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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 12, 1902, Image 22

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FORT WORTH, Texas, Oct. 11.— H. M. Mor
ris of this city, acting auditor of the Rock Isl
and system, has been appointed superintendent
of transportation of the World's Fair Exposi
tion by President Francis. <
KEOKUK.> Iowa, Oct. 11.— Helena
Browning/ the little daughter of D. M.
Browning of : Corona, Cal., was killed In
stantly here to-day by being struck and
dragged fifty feet by a street car! The
child, who was 18 months. old, was play
ing on a lawn with other children and
wandered into the street. The motorman
could not stop the car on the hill. He
was exonerated by the Coroner's jury,
which declared the accident unavoidable.
. Car JTJUls California Child.
OMAHAftNeb., Oct. Jl.— Three members
of the Board of Education of South
Omaha, A. V. Miller, president, and mem
bers J. L. Kubat and Theodore Schroeder,
were arrested x early to-day, charged with
receiving bribes from schoolteachers in
consideration of the latter securing In
creases in salary, and also a | bribe in
connection' with the furnishing' of type
writers for the board. The charges are
supported by twelve affidavits placed In
the hands of the County Attorney, under
.which the warrants were issued.
Charges Against School Directors.
Stock-Raising Firm Assigns.
Ewart Bros, of Poweshelk County, ona
of the largest stock raising firms in
Iowa, assigned this afternoon. Llabill-.
ties. $100,000.
Prosecutor Adds to Charges.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. ll.-Circuit Attorney
Folk to-day issued . information charging
Delegates Charles F. Kelly, Louis Deck
er, John A. Sheridan and Adolph Ma
dera with perjury. Those named have al
ready been indicted on two counts chars
ing bribery In connection with the Su
burban and City Lighting scandal. With
this additional charge the defendants
will be compelled to put up $4000 each.
TOPEKA, Kans., Oct. 1L— An attempt
was made late last night on the life of
the Rev. J. M. Jackson, pastor of the
Euclid-avenue Methodist Church of this
city. The would-be assassin fired a shot
at the minister in the latter' s own yard
and then fled, without inflicting Injury.
Jackson has been very active In the anti
saloon agitation here, and It is charged
that the attempt on his life came froxa
that source.
Assassin Seeks Pastor's Life.
¦ ¦ ANGELS CAMP, Oct. 11.— Fire ', In Murphys
this afternoon, destroyed "a 'house and barn,
with contents, belonging to Joseph Helnsdorff.
The loss is . v . ; .; . .¦<:-.¦
. LONDON, Oct. 11.— The American gen
erals now visiting j England are undergo
ing " somewhat similar experiences of
English hospitality to that of the Colonial
Premiers during the • coronation time.
From now until October 18,- when they
will sail for home. Generals ¦ Corbin and
Young will not have a: meal they. "can
call their own. , ¦'.'.'/'.¦¦•'.•,- .\^->- . •¦'.¦.<;- :'-.«
beginning with the. King, whose action
in inviting: them to luncheon at Bucking
ham Palace next . Monday, the first | week
day he -will be in '• London, has ; caused
much favorable "comment, they 'have re
"ceived '$, invitations from , numerous '1 soci
eties and individuals. « Lieutenant McKin
ley, who as ' aide de camp, had , most , of
the arranging of details to supervise, said
that ; he ? believed even : , Cortelyou, • Presi
dent ' Roosevelt's secretary, ' had scarcely
a more difficult task. ': >'i
Both General Corbin and .General Young
express / their* keen ' appreciation of; the
many attentions shown : them.%; 1 Earl * Rob
erts j has : been-: untiring; Jn affording them
attentions and- the 'American' generals are
looking ' forward to Hheir visit to' him at
Woolwich and General ' French, at Alder-
vitations. .
America^ Officers Are
" Showered With In-
Government Compelled to Send a Spe
l^: cial Force Because of the
-Strike.; |?
1 ST; LOUIS, Oct. 11.— The Postofflce De
partment of the United ' States Govern
ment was forced to send a force of ex
pert mail /handlers j to Union I station to
day in order to get the mails'out on time.
: The walkout of the mail; handlers and
baggagemen has placed the St. Louis peo
ple In a bad plight and very few of the
mails are being' received or sent out or
schedule time. ; Last night few of the
trains were able . to leave Union station
on -• schedule ! time,- for they were" obliged
to await the arrival of the mail cars con
taining the outgoing imall. A, worse con
dition of affairs prevailed this morning,
when the city - division of ; the postofflce
has received the consignment from only
two unimportant'- trains,-^ whereas - the
malic, from, about sixteen should have
been already distributed."
shot, next week, with great pleasure.
