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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 27, 1902, Image 2

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Deputies Are Sent Home.
SHAMOKIN, Pa.. Oct; 26.— Qne hundred
deputies who were on guard at the col
lieries in this region during the strike
have been sent home, under orders to be
ready to return at any time when sum
NEW YORK, • Oct. 20.— Thomas Embley Os
mun, better known under his pen name of
Alfred ,Ayre9. died to-day from an apoplectic
shock sustained on September 25.
' SCRANTON, Pa.", Oct; 26.— Six non-un
ionists employed at the Oxford colliery
of the People's Coal Company were given
a sound drubbing and chased a half-mile
thr6ugh a gangway 4 by a cr6wd of union
employes of the Delaware, Lackawanna
and Western Company's Bellevue colliery,
which adjoins. The mines open into the
other in a number of places, and at one
place the miners of both make use of the
same gangway to the main road. The
union men waylaid the non-unionists at
a crosscut and after beating them chased
them until the fugitives reached the mule
barn in the Oxford workings, where they
sought refuge. :
Non-Union Men Beaten.
- "The President became more than Pres
ident—he became a man," he said. "The
coal strike in 1902 will be found in the fu
ture to have made the largest contribu
tion to the cause of human liberty of
anything since Lincoln signed the eman
cipation . proclamation." • •.
CHICAGO. Oct. 26.— Political parties
were scored at a meeting here to-night
of the Chicago Philosophical Society by
Samuel M. Jones, the "Golden Rule"
Mayor o- Toledo! *He characterized the
whole party system aa "childish, imma
ture and imbecile." Reference to Presi
dent Roosevelt's efforts In bringing about
a settlement of the coal strike brought
forth applause.
Tribute to Koosevelt.
Mayor Jones of Toledo Pays High
It is expected that very little evidencs
will be heard in Washington, as'it is not
the desire of the commission to compel
the attendance of witnesses here when
the evidence they have to give can be se
cured at greater convenience to them at
or near their places of residence.
The commission will also determine
whether It will give hearings to persons
not having a direct interest in the issues
at stake between the miners and oper
ators, but who believe they can give-evi
dence of a practical character that will
assist the commission in its work. Con
siderable evidence of this character was
taken by the Commission which reported
on the Chicago strike, but, unfortunately,
it was pot of material value in assisting
that body to arrive at its conclusions.
Five of the mine operators or their rep
resentatives arrived here to-night. They
included President George F. Baer of the
Reading, B. B. Thomas of the Erie; John
B. Kerr, representing Thomas Fowler of
the Ontario and Western; David Wilcox
of the Delaware and Hudson and Alfred
Waller, representing the Lehigh Valley.
They spent the time in the lobby of th«
hotel chatting, but refrained from dis
cussing for publicatidn their plans for to
morrow. • The operators will hear the
ideas the commission has to make for un
dertaking the work in. hand, and, if neces
sary, will suggest such changes as will
best secure the results desireU.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 26.— All Is in read
iness for the meeting to-morrow after
noon of the anthracite coal strike com
mission. All the members of the commis
sion are in the city and most of the op
erators or their representatives are here.
The meeting will bt called to order, at 2
o'clock, and the wishes of both parties
to the controversy will be considered as
to the method of procedure in securing
testimony. Plans for holding the "public
sessions, places of ; meeting- and various
other details necessary to be settled be
fore the actual work of taking testimony
can be begun '. will be decided. No testi
mony will be taken to-morrow.
"Senator Jones, chairman of the Demo
cratic National Committee, after the cam
paign in 1900, satd I was a good guesser.
I think I shall have to pay the same com
pliment to The Call and the Herald. > I
have read the poll; it was awaited at our
headquarters with- much •. interest. You
gve us 200 members of the House. If the
emocrats. should carry all of the doubt
ful districts they would have 186 and we
would have a . majority \ot fourteen. I
think the poll of The Call and the Herald
has been made with care and a thorough
knowledge of the situation. You have
classed j some districts aa Republican
which we call doubtful and some districts
as Democrats which we class as doubt
ful. The result may demonstrate that the
foresight of The Call and the Herald has
hit it off in nearly every case. Undoubt
edly the canvass was made with an inti
mate knowledge of political conditions in
the United States." „ .. •
Representative Babcock, chairman of
the Republican Congressional Committee,
said: /
"I think the poll is about correct so far
as it relates to the general situation
through the country and the probable
composition of the next Congress," Sena
tor Platt. said to The Call correspondent.
