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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 05, 1901, Image 12

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•- ¦ . :. "I"-'- :¦•'-¦¦ - t • /¦•
: Bob Gai, a well known Chinese sport,
was arrested yesterday afternoon at 611
Dupont street, by Officer Ingham. for in
terfering with an officer In the discharge
of his duty. Ingham was arresting a
Chinaman at the address mentioned ana
Gai interfered.
Bob Gai Was Not Wise.
A Japanese student named Frank Ki
mura fell Into the water while fishing
from Point Lobos Rock near Fort Point
yesterday and was drowned. His body
was recovered by Captain Hodson of the
life-saving crew and turned over to tlje
Coroner. Kimura was 25 years 'of age and
lived at 1010 Pine street.
Japanese Student Drowned.
Mr. and Mrs. John \V. Flinn of 1004 Bush
street celebrated the twenty-fifth anniver
sary of their wedding and the birthday of
their son, Edmund F. Flinn. at Deimoni
co's last evening. Edmund F. Flinn is
Connected with the art staff of the New
York "World and is visiting this city on his
vacation. Mr. Flinn Sr. is a member of
the real estate firm of Flinn, Sanderson
& Co.
Married Twenty-Five Years.
Cynthia May Vezina, the two-months
old infant of Mr. and Mrs. Louis N. Ve
zina, residing at 28 De Long avenue, was
accidentally smothered by her mother yes
terday'morning. Mrs. Vezina awoke dur
ing the night to nurse the infant, and fell
asleep with the babe on her breast- When
she awoke the child was dead. The case
was taken in charge by Coroner Leland
and an inquest will be held.
Infant Accidentally Smothered.
I have.no apprehensions for Calvary Church
as long as Dr. Hemphill shall continue to stand
In Its pupilt, for his ringing voice will, ever
preach the gospel of the redemption of man,
• San Francisco to-day occupies a larger tract
in the vision of the East than any other city
of the country. This new Calvary Church al
most overlooks Golden Gate, and you will not
be true to your traditions if you do not catch
the spirit of the new century and join heart
and soul in the missionary movement.
Th<- hand of man lays' the cornerstone, . but
men have gone before with pick and shovel,
getting down to hard rock. When men put up
a building they must first dig down to the
virgin cornerstone laid by the Almighty. So
in the edifice of faith, we must lay, the cor
nerstone on that which God has already laid.
• This removal ¦ signalizes the fact of the
progress of Calvary Church. It is a twentieth
century movement. Those of us who have been
here for /the past seventeen years are able to
recount evidences of progress of the church
here in California. Calvary Church has been
a center of influence for. morality and higher
life and Christian truth. - • ,
There Is a fitness in the laying of this cor
nerstone on . the Fourth of July, for we have
always taken pride in the fact that the Pres
byterian church has been an important factor
in the defense of the liberties of our people.
Rev. Dr. Henry C. Minton,, moderator of
, the General Assembly of the Presbyterian
Church of the United States, was the next
speaker. He said in part: •
Address by the Moderator.
flock deserves Christian companionship ¦with
the richest, then there will come disaster to
Director Roberts • and Superintendent
Leach have certain suspicions, but they
will not make any statements as to whom
they suspect until further evidence is
forthcoming. Superintendent Leach and
Cashier Cole, who are under bonds, will
be held civilly liable to the Government
for the loss of. the Bold coin.
The rule of the Mint was that the cashier's
vault should be checked up each night. This
was done regularly by Chief Clerk Dimmick.
The vault had become so crowded with sacks
of gold that it was impossible at times to see
and count every bag at night. No violence
was used on the cashier's vault when this
money was abstracted. The thief must have
been an emDloye of the Mint. How or when
the money was taken it is impossible to say.
The cashier's office closes each day at 3 p. m.
and the vault is closed and locked by its com
bination. The time lock does not becin to
operate until 5 p. m. Between 3 and 5 p. m.
the combination would er>en the vault, but
how could the money have been taken from
the carefully guarded building? There is but
one entrance and that is always watched by
our euards. The money was certainly not
taken in a lump sum. It would not have been
possible for six sacks of gold to have been
taken out of the building without the watch
men noticing the same.
