warren.
Son of Hawaiian Planter
Is Fleeced Out of
Victim Advised to Go Home,
but He Finally Informs
the Police.
One of the most successful swindles
ever perpetrated by bunko men In this
city was consummated yesterday morn
ing when 55000 was obtained by four con
fidence men from the son of a millionaire
planter of the Hawaiian Islands.
The young man recently arived from
Hawaii and brought a letter of credit for
$3000 on the Anglo-Californian Bank. Yes
terday morning, while walking on Mar
ket Ftrec-t, the ycung Hawaiian was ac
costed by a well dressed man, who struck
up an acquaintance. The bunko steerer
was "Sheeny Kid." whose face adorns
the Rogues' Gallery of many cities. The
swindler told his 'Hawaiian friend that
he was the nephew of a well-known mil
lionaire, who has large interests in Ha
waii. Finally the victim was induced to
go to the Anglo-California Bank and cash
his letter of credit.
In a little while the Hawaiian was
steered to a room at 21 Grant avenue,
where "Billy McDonald," "Morgan,"
alias "Cruiser Jim," and "Foster." alias
"Crooked," were engaged in a game of
poker. The Hawaiian was Induced to
take a hand and the old "mitt-game"
was sprung on him. He was allowed to
win at first, and finally, when the stakes
were heavy, he was dealt four kings.
Excited at his previous good fortune, the
victim did not allow himself to be bluffed.
When all his money was on the table, he
was "called"' by one of the gang, who
held four sees.
The Hawaiian was staggered at his loss,
and the men who fleeced him promised to
help him out of his trouble. They told
him that "gentlemen" never paid back
their winnings, but prave him $200 and a
bogus check for SSOOO on a bank in Ha
waii. The victim was advised to say noth
ing as to his escapade. ¦ but to leave the
city for a few days and return to Hawaii
as soon as he could. The Hawaiian was
escorted to the ferry building and was
left there. Finally realizing- that he was
the victim of bunko-steerers. the , Ha
waiian sought a police officer and told
his story. He was escorted to police
headquarter? and Captain of Detectives
Seymour was able to identify the bunko
men by the descriptions furnished. De
tectives Wren and Bfnan were sent out to
round up the quartet of rogues, and their
victim was taken to his hotel to ponder
over the pitfalls that menace a stranger
in large cities.
HONOLULU. H. T.. May 16.— A joint
committee of the Legislature yesterday
paid a visit to Quarantine Island landing
to inspect the immigrants" brought here by
the steamer Colon. They are Porto
Ricans and were declared to be In need of
food and rest before they would be strong
enough to stand the trip to s the other
The trip of the legislators resulte'd in
disagreement as to the condition of the
immigrants and their value as new citi
zens of Hawaii. The three Senators who
were en the committee have mado a
unanimous renort to the effect that the
Porto. Ricans are all right, but it Is under
stood that John Emmeluth of the House
Committee will present a report severely
denouncing the planters for bringing the
Porto Ricans here and on account of al
leged ill-treatment of them when they ar
More than half the immigrants on the
Colon were women and children ai:d a
considerable number of the men were in
firm, while all were more or less emaci
ated. This is attributed to lack of food In
their old homes. Some of thos« who came
will never be able to work and Jt is said
the planters will enpage representatives
to act for them In Porto Rico and see that
no more such immigrants are sent heie at
their expense. Objection is made here to
the bringing in of so many children, who
will have to be educated at the expense of
the Territory, and of many men and wo
men who are said to be unlikelv to ever
become healthy and strong..
Asiatics in Hawaii Are Taking Out
Their Certificates.
HONOLULU, May 16.— The Internal
Revenue Bureau now has about sixty men
at work on the registration of ChUu-so.
The Federal Government allows the Chi
nese in the Territory until the 13th of June
to get certificates allowing Cham to re
main In American territory and about 13.
000 of the 23,000 Chinese here have made
applications for the certificates. The coun
try districts are being searched for Chi
nese and all arKbelne notified of the ne
cessity for procuring the certificates. It
it believed that all the Chinese here y/ill
get the necessary papers before the -time
limit in which they may do so expires.
watching 1 the New Comet.
HONOLULU, May 16.— The comet ob
served a few days ago to the southwest is
daily growing brighter and attracts much
attention. It is watched by many people
every evening-. It is visible as soon as
darkness comes and disappears below the
horizon between 9 and 10 o'clock.
Many of the Imported Labor
ers Are Unfit to
Islands Protest Against
Invasion of Porto
Melbourne MacDowell Warmly Greeted at Grand Opera House.