"In regard to the State situation I do not
care to give figures, but Governor Odell
will come down to the ; city line with as
large a majority as Roosevelt had, and I
expect that he will have more."
posing camps united In criticizing the poll
60 the ground that it did not concede to
them the results that they believe they
will achieve was generally accepted as
strong evidence of its impartiality.
Continued From Page 1, Column ,4.
A large force of men is at work clearing
up the mines for general resumption to
morrow. It Is said that nearly all of the
collieries are now In shape for work and
that there will be a heavy output of coal
A movement is said to be on foot among
the Polish, Lithuanian arid Slavish miners
to raise a large sum of money for Mitch
ell. .
Shortly before 4 o'clock Mitchell left
headquarters for the Lehigh Valley depot.
He I was accompanied to the station by a
large and enthusiastic crowd and when be
boarded the train he was cheered and
wished godspeed. . . . • . ,
District Presidents Nicholls, Duffy and
Fahey.. and -other leaflets also made brief
addresses. * .
These gifts ¦wjll ever remind me of the duty
I owe to the great army of workers who have
reposed confidence in me and followed ray lead
ership during the trying times.
• I shall regard it a great favor' If you will ex^
press to the Polish, 'Lithuanian and Slavonian
people my gratitude for the confidence they
have so freely given me. . I beg you to say to
them that my highest ambition shall be to pro
mote the welfare and 'advance the interests of
all the men and; women 'in their labor for a
livelihood. - -" .
I look forward to the time when strikes shall
be no more; when peace and Justice and right
ehall be secured for those who toil; when Iab6r
and capital, each recognizing the rights ahd
obligations to society, ah&U work in harmony
for the common welfare of our country and the
general 'good . of all our. people. 1
Gentlemen, I thank you with all my heart. I
cannot express my feelings to you properly at
this time. , —
Thi3 afternoon President Mitchell was
presented with a sold cadge and gold
watch by the Polish, Lithuanian and Slav
ish members of the United Mine Workers.
The badge bears the monogram "J. M."
in diamonds on the back. Below this is a
button of, the "United Mine Workers of
America. The seal of the organi2ation is
in the form of a breaker boy standing* in
the midst of a bank of cOal. The presenta
tion took place at^ President .Mitchell's
headquarters and a* large crowd listened
to the speeches of presentation "and ac
ceptance. Mitchell, in the course of his
remarks, said: . : •
WILKESBARRE, Pa.,' Oct. 26.-Pfesl
dent Mitchell was in conference with Pis
trict Presidents Nicholls, Duffy and Fa
hey for several hours to-day. He outlined
his. case. as he would present it to the
6oard\of Arbitration in behalf of thfe min
ers, and it had the approval of the district
It will be noticed, however, that the fore
going figures relate exclusively to Immigrants
whOihave been in the country long enough for
their children born here to have reached the
age of^lO years. Whether among the children
among immigrants, who have arrived since 1S90
there Is the game eagerness to acquire at least
an elementary education it Is still too early
to determine from census figures.
Confining the comparison to children between
the ages of 10 and 14 years in the United
States, 97.96 per cent of th« native white chil
dren of native parents and 99.1 per cent of the
native white children of foreign-bom parents
are able to read and Write. This surprising
difference In favor of the children of the for
eign-born population is due largely to the fact
that the children of foreign-born Immigrants
five mainly in the Northern and Western
States, where the public school system has al
ready reached a high degree of efficiency, while
great numbers of white native children of na
tive parents live in the Southern States, and In
that reglort about 10 per cent of such children
are illiterate.
¦ When the comparison is carried out by
geographic divisions the difference between the
two classes in eaeh part of the United States,
except the South Atlantic States, is found to
be much less than in the whole country- Yet
these figures indicate that in every region ex
cept the North Atlantic States the literate
children of Immigrant whites are a larger ptr
cent of the whole number of such children than
the literate children of native whites are of all
children of native whites.
This is partly explained by the clustering of
immigrants and their children mainly in citie3
and towns, while the native white children of
native parents live mor* generally In the rural
districts In the North Atlantic division there
are 000,851 native white children, 10 to 14
years of age, and born of native parents, of
whotai 32 per cent live In cities having at least
25,000 inhabitants. On the other hand, among
the 731.730 native white children 10 to 14 years
of age and bom of forelgp-born parents who
live In the same group of States 62 per cent
live In similar cities. There is no reason to
infer from the census figures that the children
of Illiterate immigrants are constituting a, per
manent Illiterate class in the population.