The administration of Superintendent Leach
has been most successful, aside from this oc
currence.' The output of the Mint for the past
year has broken all records and the percentage
of wastage on the metal coined has been very
small. I congratulated Mr. Leach and did the
same to Cashier Cole and their various assist
ants when I was engaged last Saturday in
examining the affairs of the Mint. That rec
ord stands as testimony to competent services.
That was before the shortage was dlscgvered
by Mr. Leach himself In checking up the
cashier's vault. ;
The shortage was discovered in the last vault
counted, which is the cashier's vault, used
daily for business purposes. This vault should
liave contained $25,487,197 43, ' but there was a
discrepancy of $30,000. • 'The .'shortage was in
double eaeles. There should have been 1515
bags of double eagles,' containing $5000 each.
The. vault only 'contained 1509 bags.
The books show that . there should be $104,r
432.1&7 45 on liand in the Mint in coin, in
addition ¦ to considerable bullion. The bullion
Is all right, but the coin is short $30,000.
The Mint was closed yesterday, owing
to the day being a legal holiday, but Se
cret Service Agent Hazen was busily en
gaged in working on the case and a watch
was kept on certain suspected persons.
Director Roberts gave out a public^
statement in which he says that -when
thu, shortage was first discovered it was
hoped that an error in bookkeeping would
account for the missing $30,000, but that a
careful rechecking of the accounts show
ed that the books were correct, and that
six sacks, containing $5000 each, had been
abstracted from the cashier's vault in the
last three months. The statement con
tains the following:
„ new developed yesterday in the
matter of the theft of $30,000 in gold coin
from the cashier's vault of the United
States Mint in this city. George E. Rob
erts, United States Director General of
the Mint, and Superintendent Leach ad
mit that a theft has been committed by
one- or more of the local branch Mint em
Public - Statement Is Made
¦ by General Director
Suspected Employes Are
Being Watched by
Opium Smofcters Captured.
Six Chinamen were captured yesterday
afternoon by the police Chinatown squad
visiting an opium joint, at*36 Washington
street. The prisoners were released en
bonds an hour later.
General Young to Eeview Troops.
Major General S. M. B. Young, accom
panied by his staff, will review at 11
o'clock to-day all the soldiers who are sta
tioned at the Presidio. The troops will
maneuver on the lower parade ground
near the beach. They will be under the
command of Colonel J. B. Rawles, post
Electric Car System.
E. Randolph, division superintendent at
Tucson of the Southern Pacific Company,
has resigned his position to accept the
general managership of the Los Angeles
electric car system. His resignation takes
effect on the first of next month. Ran
dolph is deemed a most capable railroad
iran and his services will be missed by
the Southern Pacific Company.
It is not known who will take Ran
dolph's place,, at Tucson, but an appoint
ment will be made in a few daj r s.
It is rumored that the lines in Oregon
of the Southern Pacific system will be
assimilated with the Pacific system in the
near future. Should this be done it Is
mere than probable that Manager Fill
more's Jurisdiction will be extended to
Portland and Manager Koehler will re
J. C. Stubbs left yesterday for Chicago
to fill his newly created office of traffic
director for several of the Harriman
roads. Stubbs was accompanied to the
East by E. O. McCormick, who goes to
nttend the quarterly meeting of the
Transcontinental Passenger Association
*nd William Sproule,. who also &oes to
Chicago on business.
Huntington Appoints Him General
Manager of the Los Angeles
This is not the first occasion. It Is said,
on which Wilson has displayed his hatred
for the children of the neighborhood. On
the 14th of last February he is accused of
having brutaily beaten a little boy about
the bead with a loaded cane for playing
a practical joke. He is known to have al
ways carried a pistol, and frequently he
terrified the children of the vicinity by
displaying it in a threatening manner.
Only yesterday afternoon he exhibited his
pistol to Mrs. Chessman, a neighbor, re
siding- at 173 Shipley street. Wilson is
considered by the people residing In the
vicinity of his residence as extremely
Quarrelsome and overbearing.
Maggie Hartwell. the little victim, is
very frail. She is deemed an extremely
bright child. Che formerly attended the
sisters' school on Grove street.'
At the time of the shooting there were
more than fifty children playing in the
street, but none of them saw the man fire
the shot. When the little girl was struck
phe was standing fully 125 feet from Wil
son's house, watching the fireworks which
the other children were setting off. Mrs.