.Only^ one note of disappointment is
heard, and that comes from the staff who
are * pot • included in the invitation to
Buckingham •. Palace. . While [ the Ameri
can officers were in Germany, Emperor
William' always asked the 1 staff .'to attend
functions! with .the ..generals: v General
Wood will arrive here Sunday, in time to
meet- the King. ; t Embassador ; Choate , is
expected ! to . accompany ; the ! Americans tc
Buckingham i Palace. . Mrs. ' Corbin '- ha*
been confined to the house with a cold.
Professor Tille's views were subjected
to exhaustive criticism. It was affirmed
by Bremen shipping men that 'half the
emigrants passing through that port left
Germany: because they wanted a freer
political and , social , atmosphere,, and
would not go to the German colonies be
cause there they could hot escape com
pulsory military service nor the vexation
lof exacting civil and police control. ,, .
' In the full congress J.'K. "¦.Victor of Bre
men said the German colonies of Africa
should be developed lafgely^by the 10,000,
000 natives Inhabiting them. He contrast
ed German treatment of the natives with
that of the . French. The - congress re
solved to direct emigration to Southwest
Africa. . , •
States or to the British colonies, where
civilization was equal to Germany's, was
lost i to Germany, i because he was Imme
diately absorbed into his adopted coun
try. But in less highly organized and less
civilized Latin countries the German re
tains his language for two generations
and continued to import German things.
BERLIN, Oct. 11.— The cause of Ger
man emigration Is the knottiest problem
¦with which the commercial congress here
Is dealing. The emigration -section spent
most of Its sittings yesterday and to-day
in warm discussions ,ot the political and
social conditions of Germany that drive
fcrth people to seek their fortunes In
other lands. ¦.-¦-¦ '¦¦
Professor Tille, chairman of that sec
tion, attributed the emigration solely to
economic reasons, emigrants being nu
merous I when times are hard and fewer
when Germany Is prosperous. The task
of the Colonial Society and the " Govern
ment was. to direct emigration to coun
tries, where the German would retain
both his political and economic tie to the
Fatherland. He should be induced to go
to r German colonies, -but if he preferred
to go elsewhere should be guided to South
American or other countries where civili
zation was not equal to that of Germany.
The emigrant going to the' ynlted
Delegates to the Commercial Congress Now Holding a
Session in Berlin Discuss 'the Reasons for the
I Exodus of the Kaiser's Subjects to Foreign Countries
Remarkable Statements Are Made by Prominent-English
Clergymen at a Congress Held in London, on the
Methods by Which Children Should Be Taught
LONDON, Oct ll.-The English Church
Congress following so closely on the
death of John Kenslt. the anti-ritualist
irutader, and all the bitter feelings which
that tragic event somewhat accentuated,
could scarcely have been expected to be
a peace conference, and to the normal
disagreements which .exist between the
high and iow sections of the church an
unexpected bone of discord has bem add
ed. This consists in an outspoken criti
cism of the Bible's infallibility. The dis-i
cussion has none of the academic tone
which is so often associated with English
and American discussion of the so-called
"German school of thought"
It was an eloquent plea from, well
known persons for rational teaching of
the Bible to children, so that when they
p-ow up they will not discard the inner
meaning of Oriental Imagery, as they did
the tales of Santa Claus.
Dr. Wordsworth, Bishop of Salisbury,
opened the discussion, and the Rev. Alex
mder Klrkpatrick. 'regius professor of
Hebrew at Cambridge and canon of Ely,
followed, boldly declaring they must not
regard all parts of the Bible as being
equal. The Rev. Edgar Gllison, prebend
ary of Wells and chaplain In ordinary to
the King, compared the Bible to Shakes-,
peare's mythical character "¦ of' Macbeth, 1
"around which Shakespeare built up a
great human document." So other writ
ers, he asserted, took up certain "fabled
incidents and built around them the great
truths which made religion what it is.
The clergy was wrong in going on.teach
ing the Bible in the old way. The church
. had nothing to fear but had much to gain
from the new. criticism. .. '
Sir S A. Short, master at Harrow, ' said
the cheap press had rendered it Impossi
ble for the people to read the Bible as
did Cromwell's Ironsides. He believed the
majority of school teachers adopted an
un candid attitude before the biblical
class, which was "morally unwholesome
and scientifically incorrect." Such' treat
ment of boys merely, led pupils to an
early disbelief In later years.