I WASHINGTON, Oct. 25.-The census of
fice has Issued a statement giving a com
pilation of figures regarding illiteracy
among children of immigrants and chil
dren of natives. The statement says:
Recipient Makes Response
V in Which He Deplore*
/ Labor Troubles.
Southern States are Reported;
to Be Behind in Educa
tional Matters.
Census Office, Returns
Show Some Interest
ing Figures.
Present Strike Leader
With Gold Badge
and Watch.
Doukhobors of Manitoba
Begin a Strange
Disease Obtains Strong
Foothold on Island
of Mindanao.
Leave Their Homes and Strug
gle Onward Without
a Destination.
. General Sumner Soou to Move
Against the Sultan
of Bacolod
Special Dispatch to The Call.
WINNIPEG,' Manitoba, Oct 26.— J, W.
McCarroll of Morris, Minn., has returned
to "Winnipeg from a trip through the
Doukhobor district northeast of Yorkton.
The correspondent of The Call asked Mc-
Carroll if he had seen anything of the
large bodies of Doukhobors who have re
centlr been reported on the march toward
"Yes," replied he; "there seems to be a
general movement from all the villages.
I visited a number of villages and the
population wai" very much depleted. In
some I could find only a few families,
while In one the only living thing to be
seen was a dog. They had left without
confusion, but without settling their af
fairs. It was impossible to judge whether
they intended to return or whether they
considered It immaterial what became of
their goods.
"At length I came to a village wljere
there was unusual excitement. Forty
miles from Yorkton about 5000 Doukho
bors were congregated and a score of
groups were discussing one subject earn
estly. I was informed the people had
gathered to 'make a big prayer' prepara
tory to going oh a pilgrimage 'looking
for Jesus,' and all of their minds were
centered enthusiastically on the one sub
"Last Thursday. I returned to Yorkton.
When twenty-five miles from that town
I passed a body of 1100 Doukhobors going
southward. They were strung along for
two miles, carrying their sick and chil
dren. Their provisions consisted of a peck
of bread for each person. They were
barefooted and wore nothing but cotton,
as their religious principles prevent them
wearing animal products. They have no
well formed idea as to where they are
going. They simply say they are 'look
ing for- Jesus.' "
AlcCarroU says that a large number of
Americans are going into this district,
which Is one of the finest and most fertile
in Western Canada.
MANILA, Oct. 26.— Cholera is gaining a
etrong foothold on the island of Minda
nao. It Is expected to spread there, as
It has elsewhere on the Islands. The epi
demic continues to be severe in the pro
vince of IIollo, island of Panay, but it is
light elsewhere. It has disappeared from
Manila. The cases reported up to date
exceed 100,000.
General Sumner has completed his in
spection of the proposed roadway from
lligan to Lake Lanao, Mindanao. He will
return to Zamboanga within a week and
» ill then go to Camp Vickers to or
ganize and start the expedition against
ihe Sultan of Bacolod.
It is believed that President Roose
velt's order permitting foreign vessels to
engage in coastwise trade through the
Philippine Islands will relieve immediate,
ly the Interinsular freight situation, as
veil as improve the supply and lessen
the cost of rice, -in which article a famins
Is threatened. The CJvll Commission In
tends to act at once on the President's
order, hoping thereby to avert suffering
among the poorer Filipinos. It Is expect
ed that a number of British, German,
Japanese and Chinese vessels will engage
la the interisland trade. Existing freight
rates from Manila to some ports in the
archipelago exceed the rate from San
Francisco to Manila,
Agriculture on the islands, already im
paired on account of the war and chol
era, has been further Injured by locusts.
These have appeared in many places and
are working serious Injury to the crops.
The advent of locusts, together with the
fall of the price of silver, renders busi
ness and industrial prospects in the Phil
ippines gloomy.
Twenty-seven thousand dollars has been
realized from the feale of food supplies In
the provinces of Batangas and Laguna.
Luzon, and on the islands of Mindoro.
These sales were conducted with the idea
cf aiding the people and the work was
carried on by General Bell. The sum de
rived has been turned over by General
Bell to the insular Government and it will
be expended by the civil commission
among the people of Batangas, Laguna
and Mindoro.
Continued From Page 1, Column 3.
Railroad Is Partly Destroyed and
Great Damage Is Done to Pri
vate Property.