A. Cademartori, who lives directly oppo
site from Wilson's residence, saw the flash
of the revolver, although she could not
distinguish the man who fired it because
of the darkness.
Exhibits Pistol to Mrs. Chessman.
Two chambers of the weapon contained
empty cartridges, and it was evident that
the pistol had been used quite recently.
When shown the weapon, Wilson ac
knowledged that it was his and said that
he had flred a shot from it during the
afternoon, using a near-by fence as a
Wilson Is a large, powerful man and
about 65 years of age. He was a member
of the local police force for ten years,
but resigned twelve years ago.
Mre. Hartwell, the girl's mother, lives
at 2!*j Shipley street. She is a widow
and depends upon her two sons, aged 14
and 29 respectively, for the family's sup
Later the officers returned to his house
and after a search located a 38-caliber
Colt's revolver.
Wilson denied the accusation against
him, and declared that the girl was mis
taken.. He 6aid to the officers at the hos
pital that he had fired no shot and de
nied that he had a pistol.
Wilson was arrested by Officers R. H.
Beamer and W. E. Eskew and brought
to the hospital. The little girl identified
him positively as her assailant.
Maggie Identifies Wilson.
An examination showed that the bullet
had passed through the right arm and
had lodged in the stomach. Dr. Armis
tead probed the wound, but failed to lo
cate the bullet.
One of the boys saw the little girl fall,
and as he picked her up she told him
that she had been shot in the stomach.
The ambulance was sent for and the
wounded girl was taken to the Receiving
In relating the story the little one tald
that Borne boys were firing crackers near
Wilson's house and that one was thrown
on bis porch. Wilson, she said, came
from his house and stealthily approaching
the group of boys pulled his pistol and
fired pointblank at the crowd.
The girl was taken to the j- Central
Emergency Hospital, -where she 'made a
statement In which she accused Robert
Wilson, an ex-police officer, of having 1
•willfully flred the shot that injured her.
Maggie Hartwell. an 11-year-old girl,
•was ehot In the abdomen and probably
fatally wounded last night on Shipley
etreet. near Fifth.
Robert "WUson Is Identified by Her
as . Her Assailant, But
[ i Denies That He Is
Maggie Hartwell Lies Dying
With Bullet Wound
in, Stomach.
An Ex-Police Officer Is
Charged With an
Awful Crime.
The negro S In the woodpile ! may ! be a
creature of • the imagination. ; :;.'-.
The name" Is & guaranty of its purity— Jesse
Moore" Whiskey is always" right. . . /¦
. Verus cures piles or $50 reward. \ All up
to-date druggists sell and guarantee It •
The Park Commissioners will meet in
conjunction with the Board of Health at
1 o'clock this afternoon in the Mills build-
Ing for the purpose. of deciding definitely
as to the location' of the Park Emergency
Hospital. The Board of Supervisors i has
set aside, $5000 for.; the construction of . ?i
park hospital lnoroerthat people injured
in the park may; be properly treated.
Park Emergency Hospital.
The only. route having through sleeping
car service between San Francisco and St.
Louis daily. Stop-overs allowed at Salt
Lake City. For. full .information ask L.
M. Fletcher, 212 California street. • ' •
"The Missouri Pacific Limited".
i - •>¦>-• . § • ¦'-
fully and painlessly and -while his'famlly
were around him. -
His wife was a Miss Rosina Gummer,
one of a family well known in California.
She survives him, and he leaves also two
daughters, Mrs. W. G. -Rountree and Miss
Ella Coghill. and two sons. William H.
Coghill and Newton Booth Coghill, all of
whom reside In this city.- • •
A church is not. a building intended so much
for God as. for man,, yet it would be vain for
man to: build it if God were not to bless it
with his presence. So you have begun the
erection of an edifice • where man is to meet
God face to face. .-
The time has long passed when it was neces
. sary to argue in favor of the erection of a new
j church. There was a time, when San Fran
: Cisco was more a town than a city, when argru
i ment was necessary, bnt the men who opposed
'-. churches are mostly dead while the, church
i lives on. •• '•.;¦
Danger of' Too Much Wealth.
; I am Klari that I have come to congratulate a*
church that knows what it stands for, that
: puts into its cornerstone an unmistakable
. creed;' that builds upon Jesus Christ, the cor-
I nerstone of all - churches. If we are to con
gratulate you, you must continue to be good
; Presbytprians. ' We' do not want a Methodist
church here, the location is not good for one.