It was Etated at the meeting that the
Bible could not longer be regarded as the
standard of morals. Dr. Alexander, Bish
op of Derry, quoting Christ, reminded the
congress that all revelation is progres
Son Opens Tire on Murderers and Re
ceives a Probably Mortal
LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 1L— A. B. Chlnn
of the firm of Chinn & Todd, dry goods
merchants in this city, one of the most
prominent business men and ex-Confed
erate soldiers in Kentucky, was shot to
death by two masked burglars early to
day in his bedroom at his home in this
city. His son Asa, who heard the noise,
rushed to his father's rescue and opened
fire on the burglars through a closed
door with a rifle. The burglars returned
the fire and Asa is probably mortally
Citizens and police are searching for
the murderers, but no clew has yet been
• m
Refuses to Extend Injunction.
COVINGTON, Ky., Oct. 11.— John Coch
ran of the United States court recently
enjoined the Chicago and Ohio Railway
from further delaying seven cars of sup
plies for the striking miners in West Vir
ginia- An application to-day to extend
the injunction to all such shipments in
the future was refused. •
Tariff Will Engage Reichstag.
BERLIN, Oct 11.— The Reichstag reas
sembles Tuesday for its last session be
fore the general elections of 1903. The
tariff excludes all other subjects from
practical consideration, except the an
nual fiscal bills and interpellations of the
Ministry on the rise In price of meat and
the Polish incidents. • :
H. S. Page, His Owner, Rides Sun to
Victory Over the Three and a
Half Mile Course. '
NEW YORK. Oct 11.— Self-Protection,
owned and ridden by H. S. Page, won the
champion steeplechase, $8795, at Morris
Park to-day. He was 8 to 1 in the betting
and his victory was popular. Summary:
First race, seven furlongs — Chuctanunda won,
Bluea second. Wild Thyme third. Time, 1:27.
Second race. Champion Steeplechase, about
three miles and a half — Self-Protection, 168 (H.
S. Page). 8 to 1. won; Inspector Stevens, 16S
(Mara). 7 to 1, second; Adjldumo, 135 (J. John-
Bon). 20 to 1, third. Time, 7 :27. Fulminate
and Rowdy also ran. Judge Phillips and Hark
Forward fell. • ,
Third race, Nursery Handicap, Eclipse course
— Eugenie Bu re h won, Hurstbourne. second,
Merry Acrobat third. Time, 1 :12%.
Fourth race, \he Hunter Handicap, Withers
mile — Rosslgnol won, Rockwater second, Flora
Pomona third. Time, 1:4014. «
. Fifth race, selling, Eclipse course—Turnpike
won, Claude second. First Chip third. Time,
Sixth race, handicap, Withers mllle — Zo
roaster won, Sltpthrift second, St. Finnan
third. Time, 1:40%:
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 11.— Fair grounds results: ' .
First race, six furlongs — Eleanor Howard
won, Orrie Goan second, Lysbeth third. Time,
1:15%. -
Second race, five and a half furlongs, selling
— Elastic won, Happy Chappy ! second, 'Dr.
Scharft third. Time, 1:08. ' .
Third race, seven furlongs — Sambo won, Doe
skin second, Declaimer third. Time, 1:2814.
Fourth race, one mile and a sixteenth —
Nearest won, Edgardo second, Satin Coat third.
Time, 1:46%.
Fifth race, six furlongs — Pickles won, "Dr.
Kier second, Adlos third. Time, 1:16.
Sixth race, one mile and twenty yards, Bell
ing — Carat won, Lunar second, Satchel third.
Time, 1:43 2-5.
Seventh race, six furlongs, selling — The Boer
won, Hilee second, Tros third. Time, 1:15.
CHICAGO, Oct. 11.— Worth results: .
First race, "six furlongs — Pretorlus won,
Charlie Thompson second, Leviathan third.
Time, 1:14.
Second race, five furlongs — L'Etrenne •won,
VInctldes second, Andes third. Time, 1:00 3-5.
Third race, one mile and an eighth — McChes
ney won, John McGurk second, Illowaha third.
Time, 1:64 1-5. - '
Fourth race, the Alpine Stakes, one mile — C.
B. Campbell won. Peaceful second; J. V. Klr
by third. Time. 1:41, .
Fifth race, five f urlongrs — Irene Llndsey won.
Money Muss . second,' Duelist third. Time,
1:00 2-5. .
Sixth race — Marque won , Hay ward Hunter
second. Obstinate Simon third. Time, 2:26.