"Phroso" Is' Drawing Strongly— Orpheum /Presents Henry
Lee, Character Impersonator— "First Born" Is the, .Rage Again.
marsh frogs, fireflies -and ¦will o' the
wisps, some of them, richly costomed and
others tastefully attired in very little of
anything, all making a fetching comDina
" tlon that will insure success. .
The Alameda ladies who have so .often
contributed - to the hospital fund through
their successful .entertainments have
"carried the' war into Africa" and are
coming over to give San Franciscans an
opportunity to see what talented .- Alameda
children, can do under the successful - di
rection of musicians and artists, of high
standing. Tickets for sale ¦ at Sherman
& Clay's Wednesday morning."
Elks' Entertainment.
To-night, at S'o'clock sharp, the curtain
will rise on the Elks' entertainment at
the Alhambra, under the auspices of San
Francisco Lodge No. 3, B. P. O. E. The
lodge has put forth every endeavor to
make the occasion a memorable one and
a programme has been prepared that "will
go down In the annals of amusements on
the Pacific Coast. Among the volunteers
are Camille d'Arville. the great operatic
star; Josephine Gassman and ; her • pick
aninnies; Mr. and Mrs. Tobln, '. refined
musical artists; George Matthews, • the
Golden Gate barytone; the Corinthian
Minstrels, the Elks, Rincon and Corinth-
.?? What is Malaria? ...
MALARIA is One of the most subtle affections with which we have to deal.
There is iW a hamlet or town in this country in which malaria is not found. It
is a- peculiar poison circulating or existing in the air, a .result of veg-
etable decomposition, — poisons emanating from the soil. Its most marked ac-
tion is upon the kidneys and liver, yet it gives rise to other complaints as well,
each of which, however, can be traced primarily to the fact that the kidneys
and liver have become diseased Q
The presence of malaria can be recognized by the fact that there are
chills or fever, headache, backach^ pain in the loins or extremities, sweat-
ing, sometimes profuse, other times but littlei marked '
There are cases tint are termed dumb ague which are malarious in charac-
ter, in winch there is no sweating, and but rarely any fever, yet a continued
malaise, a lack of energy and buoyancy, in fact a prostration which com-
pletely enervates the sufferer, causing tired feelings, headaches, neuralgia,
enlargement and hardening of the liver, and Bright's disease of the kidneys.
Warner's Safe Cure alTOr c m u s r Sf MALARIA
United Stales Leajruc of the World's Women Olllcc Gmnd Secretary. Grand Lodge No. 2.
for international Disarmament. Uraud United Order Odd Fellows,
February. 1>. 1901. January 10, 1001.
Wl ,' ... R .- F r ,. R - co Warner's Sakk Cukk Co..
Waiter s Safe CtRE CO.. Rochester, N. Y.
Roclic r, , _ Gentlemen .—I have been troubled with
Gentlemen :— A ftrr my return iromfcti- -iruilarial fever and indigestion for two sea-
rope I felt a physical prusiralloti which my j^,,,; Anfi knnvv nol wnere t0 Dnd relief until
physician did not seem auto to enne wiui . iny R(XH i d ( >ctor told me to try Warner's Sato
My system wax poison^l and eruptions oi cure. 1 have never pivcu a testimonial be-
thc skin with pain ov«r my enure t>ody roi- fon . DUt j breaii tne rujo because I found .
lowed. My husband aovlso' m<J * i i°.^ r y this medicine of such superior merit and it .
Warner's Safe Cure as it had helped nim afforded such a prompt and lasting cure In ?
very much, and I procured a bottle. I oe- mT r?50 tj^ j j- C ] it:nv duty to say this
sun t-i loil Ix-tur In -iiioui foiii a*\f anil tiiitikitiji pcrhap s some' one rise may b«
after lliCMf <.nd tKitiU: was ab->ut half u>ea satfisruiR In the same way and will be as
I was .perfectly well aud have had no trouble t0 ,,i a CU re as 1 was. '
since. n>j . • ¦ " Vours very truly, . ' . •
MRS. Mat F Eva.vs. - Jas. S. Wiu.iams.
Vice President, , . (jraud Secretory. G. U. O. O. F.
82 Broadway, Providence, R !• -•* : . /.;'¦•-, 80 Broad v* ay. B»om 110. New Vorlc City.
Free 8»m P le ol Warnkr's Safk Ccre and free medical advice ru«i on application lnjxjnwn
or by letter^ Warner'.* SaFK CURK Co , Rochester. N Y
f. t^Tfhc^
I store mate, |
| an estimate , I
I " dnyotjj* ;,.'.* j
%* feod, _©*
JT andufen*??*.
I Everything |
I tinder one roof, |
I Goods properly I
I fared otititnc. I
<£ JIlF Cured While
You Sleep
In Fifteen Days
•*Gr»n-SoWent"<ll»solTes Stricture like snow tx»
oeath tha sun, reduces Knlarped Prostate an*
»treniftbens tbe Seminal Ducts, stopping drains &M
Emissions In fifteen Days.