You. want a church that will stay Presbyterian
In pul^Jt and pew,, strong and substantial as
you have. always been. When you get Armlnian
enough to • believe that man Is f ree-. we I want
you still, to be Calvinistic enough to believe
that God is sovereign. •
! I shall be • sorry if this church Is . devoted
j more- to preaching about Christ than to preach
ing Christ. I beg of you to remember that we
: are at the- dawn of a new century with the
centuries of the history of the Christian church
behind us, and that as you are beginning the
history of the new. century with that greatest
of religious movements, the missionary move
iment, you- are beginning . It also -with .that
greatest of doctrines— the brotherhood of man.
. There Is danger that' we as churches will get
•too much money to be good, too much to be
pious, too much to be Christian. When you
have forgotten that the poorest -member of your
While we are of teij 'distinguished as sects, we
are here to-day in a much- more essential char
acter, to recognize a much more' essential ele
ment in all our lives, one that will endear
this hour to us all. : ' -¦ ' '¦' ' • • .-
After spending nearly all ' the money
realized on the raised check he was ar
rested: and .held > pending the arrival of
an officer from this city. ». ¦ .
Sailing admits raising ¦ the Neheck, but
pleads «In extenuation' that - he : did . not
know that" he was committing any crime.
Walter Sailing, Who Raised a Five-
Dollar Cheek, Brought Back
, . . ¦ Fro:n Chicago.
"Walter Sailing, the 17-year-old boy who
raised a'-$5 check to $500 and who was ap
prehended in, Chicago, was brought 'back
last evening byj Detective Ross Whlt
aker. and locked | up- in- the City Prison;
Sailing, was employed by "W. M.Du Val
& Co., and after being given a $5 check in
payment for. a week's work, he raised it
to $500. H& then , went to Chicago, where
he succeeded in having the worthless pa
per cashed, i. - - - ,
As a temporary, representative of .this church
and of this. cosmopolitan community I declare
this" cornerstone ' well laid." We lay it in the
hope and 1 confidence that Calvary Church is to
continue in progress and achievement. .We lay
it In the" name, of the Father, of the Son and
of the Holy Ghost— the one God. Amen!
The audience "sang- "My Country -Tis of
Thee," and the benediction completed the
impressive ceremony. " .
Directed by Dr. Hemphill. workmen
hoisted the great block of Tinino sand
stone and made ready to lower it into its
place.- A box made of copper, containing
a Bible, a Presbyterian Hymnal, an Invi
tation to the cornerstone laying 'and a
programme of the exercises, photographs
of the two earlier Calvary churches and a
drawing of the new one, copies of The
Call and other San. Francisco newspapers
and religious perlodicals.was placed with
in the cornerstone. -Dr. Hemphill said
as -the. stone was lowered into place: .
That Is • blue. It stands for piety, ¦ Presby
terian piety, Scotch Presbyterian piety. There
is a touch' of yellow in it— that stands for
Dutch Presbyterian piety. And intertwined
with those symbols of piety i are the Stars and
Stripes, the symbol of our patriotism. A hun
dred and fifty ' years ¦ from now, members of
Calvary Church will say with pride that Its
cornerstone was laid on I the first Fourth of
July of the twentieth century. ¦¦¦ . • ¦
The Rev. Dr. John Hemphill, pastor of
the church, made an address Introductory
to laying the cornerstone. His address
was largely patriotic in character. Point
ing to colors upon the lapel of his coat, he
said: ¦
Pastor Lays Cornerstone.
and Calvary Church will go on believing In the
word living as well as the word written— In
Christ the pinnacle of every true church of
God. ¦,...' ....
Andrew Jackson Cogbill, an Old
Resident of This City, Passes
Away at His Home.
"With the coming of last evening' death
called Andrew Jackson Coghill, one of the
men of '50, who spent the best years of
his life with the growth of San Fran
cisco. He died at his home, 1614 Union
Mr. Coghill was born In Lloyd. Va.. in
1828.. He came to California and to San
Francisco in 1S50, and until- 1883 was a
prominent figure in the business life of
the growing city. He was a. member of
the Vigilance Committee, and while he
never held public office he was well known
In both business and social' life. He had
a turn for the pen and he contributed
more than one bit of prose and verse to
the papers of the early days, besides arti
cles of much literary value. '
In 1SS3 he went to Healdsburgr, where
he had purchased a farm, and for several
years he lived in the country. Then he
returned to San Francisco and here he
lived until his end. He was ill for sev
eral months before his death and was
often In pain, but the end came peace-
The Rev. Dr. William A. Alexander of
the San Anselmo .Theological' Seminary
opened the exercises with an invocation.