Immense Plant 4 Which. Was Closed a
Year Ago Will Soon,Bo
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 11.— A. H. Meyer,
a member of the board of directors of
the American Smelting and Refining Com
pany, Is Quoted as saying that it is; only
a cuestion % of a few months until the
Argentine smelter, which was closed a
year . ago, will be reopened and operated.
The plant, he says, Is considered by the
company one of Its most valuable prop
erties and one which could j hardly \bh
abandoned permanently^ Meyer has Just
returned from Leadville, Colo., where he
has mining interests.
¦/'The -'Argentine' smelter was closed
down," said Meyer, "because the Ameri
can Smelting and Refining Company had
an excess of refining capacity. The busi
ness of the company is picking up again
rapidly and I feel sure that the Argentine
smelter will be running again within
twelve months or so, with a large force
of men at work." , '.
Two Lives Ended by a Feud.
GUTHRIE, O. T., Oct. 11.— A special
telegram from Wetumka, I. T., states
that- the old feud has again broken out
between the Brooks and McFarland fac
tions at Spokogee, resulting in the killing
of Jim McFarland and Wesley Brooks.
Two weeks. ago the same feud was re
sponsible for the killing of George Rid
dle, Willis Brooks and Cliff Brooks. Jim
McFariand has been a j desperate char
acter for several years and only recently
returned from Mexico. Wesley Brooks
was also known as a bad character. Fur
ther trouble is feared.
; ¦ '¦ • . , » ¦ , '.,
Railroad Boiler-Makers Scarce.
TOPEKA, Kans., Oct. 11.— The Santa Fe
is greatly In need of boiler-makers. New
men cannot be hired at any price. A
force large enough to properly attend to
the engines can hardly be obtained. Ma
chinists and bla'cksmiths In considerable
numbers could also be given employment.
JmPh consi dejl ¦
I 1 Jn making a purchase:
V '•>!;. "^ 'tUv W0 § We may be underadveptisecl but never undersold.
\ s^^^i^-^^^ HePe are sorne o« erill 6 s of the very good kind.
lir^^^^^^ Joe Rosenberg Has the Crown No More Perspiration-Ruined
~ 1 ***UyiHB8338B^'* 1 "^ ¦ . . a *fiiP§jKP"HSS^* experts. Alter- as well as the waist from perspiration.
. ; -^ •„ ations made by It 13 as easily put on a3 a corset and is
<r^ Don't Be a Buffalo Never Before Have You Been -m ff handt \^^^\o^^l^^\k^Lt
lu^j^^^^ Able to Buy Eiderdown- *«&•» gSf o^bfiS.^iJ^SSSSVSSSS:
5fr^ * SKIRT; made , of extra". Dressing SacqueS e umn nf nn the cheapest to the best, at prices much makers while fitUng ladies who perspire
M^J heavy soft bleached ....... M t«« : f reff ot ° n lower than elsewhere. This -week we .so freely as to ruin a dainty |arment In
iffl^C^Sw muslin, finished with a &t IJllS FFlCe. inferior quality have a MAJESTY CORSET that is es- a few minutes. Washable and outwears
SS.SS,SSft»-.^ W !SE- SS "« W^ii%%iptBtni The Rainy Weather WUl Soon
. ; .i . wll/vj aeams,' rolled collar, new Jhrniiphrtiit with trlnle boning of tern- oilier rrtpart top II NOW.
Whatever JO6. B0S8nberg Ad- SjlAr flare sleeves, sleeves aid pered.teel "ow b™f low under tie. Hm Is Yuir Chanct.
% Your Faith To.; ' .. : pS8E SXTfflSi <£&SSFSl SSL jrSKsST"-
BUREAU SCARF or RUNNER, H Sale O'Parrell-itreet Entrance. Fits as well and .will outwear many cluster tucks and heaSed with
inches lone and 17 inches wide, made „ .. " . * « , ' J10 rnade-to-order corsets. Price not in tallor-stltched band Inverted back"
of extra heavy, English lawn; finished: Keep Warm During the Coming accordance with quality. Only..84.OO haSglng* j man .tailored; ali
-Winter Months . Another Novelty in the Corset our imi e .p, oflt P rice...8i.98
AllKindsiofHoseAreWornby s U^£tf?5^J£SF ' :¦ The World. ,. strite ,. The Bane of a Slender Woman's
All Kinds^ of Women LADIES' UNDERSKIRTS, made of A CORSET a model of Irace and Life Done Away With.