No drafts to rutn the stomacb, trot » dlrectloemi
and positlTe application to tbe entire urethral track
Gmn-SoWeDt Is not a liquid. It Js prepared la
tbe form of Crayons or Pencils, smooth and Hexl0l»
ia<1 to narrcw as to pass the closest stricture.
Every Man Should Know Himself.
Tne'St. James Assn- Box 834. Cincinnati. 0- hm
¦repared at jrreat expense an exhaust- [» ri T T I
We lllustrnte.1 Treatise upon the male t, U L L {
astern, which tb«ur win sand 10 any ¦ fl T T I .
whUs applicant. - " ¦**¦¦»•
ST. JAMES ASSN.. .» ro c'Sffl.£!fcohi»
DR.MEYERS&CC' jglii§%
Specialists. Dis- W§J&Jf jK
ease and Weakness &Ssf|j p
of men. Estab- yr*^5 J*^Sfc*feST
lished 1SS1. Consul- TfS^. T"^OT> lp|
tation and privata —^|& \ \
book free, at office %«ir x
or by mall. Cures
guaranteed. 731 " t<S#SJz&%£?s&'
Market street (ele- jL " £ t^lJ'-')'p .
vator entrance^ J&\J
San Francisco.
6 visit DR. JORDAN'S great^
9 && 1351UA2ZI?ST.tat.6:&ft7tt,S.r.Ci!.^
\ fcy^ The Largest Anatomical Museum in tie \
A mt-&£amL World. Weaknesses or any comracted A
' uEsST] disease po»iti»elyc«r«id by the olde»t'T
• b5 55 1 Sp=cia ; 'st on the Coast. Est 36 years. ©
\ ]^?nl Consultation free and strictly prirate. \
B S j&4lL j& Treatment personally or by letter. A m
\ H U » H f 0 ***" 9 C^n 1 * in e-»erjr cue undertaken. \
Aril tlW Write bf Book. PHILOSOPHY of i
i4 i* II' valuable book for mrn) \
', f DK.JORDA.V * CO.. 1051 Market St.. S. F. f
Genuine stamped C C C Never sold In bulk.
Beware of the dealer who tries to sell
something "just as good. !i£3
— ; i> ~~
Is the wa.y.'our'laundry Is known by every
one in San Francisco. The United States
Laundry, and the whitest linen, the most
perfect finish and garments sent home as
good as /when we received them, are all
synonymous. .You can't beat us for beau-
ty or finish.
No saw edges.
Office 1OO4. Market Stra'ot.
South 42O, ''[..
Oakland Office— 54 San Pablo Av^.
Improved Farm of 2000 Acres
Rich Vatiey Land in Ma-
dera County. ' . .
For particulars address FARM, - S3 Matkat
Street. S. F.
Damiana Bitters
tor and Nervine. ¦ •. : a.
The most wonderful aphrodisiac and Special
Tonic for the Sexual Organs, for both sexes.
The Mexican Remedy tat Diseases of the Kid-
neys ajyl Bladder. Sells on Its own merits.
323 Market St., S. F.— (Send for Circulars.)
*V&@@S[m ! SMV* fop JEM DOLLARS.
-"TfJOTT l' 1 lOrnl l'~" Thonsand* have bwn onre<l
jKgSBKVviv atthpir own homes tor thu.
i.v^^^J« siS5^^]wJ ssnall price, (ireatest Jii- :
V^^^^lflSp^^^/- venttonof the Age. Seeur-
X^^B 1 i^i^P^ • ity and comfort to the rr.i»-
j.. - r^__ tared. So worthless .<al-w-<
•t*" ¦ "-T. 1 '¦ , -J^r or lotions to rub on. lt(W*
¦ . \J '"' Mto^» th« work. InTe»tiga«?! .
"Booki»t\o. 1" givmi? fall information mailed. imiiH-rti
ately on re^etpt 2c. stamp and this adTt. (Jailor sddrrs* .
For ' the - enr» of GONORRHEA. GLEETd. •
STRICTURES and analogous complaint* of tM.
Organ* of Generation. _1 '¦ '
Prtc« H a bottla. - For ¦*!• by dwjal»«ik
•^ra/lllll lll\\\\v\ GOLD DUST does
Jm/IJiIi 1iI1\\\\\\ mos *'°f -the work that
oT^l/l//ll IlinWlWW yoxir "vuscle h&s to
)iHlni\ \\\\ 111 llllWW wlien y°^ try to
ramUiJllJ 111 llllnmL get • a 4 on 2 without it.

xml | txt