A hymn, "Sing to the Lord with Cheerful
Voice," was read- by- Rabbi Jacob'. Nieto.
after which it was sung by the audience.
A responsive reading of. Psalm cxxil
was led by the Rev. George G. -Eldredge,
pastor of St. John's Presbyterian Church.
After another hymn was • sung- — "Oh,
Where Are Kings and Kmpires Now?" —
the Rev. Dr. George C. Adams, pastor of
the First Congregational Church, road
"Solomon's Prayer." • ••• '
The opening address was made by Bish
op J. \V\ Hamilton of the Methodist Epis.
'copal Church, who spoke in part as fol
lows: ¦ ,••
Bishop Hamilton Speaks.
PIETY and patriotism mingled in
the ceremony of laying the cor
nerstone- of the new- Calvary
Presbyterian Church, at the cor
ner of . Jackson and Fillmore
streets, yesterday afternoon. The staunch,
unswerving Presbyterians of that congre
gation did not forget in the triumph and
exultation of the occasion the significance
of the day to the country at large, and
tributes to political liberty and prayers
that the nation might endure were heard
as frequently as reference to church
achievements and appeal for divine guid
ance and' for divine favor for the new
edifice dedicated so auspiciously to the
worship of the L.ord.
The exercises were held upon a platfcrm
! elevated seven or eight feet, to the height
of the foundation stones upon which the
huge sandstone block, the cornerstone of
the magnificent new edifice, was to rest.
From staffs nailed to the platform and
to the top of the hoisting derrick towering
in the midst of the beginnings of -walls
of brick and' stone, there fluttered many
flags. The sharp explosion of firecrackers
punctuated the addresses of eminent di
vines, and the roar of the city celebrating
was a fit accompaniment to jubilant Prot
estant hymns of praise. •
Representatives of the clergy of every
Protestant denomination In the city- were
present on the platform.- The remaining
chairs were occupied by prominent lay
men of the Calvary and other congrega
tions. Hundreds of men and women stood
within the boundaries of the church foun
dations, gathering as closely" abouf the
platform as possible. An organ was placod
at the base of the hoisting. derrick and the
church choir, grouped about it, led the
singing. : • • . '. . . .. . ,
Patriotism Mingles With Deep Piety of Clergy and Congregation
in Ceremony That Marks New- Era of a Religious Body That
Has Long Been Center of Influence-Making for the Higher Life
With Sensible People
Malt Brett Fool
¦ •
Is Justly Popular Because of Its
Many Health Advantages.
In summer time It Is wise to avoid ce-
real foods that have a tendency to heat
the blood, irritate the etomach and bring
on digestive derangements. . If you would
Ko forth to the duties of the day with a
full measure of health and vigor, use de-
licious and appetizing J Malt Breakfast
Food, easy to digest and unequaled as a
eystem nourlsher. It requires the use of
but on© package of x Malt Breakfast Food
to convince sensible people of its great
superiority over all other known "grain
foods. At all grocers and general stores.
. " -• ¦ ¦ ' ¦ i
he Talk of
The Town!
I^MlP 3^ i nose
|f^ft Trouser
|ltil^^S_^^ worste^ trousers™
IS ll^fes^^^^s $5. OO:Va!ues— Special
Our ' '( \ I
—at— 1
$ir\ ___r_^^ I '
9.5O I; I
Send for Our New Catalogue of Summer Fashions for Man, Boy and Child.
Eastern Syndicate Has /H 3^ .^
an Option on the * ***
•p _ f . . Oak Extension Table, 42-in.