CATANIA, Sicily, Oct 26.— There have
been heavy rains and floods between
Catania and Syracuse. The railroad was
partly destroyed near Bicoca and great
damage has been done to property. In
many places the water has attained a
depth of fifteen feet.
ROME, -Oct. 26.— There have been floods
> the province of Calabra, in which sev
eral persons were drowned. There have
also been renewed earthquake shocks at
Hieti. Umbria.
the setting of a .fashion of travel in the
United States which Will result in the
best of English' s^ciefy coming "to this
country, as well ad a great influx of not
able Germans, which would prove a coun
terbalance for th6 exodus of rich Ameri
cans to Europe each year.
Embassador Choate, at London, is work
ing to induce the' appointment by the
King of a naval commission to visit the
exposition, and this also is a proposition
which King Edward looks upon with
'{[* N. W., WASHINGTON, Oct. 26.
\JL^y —Apropos of the coming of the
Prince and Princess of Wales and
the Crown Prince of Germany,
as announced in The Call this morning,
it is learned that just before General Cor
bin and General Young- departed for Eu
rope, about two months ago, they went
to Oyster Bay, at the request of the
President, who instructed them to take
to the rulers of England and Germany
the message that the President of the
United States hoped their sons and heirs
apparent to the throne would visit this
country to attend he Louisiana Purchase
Exposition. Mr. Choate, the Embassador
at St. James, had already broached the
subject to the King and it was regarded
with favor, and when General Corbin put
the matter to him directly, the King re
"It is a proposition which I regard with
great favor.".
General Corbin regards that comment
as equivalent.to his acquiescence.
The Kaiser regarded Ae proposition
with almost equal favor.
' General Corbin believes that the active
'personal . interest in the exposition by
President Roosevelt was what finally re
sulted in the Emperor, of Germany or
dering an appropfiation for a German
exhibit at St. Lrouis. to which some of
the Government leaders in Berlin had
been opposed.
The most valuable result of the visit
of the Prince of Wales and the Crown
Prince of Germany, he Believes, will be
writer, and every state paper presented
to Congress or the State Legislatures in
the early days was written by Mrs. Stan
ton. I cannot express myself at all, as I
feel I am too crushed to say much, but If
ehe had outlived me she would have
found fine words with which to express
our friendship."
"What period of your lives gave you
the greatest pleasure?" was asked.
"When we were digging together. When
we forged the thunderbolts and I fired
them. The greatest campaign we ever
had together was In 1869, at the constitu
tional convention held in Kansas for suf
frage, and the same year in New York
State. In spite of her big family, to
whom she was devoted, and the great
amount of work she did outside of her
home, she was one of the finest house
keepers I ever saw. The last time I 6aw
Mrs. Stanton was in June. She talked
about the other eide, but had no faith
that there was any other world. She
always said that this was a beautiful
v/orld, and she_wajited to . stay here as
long as possible. She believed in the im
mutable law in everything and did not
believe in any special providence for her
self or any one else."
Miss Anthony and Mrs. Stanton had
compaigned together all over this coun
try. They went to England together in
"She went to call an international suf
frage convention," said Miss Anthony,
"but the English people were afraid of it
then. But it was at that time she con
ceived the idea of the convention which
five years later was held in Washington
and later formed into the International
Council of Women. We received many
attentions on this visit to England, be
ing received by John Bright and other
distinguished persons."
Sought to Force Swayne
to Attack Him at
He Will Succeed Sheng on the New
Commercial Treaties
Organization. .
PEKING. Oct. 26.— An edict has been
issued appointing Minister Wu Ting Fang
to succeed Sheng as commissioner of the
new commercial treaties organization,
Sheng resigned his office to bury his
father, who died last Friday, and to per
form other filial duties.
Sheng was formerly Director of Tele
graphs and railroads. He was also Tao
tai of Shanghai during the period of the
Boxer rising. He is said \o be greatly
disliked by foreigners and has been de
scribed as thoroughly unscrupulous and
cunning. It has been reported that the
Powers were opposed to Sheng's holding
the position he just has vacated, a post
of great importance to China's trade. .
LONDON, .Oct. 27.— A dispatch from
Simla, India, to the Daily Mail reports
that Colonel Swayne and his forces are
continuing their march from Bohotle to
Berbera, Somaliland, East Africa, and
that they are not pursued.