AH JiinaS Or WOmen. best quaUty Daisy cl th _ 8oMa col Jgk COMB?' Made of extS heavy No more ugly angles or hoi-
t: Joe Rosenberg's Hose are flounce bottom,, good strong muslin vrAX linen crash new straight-front >^ lows; nothing but that smooth,
the: right kind of Hose and .band, full length and width; colors, g?i&y model well' boned low sloping sJ?i well-rounded, graceful effect
are worn by the right kind* , pink, blue and cream. You cant buy <{•£& bust medium lone hips, full desired in prevailing fashions,
of women. . .. . materials at this price 45c fe^W and allowing olentv of room t\ if you will wear our new MA-
Here Is one made of extra .. • ry o U r hini e vine them that II RIE ANTOINETTE BUSTLE:
fine South Sea Island cot- -X Unprecedented Value in /I- gracefully rounded effect so . de-".'. J \ Made of best pure sterilized
- ton, double heel and toe, fe*J t- v \J** ,i r «hi» at -mrpapnt Tare trim- -¦^s-rrN curled hair, covered with hair-
¦full- length, warranted fast Kg? Our Waist Department K\V med "top. to5S 1 thASSh wiTh cloth and having no wire or
black; Hermsdorf dye, the JK _ ._ X _ H , _„„. . ;•.-'••¦? satin ribbon Tou don't often objectionable matter to become disar-
giiiglll W§$^ mj ifefef^^^^^|s^p Fad of HouR
' "sale 'o'Farrell-Btreet Knir'a^e? ° tf Makln? cost n7t wnalSeiS Comparison IS a Sure Test Of BEAD NECKLACES AND WATCH
v r urreii-Bireci cuiruutr. _ at this nrice . 89c tt.i_ a CHAINS— We have a most complete as-
IT««*T« iyr«»«««r at this price........ swe Value. , Av. . f.;V- ; sortment of both at prices that will
nerO lO-IaOrrOW. TJ/»m«aTit«i nf VaH« BLACK RIBBON is very stylish now. astonish the most prudent for their low-
Ons Ham From Our Lara Onnarfmmnf ' "»" 1Ilau U» ui v oixa Here is some that you will never buy nes» of price in comparison with their
une nem rrom uur Lace uepar.mtnr. At one . fourtn and one-half; less than again at this price. quality. They are made or solid inde-
900 yards of REAL HAND-MADE they ever have been sold for. Made of ALL-SILK BLACK TAFFETA, the structible beads, strung on extra heavy
TORCHON LACE INSERTION, all fine silk chiffon.'sllk Brussels net. Tux- goO d, heavy kind; 4% inches wide. A waxed linen thread, rolled plate swivel,
new patterns;. 1, 1% and 2 inches wide, edo and complexion veils, dotted and lucky purchase enables us to sell this 45 inches long. Just note this price. 30c
If we had the lace to match we would, plain, in all colors; 27 and 39. Inches 25c ribbon for 15c ALSO LADIES' NECKLACES— Made
not sell these insertions for less than' long; just enough for a veil; cost not £* ¦ ot & st indestructible solid pearl beads;
30c or 40c. Marked to close.. 10c yard j considered; 40c and 50c veils 15c Ask tO See the "Cleopatra" 2 strandsT wbrth Me elsewhere J«
Prices Wav Down but Not Just Out B® 1 *- Rosenbergs price 25c
r riCeS Way .UOWn, DUl « Ol \ Jtmm^ L r^SL™!,^ « rtM^ Made of heavy Roman plaid silk; fin- 12 Hafralns ffll- 9c
Quality. /W&fcZ*, -^fJ? PI i CG ; P ,? N< T Ished with a buckle and sUde to match. 14 MaiPpinS IOF VC.
, T ... . , T- ! :?>W? :: §ta VBST - made of all-wool A new belt at an exceedingly low price Made of good Italian
Noth1 *? m ?u e chic I;/;^:?:|®f yarn, steam shrunk, jer- ff C5c j^- '¦ ' ' ' » she11 - finel y polished.