Irroperuy . quarter-sawed oak top, heavy
! b fluted legs, extend:} to six
feet $8.75
Within a short time the plant of the
Equitable Gas Light Company with its Get an estimate frons US on
adjuncts, the Equitable pool and the Cen- everything required to furnish
tral Light and Power Company, will pass your entire establishment
Into the hands of Eastern capitalist*. Credit and free delivery within
Warren J. Payne, who represents an Eait- ioo, miles We closi* at si*-
em syndicate, deposited the sum of. 120,000 I <, xr( , n > „„ c-Illi, '
on July 2 as an option on the purchase €XCept On Satu^ay.
of the combined plants, the total amount
involved in the transaction being 1 a - little ¦¦ tTJi • 4 rf •
more than $1,000,000. The option has ninety g LJ£ ff^rt | a 4 •'"% **n -fl-
days to run and will undoubtedly be taken | | | ||^ I 31 H 8 (Pi | 3 9
up by the syndicate at me appointed time. • . ¦** ¦ ¦ **
Under the terms" of the sale sharehold- FTTR1MTTTTRC Pf*l
ers of the Equitable Gas Light Company - r Uii»ilUttt l-U M
will receive $6 50 for their stock; stock- 338-342 POST STREET,
holders of the Equitable pool $1 09 a share Opposite Union Square.
and those of the Central Light and Power ¦ f
Company $5. BMl»*Aiiw «nii . > l^m"y.y l^^^j8'i^ )^,
Frank Pauson. treasurer of the Eqult- '¦ ; ._ _______
able Company, last night denied the ru- * I
mor that Claus Spreckels and the San I v^-v^.---^ JUU »^_t_ 1 .T t^ 1 uL!iiiJtMMW— Tl
Francisco Gas. Light Company were be- I^^(^^^^fiyW^ r t 'jf^^^^nffipS i
hind the deal. Pauson says that the In- i _f§a k if ia la Jl m _j Era 1
tended purchasers of the properties are I H . jCR \ M f am Y iftl tV fl i* ™ I
Eastern capitalists who intend to enlarge 1 w, _ j T \ffSf 5f»l 3 /3 1 1 * k&S.^ 1
the plant after it comes into their posses- I Mroin'i I Ti^iftfi illllAi—liTli'n *^°^ * E&cl i
sion. For that purpose at least another » ~~ r , b_____im _ ¦ bm j
$1,000,000 will be spent. - // ' ,„ ' ,
"With superior facilities for the manu- // Maxwell a Glasses cost you yy
facture of gas," said Pauson, "the new // niir TUIDfl I CI>P "W
concern will be prepared to furnish gas If UiiC'lllInU LbUU \\
at 75 cents a thousand, thus establishing [( |!
effective competition with rival compa- I! than other glasses — they j
nies. Mr. Payne entered into negotiations 11 strengthen . the eyes, correct If
with us several months ago. but only de- II £«_y »?»<». ,»?« •«• j^V"*? //
elded last Tuesday to bind the. bargain." \\ * v , way than other K' as » es - //
The present officers of the Equitable W lenses repaired tor Js less Ik
Company areas follows: Charles L. Acki \v than rcfcular orices. //I
;rman, president; Dr. J. w. Chisholm, vice , Vi - * v '£*
KS_&_U£&££3 secretly, : a nd R O om4^Acddm^SdenceB/d
it^r^S^^^j^^^-it^ l&i^ market sy s.f 1
Intended to manufacture gas by ¦ a new -'.'¦' ' •
process and furnish it for $1 per thousand ' *. - •.