The correspondent of the Dally Mail,
who is with the force under Colonel
Swayne, says that the Mad Mullah's orig
inal idea to hold and rortify Mudug,
whece he would command the only wells
available and compel Colonel Swayne to
attack him at enormous disadvantage,
was a good one, but it -was spoiled by an
unexpected ' drouth and terrible heat,
which dried up the wells and killed the
Mullah's live stock and ponies by, the
thousand. Finally, in the beginning of
October, it was reported that the Mullah's
forces were scattered and that the Mul
lan himself. had only a few riflemen left
with him. It was then that Colonel
Swayne decided to advance on the chance
that a decisive engagement would result
in the Mullah's capture.
Victor Emmanuel Honors Marconi.
ROME, Oct. 26.— It has been decided to
establish wireless telegraphy apparatuses
at all stations and otroll passenger trains
on Italian railroads. King Victor Em
manuel, on his own initiative, has ap
pointed William Marconi a chevalier of
the Order pf Industrial Merit.
The world's output of coal in 1900 was
767.633,000 tons. . ' -
Little Doubt That Prince of Wales and; German
Crown Prince Will Visit America.
OAKLAND. Qct v . 2", --Henry Evers Jr.,
*ori of ' K[enry \ Evers,, former Coroner , of
Alameda' County, died of congestion" of
the brain at 12:30 this morning at. his
home," 614 San Pablo avenue. He was
taken sick;- three days, ago and his death
was unexpected. Deceased was 82 years
Aid and a native of California. JJe wa§
associated in business with . his^ father and
was a "member Of , Live Oak Lodge' Nd." 61
;of ;Ma6ons. - • . .. _ . ..? ':
Henry Evers Jr. Dead.
POPLAR BLUFBV Mo.. Oct, 26.-^ large
crowd has surrounded the jail and it is
feared'an attempt will be rhade to lypch
William Brock, a "negro. In custody for
murder. Brock was arrested "last night
on the charge of having killed John Mc-
Kenna. foreman of a' spoke factory ani
highly respected. McKenna was found
lying on the -Street, having been shot;
Just before he died he said Brock had at
tempted to rob him and had shot him.
Attorney Hill made a speech in front of
the Jan -to-night urging the crowd. to dis
perse, but, to no effect, and trouble is an
ticipated. * . . . —
Large Crowd Surrounds a Missouri
J*ll and the Authorities Fear ;
: Trouble! . _ .
When he recovered the darkness was
so great that he 16st his' bearings and
it was midnight before he reached the
hotel, torn, weary and bleeding. There
he told his tale but nothing could be done
until daylight, when a searching party
went out. .The wreck of- the buggy was
easily found; not far from where God
frey fell, and the mutilated remains of
the horse. A panther had attacked and
killed it. and after the beast had feasted
to repletion coyptes fell upon . the. re
mains/ .'.-'..
For some distance before 8 striking the
main county road his course lay through
a forest, and he had driven two miles
when suddenly a great dark shadow
seemed to fall upon his horse from a
nearby tree. Immediately the animal was
frightened and started to run, upsetting
the buggy and throwing Godfrey to |the
ground, stunning • him for several min
utes. " '•
MARYSVILLE, Oct. 26.— L. J. Godfrey
of San Francisco had an experience Fri
day night which he does not care to have
repeated. On Friday morning' he drove
out to the El^Capitan mine, near Blue
Jeans, in which property he is interested,
and spent the day, starting back for the
hotel, seven miles distant, just before
dusk. • '
A San Franciscan Has
Thrilling Experience
in a Forest.
Wilson & Co.,
Fine Furnishings
for Men,
Will Open
With a very large stock of Fins New
Goods direct from the best makers
in Europe and America, of
Underwear, Hosiery, Shirts, Gloves,
* Neck Dress, Bath and Night
Robes, Etc., Etc.
We invite a call and Inspection of our
908 and 910 Market Street,
Bet. Stockton and Powell.
Phone Bush 634.
/ph Patent Center /i^S
|jH Spring YM
) <"<y Straight Line (*Z>\
1 Never lose their slap* Lj '
\^J Fit better than a spectacle j
" have been In usa <rv«x fifty
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I worst cases in old and young
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Restore small, undeveloped organs. Stimulate
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1 d visit DR. JORDAN'S great 4
'Jhuseues of anatghy^
' b PB UallU2ZZ72T.t«t.6&tf&,S.7.fel.j)
\ JSjf The Largest Anatomical Museum in the \
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V •W^'sNrt disease pMiH«lrmr«l by the oldest Y
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4 Iftffll 03. JORDAN-DlSiASSS Or MEJ1 f)
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A j j*Zy * Treatment personally or by letter. A /}
\ H W T? -PMttf"* Cur* in every cue undertaken. . V
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Y DJ2. JO31> A3J & CO.. 1031 ATarfcst St. . S. F. V
1 *-* California, on the 31st day of December.