2«3s3Sr dressy than the new col- £!'¦•«¦ -fiTY se y honeycomb knit, ""^ tf^ newest shapes three
a V« d nn ev^ e^ C0I ? bl vt e r d - / V* J W th y}^' Every Lady Wishes to Be *— mches ions; ' colors,
T^f WSV Here Is one made of- extra < V<\.::;./ polka dot effect, hand- rf —•* *;p,i black, amber and tor-
vjh" heavy Belgian lace in \»i|^ made buttonholes, mill-. ISeaULlIUl." ' tolse We challenge you to buy them
M HC Arabian color. You'll 1 be . 18/^ tary straight front, pock- Why not, at these prices? any other place in Frisco at twelve
« » • . surprised when you see* . et finished with gilt but- ; VEILS made of the very: finest chlf- for , Oc
- n T -the- collar offered for..this .: tons, knit to fit and cling fon. finished with a deep hemstitched - •
price ;...'.¦•>..;...•.. ...25c to the form. There is not a more chip -border; also catstltched: colors, black, Pomomhap CnnA flfTh^fTityo
it »] ;' A •¦=' »»t « « 'A --^ •••'•«¦¦¦ or Bty^b garment made. Our price.... white, brown, military blueMVi yards KeinemDer, UOOU Unering'S
YOU Might as Well Be Out Of —•>•;•;•;•••••••••••• •.-*•• 81.75 long. Best value money can buy... 30c ' From a Good Store.
the World as Out Of Style. ? ¦ j% ¦» t% ** ** •> . ¦ ¦« ¦¦ M «% O<R -ma mrcr — nmnnnm 9 Pa -y us a visit and you will say that
Here are some novelties in BELTS. 1(1 C RflQCMRCRfi 816 MARKET STREET, | .. -- -re f^e^cheapest and bjg
• The new "L'AIGLON." made of ex- J |J flUdLliULilU Runnin 9 trough to 11 Q'Farnll. are nVadf o^ best uma?nSh2ble^lt; ox-
tra heavy stitched peau.de sole; the \F w -¦¦ ¦¦ w ~ ¦" "* ™ " w n ? v .„„„,, „ idized and white metal, in floral .croll
tabs are finished, with, Bilk crocheted I Mall Orders Solicited. PHELAN BUILDING. | • and figure designs. Unequaled in qual-
buttons. Our price.......;. ..:... ....5OCO —. : ¦ o itr and price ; 35c
Insures Love and a Happy Home
. for AIL
How any man may quickly cure himself after
years of suffering from weakness, lost vitality,
night losses, varicocele, etc. Simply. send your
same and address to Dr. Knapp Medical Co..
1516 Hull building, Detroit, Mich., and they
will gladly send tree receipt with full direc-
tions so that any man may easily cure. him-
self at home. This is certainly a most gen-
erous offer, and the following extracts taken
from their dally mail show what men thin*
of their generosity: . .
"Dear Sirs — Please accept my sincere thanks
for yours of recent date. I have given 1 your
treatment a thorough test and the benefit has
been extraordinary. It has completely braced
me up. , 1 am lust as vigorous as when a boy
and you cannot realize how happy I am."
"Dear Sirs— Your method worked beautifully
Results were exactly what I needed. Strength
and vigor have completely returned and en-
largement Is entirely satisfactory."
."Dear Sire — Yours was received and I had no
trouble in making use of the receipt as direct-
ed, and can truthfully say It , is a boon to
weak men. lam greatly improved In size
strength and vigor." •
All correspondence Is strictly, confidential
mailed in plain, sealed envelope. The receipt
Is : free for the asking and they want every
man to have it; ' . . • -
modeled and renovated. KING, WARD A
CO. European plan. Rooms,' 50c to $1 60 day;
$5 to tS week: $8 ¦ to $20 month. > Free . baths ;
hot and cold water ' every . room ; : fire grates la
every room; elevator runs all night.' - -•- ,•• v^
' ¦ ¦ - ¦ -...'¦,
O. C. JOSJ-EN. M. D.,
The Leading Specialist.
Modern Way.
It is better to coax a cure than
to attempt to force results, be-
cause nature will not be driven.
To attempt to drive nature is
violence, and harm results. More
and more doctors are realizing
this. The modern medical trend ¦
is toward mild and harmless
measures. My methods are in ac»
cordance with modern science. I
have laid aside all harsh drugs
and procedures, and all my forms
of treatment are painless. That I
treat correctly is demonstrated by
I my cures. »
"Weakness" Is merely a symptom of
local disorder, usually an Inflamed con-
dition of the prostate gland. This I
overcome by a thoroughly scientific
system o f local treatment, and the full
and normal degree of strength and
vigor U oennanently restored. 3
Absolutely painless treatment that
cures completely In one 'week. Inves-
tigate my method. It Is the only thor-
oughly scientific treatment lor this dis-
ease being employed.
Contracted Disorders
You can depend upon a quick and
thorough cure by my treatment. A
quick cure is desirable because a slow
cure is apt to be no cure at all, and a
chronic development will come later. I
cure you beyond the losslhility af a re-
lapse and In half the usual time re-
quired, j
Write for my pamphlet, "Live All
Tour Tears a Man." Mailed free. Con-
sultation free at office or by mail.