cubic feet. Mains have been laid in many f|-r> Xi XL > tim ¦» -m -a, __ -__ -a, ¦
streets but the gas has. not been in as i u| n Bir> B n AI\I« cT. J7-Tj£
general use as the projectors of the enter- # VISIT DR. JORDAN . S GREAT C
irise expected. Nevertheless the company iUIICCIIII AC AUllTflMVJk
ha.s made some inroads into the business f Bl U O C U ill Ul HfiJtlUnllf
af the older company. 1 g% 1051 KAS2XT ST. l«t 6**7*, S.T.C1I. I
¦ \ «Tf^ ' The'L-4~rest Anatomical Museum in the \
Hesperian Parlor Holds Picnic. -f *0S& _S& piYt^r.-r.'-VSe 1 SSSl f
Hesperian Parlor, Native Sons of the 9 jfgSI spec: Jiit on the Coast Esc^years. (fc
Golden V.est, accompanied by Las Lomas A fl_tf A DR. JORDAN-DISEASES OF HEN 4
Parlor, Of the Native Daughters, held a \ I fTsS3)D Consultation free and strictly private \
very pleasant outing at Camp Taylor. In 0 1 &W 5 !!££?/?•' p? n T. I ?J!i y r» cr b £ 1et t er - A 9
the redwoods of Marin County, yesterday. \ fi W T|B ,\
rwo j bands were^ present to furnish en- ftS Iff "¦?SwasS "SSVS u f
tertainment for the guests and music for l A jl »aiu»bie book for mm) ' \
the dancing. The arrangements .were in f j>_ jobdax a €0.. 1051 ifartet at. S. F. f
charge of . W. D. Muller, C. II. Ehlert. >i-_ m__"» ~i ii u % » -» m » ¦
George Zett, H. T. Shepston and H. <~»^^~»'~^^ y W
Zecher.- '. .'""'"' '¦""'"*¦ ' .> -
Young Men'slnstitute Outing. TYR 1WC1\[IIT TV
Local councils of the Young: Men's In- UJLt.* _!_ -XI UJ.J JL _. ¦
stitute held 1 their annual reunion and pic- Tf Sffil^^2?i4_S^S^£S g?J£-
nicat Fernbrook Park. Nlles Canyon, yes- 8tr!ctnrp,s?raiiml Wemkneai,iipot?nce and 1 their
terday. ,-• allied Disorders. Rook on Diseases of Men, fr<>#
An appropriate literary and musical pro- Over:oyearv»xper<ence.Ternnrea«>nabie. Hoars,
rramme was a leading feature of the day's »to3dany;6:Mto8.30ev'g;s. Sundays, »>to 12. Consul-
Intertainment. The arrangements were In totionfreeandsacredly confidential. Call oi-addxesa
charge of Robert Tobin, D. E. Hoyden,' E- r * BO8COE aicXlTI.TS'. 91. D.
B. .Thomas, John F. Comyns and P. 2©J£ Eeuny 8t^ 8an FranelMOt Csl-
Hagar. . —
¦¦. " ¦ >
Emmanuel Baptist Church Eecital. - 1A/. X. * H O _>S.
"An organ recital and sacred concert will K0TAET PUBLIC AND ATTOEHEr-AT-LAW
be -given next Sunday evening at the Em- Tenth Floor. Room 1015, Claus SpreckeU Bid*,
manuel Baptist Church on Bartlett street. Telephone Brown 93X.
between Twenty-second and Twenty-third, - Residence, 821 California «t, b«:.ow PowtlL
of which congregation Rev. J. George Gib- S»n Franclaco. ..
son is pastor. The concert will be in aid of ~~ " ~ - ' ~ ¦ ¦
r. f nnd to make required Improvements in nn nDncCUlU'C CDCPtCIP IIIVTnnr
the church edifice. . . . _. Utl. bnUOOMAN O SPECIFIC MIXTURE.
~ " ' * ' — = ' J^TJStrS 3 " of GOXORRHEJI^ GLEETS.
PENNSYLVANIA SYSTEM of Rail- ?32 } CTVr^^ » nd "alogous compUl nt* o£ th«
ways. Offlce-30 Montgomery street. * °g5S n _l. . x>j ¦ -ru««au>
1 *714 I
I Cheap at $1.00. I
B Good Percale Wrappers, deep RI
if flounce, trimmed with braid, M
& light and dark colors. 7Q« if
(I Sizes 32 to 44. Yours; to- |0U H
I To=day's the Day I
H To get a few of those QQ PC m
El very fashionable, finest AJinj P|
H silk $6 waists for.. vwiww g
{fa All - our $1 Grass Linen Of) n .. Fa
fig Underskirts, ' accordeon QUJj H
1$ Overskirts, very wldertr. |
B flounces, in Grass Linen MJ I, ' H
HJ and Covert Cloth ww *' CB
H About 7 dozen $1.75 all-over nfl* n
B9 Lace Waists, placed onHQI. m
El sale to-day at g
3 Odds and ends, worth I En S
a 50c at any time.. To-day.. |QJj . H
HI That the 5-cent and 10-cent m
m embroideries we offer to-day can m
BEJ hardly be surpassed for double m
Ha - the money? We • merely ask B
Kg your Inspection and rely on your ta
H - judgment. . fl
j|, ,jttr 1214 MMMETST. J

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