> A. D. 1001. and for the year end Ins on tnat
. day, as made to the Insurance Commissioner ol
t tv? State of ' California, pursuant . to the pro-
visions of sections 610 and 611 of the Political
Code, condensed aa per blank furnished by th«
. Commissioner.
: Amount of Capital Stock. Dald np
to Cash $230,000 04
Real Estate owned by Company. . .. $ t.fiCO 00
Loans en Bonds and Mortgages..... 131,96.* -1
Cash Market Value of all Stocks ¦
w ¦ and" Bonds Owned by Company.... 240,104 ?0
Savings Banks Deposits 34,964 55
Cash In Company'* Office 402 «0
Cash in Banks 7.463 W
Interest due and accrued oa all
Stocks and Loans 634 31
Interest due and accrued on Bonds -
¦ and Mcrtgasea 513 00
Premiums in due Course of Collec-
tion ..,.. 0.87461
Total Assets 1343,721 93
Losses In process of Adjustment ' or
In Suspense $2,230 09
Losses resisted. Including expenses. 7,000 CO
Cress ' premiums on Risks running • -t » •
cn« year or less. $ ; reinsur-
ance 50 per cent 41.439 W
Total Liabilities $51,230 33
INCOME. '¦¦¦
Net cash actually received for pr%*
miums $83,238 Si
Received for latereat on Bonds and
Mortgage* 11,403 C3
Received for Interest and dividends
on Bonds. Stacks, Loans and from
all other sources 8,840 1*
Received from all other sources 1,075 23
Total Income .$102,464 S3
Ntt amount Dald for Losses $18,914 V3
Dividends to Stockholders 13.000 00
Vatd or allowed for Commission or
Brokerage 18,963 i0
Paid for Salaries, Fees and other
charges for officers, clerks, etc... 13,880 09
Paid for State. National and Local
taxes 4.184 19
All othar payments and expendi-
tures 14.440 31
Total Expenditures $S1.331 sj
A. P. REDDING. Secy.
Subscribed and ewsrn to before me. this 23d
day of January. 1902.
¦ -¦.-. M..M. RHORTER. Dep'y Ins. Com.
WBBKly Gall, $1.00 DBrYeai
Corner Eddy and Jones Streets.
Hon. John J.Barrett
I II I I ~~dm ¦ in! ' Oil ¦ Hh I a ' ¦ I
Will Discuss the Issues of the Campaign.
Good Music. Campaign Songs.
¦ ¦¦ ¦'*,--•¦- - . ¦¦¦ \ • . ¦ . . .
• . I •
To Disprove Fact* — It Is Decidedly- { ]
Eekj- to Verify Son Fran- j :
ctsco Opinion. -
¦ Nothing by way of an Introduction j i
could be added to the experience and
opinions given below which could increase ; '
their value. San Francisco people can '
safely be left to draw their own conclu- !
*ions based on such convincing proof as ;
this citizen offers. What is there lack- ,
ing in evidence like this to satisfy a dyed- ;
ln-the-wool doubting: Thomas? ;
. Edward McDonnell, boiler-maker at the :
Pacific Coast Boiler Works, residence 3766 '-¦
Bryant street, says: "Any man who fol- j
lows my calling requires a good sound, 1
strong back, and when for a year that
"back is weak and often pains life be-
comes almost a burden. . An advertise-
ment about Doan's Kidney Pills induced
me to try them. If the first box had
not brought undoubted results - 1 never
would have purchased a second, and if
the second had not radically disposed of 1
the attack (at least there has been no I
gign of a recurrence for the last six
months) I could not be induced to pub-
licly recommend the medicine."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y., sole
agents for the tTnJted State?.
Remember the name, Doan's, and take
no substitute.
Judge of the Superior
C : ; ; O J
Railroad Commissioner
Sen Sfateo, ifaxln and San Fricclsco Coustlw*
Van* will b» printed oa U» 6tat» ticket
. ¦ . - - - -
Kitchen expenence
put up m packages.
Light Biscuit Lick Pastry light Cakes .
w v * T • 1 \^?T 1 1 * 1_ /"¦ ot tV*l I~* 1

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