1049 M&rKct SI
Diagonally opposite Hlbernla Bank.
0m tit 1st el Norenber I shall ceen jy ay
rrw kcilditg at tfci jcaeticn of Kirket,
Xtixaj aal Gmrj its., whttt the jnort per-
fect I*'.tlititi for printe treitment that tti
ecctiae&t eta bout ire now being iniUIIed.
day of December. A. D. 1901, and for the
year ending on that day. as made to the In-
surance Commissioner of the State of Cali-
fornia, pursuant to the provisions of Sections
610 and 611 ot the Political' Code, condensed
as per blank furnished by the Commissioner.
Amount of- Capital Stock, paid
up In Cash $1.500.000 00
Real Estate owned by Company.. $ 2,546,160 60
Loans on Bonds and Mortgages. 1.328.814 Cl
Cash Market Value of all Stocks
and Bonds owned by Company. 19,465 965 88
Amount of Loans secured by
pledge of Bonds, Stocks and
other marketable securities as
collateral ;..... 8,048,888 94
Cash in Company's Office 9 177 94
Cash in Banks S09 - 28« 19
Interest due and accrued on all
Stocks and Loans 278 470 10
Premiums in due Course of Col-
lection 146.354 04
Bills receivable, not Matured, , |
taken for Fire and Marine
Risks 75.059 25
Rents due and accrued 5 021 02
Reversions owned absolutely by
the Company 1.SO.770 73
Due from other Companies and
f ,, A «" t » 1.023,284 12
Btamps 1,338 71
Total Assets $30,579,599 96
Losses adjusted and unpaid.....'
Losses in process of Adjustment
or in Suspense $427,814 73
Losses resisted. Including ex-
penses i
Gross premiums on Fire Risks)
running one year or less....
Gross premiums on Fire 2.152,31a 92
Risks running more than one
Liability under Life Department. 20,557,186 14
Bills payable 60.S20 83
Cash dividends remaining unpaid. 13 315 23
All other liabilities 215J692 53
Total Inabilities .$23,396,943 60
' . ECCOME. =====
¦ Net cash actually received for
Fire premiums $4,264.637 81
Net cash actually received for
Life premiums 1.360,897 33
, Received for interest and divi-
dends on Bonds. Stocks, Loans,
and from all other sources 877 635 C5
Received for Rents • 6C;751 88
Received for sale of Annuities... 476)262 56
Total Income $7,140,185 23
Net amount paid for Fire Losses. $2,526,706 81
< Net amount paid for Life Losses. 089 450 73
Dividends to Stockholders 451 289 00
Paid or allowed for Commission
or Brokerage 700,587 17
Paid for Salaries. Fees and other
charges for officers, clerks, etc. 778. 44S 28
Paid for State. National and
Local taxes ; 124.322 54
Surrenders of Life Policies 210 650 02
Paid to Annuitants 160173 46
All other payments and expendi-
tures 18,012 C6
Total Expenditures $6,009,640 27
Risks and Premiums. Fire Risks. Premiums.
Net amount of Risks
written during the
year $1.3S8.878,290 $4,264,637 81
Net amount of Risks
expired during the
year ' 1.270,651,372 3,929,243 IS
Net amount in fores
December 31. 1901.1 . 925,918.860 2.543.09181
R. BARINO, Chairman] ~~~.
H. E. WILSON. Gen. Manager.
Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 10th
day of April. l»02. -
iL a BISHOP. Notary Public
©©©© . loeoeoooooeooooooo oooooooooooo oooooooo o o
I Interesting Prices in !
I Patent Medieines and I
I Toilet Articles I
• '<¦¦* ; ; ; - - ¦ »•¦• "•-.*-¦. ©
o : — : — : ; i .S
S • Phone South 756. •
o : r -rr ¦ o
• i '¦/:':. Here Is a Few Samples of 0ui» Prices's •
5 ;?; Pcruna ...I'..... 60c 2
£ '\. ¦.,. Fellow's Syrup ..: ; ©5 C S
9 Swamp .'Root, sma\Y..'.i~...i*l.. ....^...'.."....i;. ..;..."... ...35c X
• Swamp Root, large .......!I!!!I!!!!!I 65c O
O Beecham's Pills .....V.V.*. '.*.".**** 15c •
® Carter's Pills I..IIIIIIII2 for 25c ©
2 Leibig's Malt Extract I.;!!.';: 20c ©
q Saratica Water .....'. !!!i!!".V,".V..*.*.l 25c
q Pinkham's Compound ......"**** *?••"*•••"••• g- c O
© Cascarets .....................:........ .J.WW'ib'cl z for 15c §
• . .,'.. Scott s Emulsion, small ....;...'........... 35c O
• Scott's Emulsion, large............. **••••*•"•••••••.•••••
g 4711 White Rose Soap ..;..... 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II I II C* * " " 15c •
0 Camelline .......1.1*11111**.*.*.*.*** * 35c *
9 Lablache Powder'. Illlllllllir.*.*!*-***** 30c 2
© . Creme de Lis ••..IIIIIIIIIII.V.VJ***"**** 35c O
• . Java Powder ; ..^..... .111*1*************** 35c O
g. ;< Pear's Soap ......;......;.. 1111111*11****.******-*-*"* ioc •
5 Aycr 'i Hair ViKOr •••••••••... .1 ull'K-li esc •
0 Lyon's Tooth Powder is c •
9 Calder's Dentine ...Ill* "****"*******-' t.5c 2
O Vapor Baths (best made) * * 1 1 1 * 1 1 1 * I * * I '.*.*.*.*.*.*.*.".*.* '^3.50 * O
- ; ' ' ' ~ ' ' ' ' ¦ ¦¦¦¦¦¦ * .-. •¦ - - •, . ¦ 2
0 ¦ '49&BfiHB^ "
I The No Percentage Drug Co. i
• 949-951 Market Street. %
A Remedy Which Has Revolutionized
the Treatment of Stomach Troubles.^
The remedy is not heralded as .a won-
derful discovery, nor yet a secret patent
medicine, ¦ neither Is it claimed to cure
anything except dyspepsia, indigestion and
stomach troubles, with which nine out of
ten suffer.
The remedy is in- the form of pleasant
tasting tablets or lozenges, containing
vegetable and fruit essences, pure aseptic
pepsin (government test), golden S4 al and
diastase. The tablets are sold by drug-
gists under the name of Stuart's Dyspep-
sia Tablets. Many interesting experi-
ments to test the digestive power of Stu-
art's tablets show that one grain of the
active principal contained in them is suffi-
cient to thoroughly digest 3000 grains of
raw meat, eggs and other wholesome
Stuart's Tablets ao not act upon the
bowels like after dinner pills and cheap
cathartics, which simply Irritate and in-
flame the intestines without having any
effect whatever in digesting food or cur-
ing indigestion.
If the stomach can be rested and assist-
ed in the work of digestion it will very
soon recover its normal vigor, as no organ
Is so much abused and overworked as the
This Is the secret, if there is any secret,
of the remarkable success of Stuart's Dys-
pepsia Tablets, a remeoy practically un-
known a few years ago and now the most
widely known of any treatment for stom-
ach weakness. ' ¦¦
This success has been secured entirely
upon its merits as a digestive, pure and
simple because there can be no stomach
trouble if the food Is properly digested.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets act entirely
on the food eaten, digesting it completely,
so that it can be assimilated into blood,
nerve and tissue. They cure dyspepsia,
water brash, sour stomach, gas and bloat-
ing after meals, because they furnish the
digestive power which weak stomachs
lack and unless that lack is supplied It is
useless to attempt to cure by the use of
"tonics," "pills" and cathartics which
have absolutely no digestive power.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets can be found
at all drug stores and the regular use of
one or two of them after meals will dem-
onstrate their merit better than any other
argument. .
tfh Aseptic ufo;
Ss/\ Eye-Glass I xlL
% Y cif ps hm
$Jt Are non-cancerous, do not t** I
"r wound the nose; can be ap- I . J
1 plied to any eye-glass for \^j
L00J 50 Cents
Rn ££99 I wH **»W!I BHL tb
|9f ¦CKXEf A uk tGI _ fc'jyjfaa H
& i Bis! A wwa» 89 £ taB^P m
Li i%SWfl m H AST _ TwJWpEf'Vrji
Knfe'^^^^S^^ Dr.Pierce's Electric Tr+u
yi^eSS^hi^Sd^i* * M«rvel. Nothing like
W_^^*jPtet**^ it. Beat lUUiner on earth
uA-^VffiR^K" and • trt*ui"* Cure for Rupture.
V /^ «lC\ w orid renowned.' 27improvem'ts.
V.^ _LW \ I ' If ruptured investigate at once.
™*^ Call or write for "Bookmt Na L" j
MAGNETIC E. TRUSS CO., 33 West 24th Street. New
You. K. Y. «r 206 Post Street, Saa Francisco, VI,

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