Mr. Loveland. in a style Impressive and
lucid, reviewed the splendid career of
Claus Spreckels from 1 boyhood to the
present time, showing how the guest of
the evening had created opportunities and
lived up to them. He referred to j the
vast material wealth which Mr. Spreckels
had created and the legitimate business
opportunities which his genius had. de
veloped. The Influence of his operations
was not limited to the Pacific Coast, but
had been extended to the Atlantic Coast
and the Hawaiian Islands^ Mr. Loveland
remarked that Claus Spreckels had.prac
tically annexed the islands to the United
States long before the actual acquisition
of the territory had been officially
achieved. Mr. Loveland said that here at
Claus Spreckels' home In California,
where he Is best known. It was. fitting
that a tribute should be paid to his splen-
The gentlemen at the banquet board
responded with marked cordiality to the
sentiments. of the speaker.
The orator of the evening was H. D.
Loveland. who was fittingly introduced
by the toastmaster, William Cluff.
Now I will merely ark you to rise and empty
your classes In drinking to the health and
continued happiness of Mr. Claus Snreckel«.
. A SPLENDID CAREER.
As chairman of this reception and banquet
It becomes iny pleasant task to welcome — and
to welcome moat heartily — our distinguished
eueat of the evening, as well as all you gen
tlemen who have come to this function to
honor him. It Is. indeed, a great pleas
ure to all of us to have our jrood
friend and esteemed fellow citizen with
.u?, fo that we mav again express" the loyalty,
the friendship and admiration which we have
entertained for him these many years past.
This captain of commerce, of Industry and of
finance. Claus Spreckels. Is known the world
over as the "sugar king." Here we have re
cently, yes, biit a very little while ago, learned
to know him as our "Santa Claus." I shall
not Indulge in any encomiums about our
friend., leaving that to a number of gentlemen
present who will be much better able to do so
and to einis his praises than I am.
WELCOME TO GUEST.
.William Haas of Haas Bros., chairman
of the banquet, sat at A the left of Claus
Spreckels, and Fred Tillmann at the
right.- William Cluff, the genial toast
master, -sat facing the chief guest at the
further end of the table. The speaking
began with the following remarks by Wil
Invited sueRts— John 1). SDreckels, H. P.
Howard, W. H. Hannam. A. B. Sprecksls, C.
B. Jennlns*; R. H. Bennett Jr. and Rich
last evening called forth many elo
quent tributes to the sterling worth,* gen
erous deeds and public enterprise, of the
suest. The table was beautifully deco
rated, the music was agreeable and the
remarks were In a spirit of kindness for
the guest of the evening. One of the oval
pages of the attractive menu card giving
the list of guests bore this preface: "I'll
tell you them all by their names as they
pass by." The names as told were:
William .Ciun*. William 'Haas, Thomas H.
Jirowne. George W. Downey, p. J. Bfnnett,
W. E. Braekctti A. L. Ehrman, L. Klau, Abt
Meertief, Ed .Klau. Abe Haas, Charles A.
J-uhrs?. Charles Harris, Benjamin Harrln. 1..
Hartt-er, K. K. i Hedges. W. W. Sanderson. 1-:.
It. Jennings, T. Wangenhelni; John A. Len
non, 1 Jacob Levl, D. A.Llndley, LudwlcMer
lus. P. C. Dreseher. Peter Musto. J. H. Nen
bauer, L. R. Xowbauer. — M. A. Newmark,
Charles C Pennell. Frank B. Peterson. S.
Schwabacher. 1.. A. Sohwabacher. Sam ir-uss
man, J. Blumlr-ln, P. 1. Wormier, Fred TI11
mann, H. D. Loveland, George P. Laulneer,
Carl II. Schmidt. F. J. Walzman. <\ P. Thurs
ton. P. M. Walsh, W. B. Wellman, J. H.
Brooks. C. H. Hyde. J. J. Schutz, H. M.
Fortescue and W. P. Woljber.
THE banquet gtven In honor of
Claus Spreckels by the wholesale
grocers of the Pacific Coast In the
Maple room at the Palace Hotel
Mr..Loveland, in dwelling upon the sym
pathetic and generous qualities of ClauJ
Spreckels, drew a pathetic picture of th«
Orouth In the counties south of here and
reminded his hearers .tha> Claua Spreck'els
did not wait for official executive action
on the part of the Governor to relieve- the
distress of the people, but freely advanced
the money to relieve the suffering. "To
trie bhame of California,"' remarked the
speaker, "the misguided successor of
Governor Budd pigeonholed the bill pass
ed unanimously by both houses of the
Legislature to reimburse Mr. Spreckels.'
The bill was not vetoed because the Leg
islature, would have passed It over the
veto. Two years later it was again pass
ed and this time It received executive ap
proviil, as the opportunity for pigeon
holing it did not exist. Claus Spreckels.
with a dignity becoming his high charac
ter and with a sent^e of generosity that
challenged the admiration of California,
refused to accept the money, but gave the
amount appropriated to the Sta^e Uni
In closing the speaker mentioned the
music temple In Golden Gat.? Park and
gave ether examples of the generous acts
of the chief guest. Mention was made of
the cost of light two years ago and the
expense at the present. Said the speaker,
"If Cla'us .Spreckels made his money like
a prince he spent it like a king.".*
The remarks of the speaker elicited
waves of applause from the sympathetic
¦ Mr. Haas read telegrams as follows:
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 6, 190:t.
Mr. William Haas, San Francisco:
We send greetings to ji r< Spreckels on tills
felicitous occasion and regret exceedingly our
lnablllA to be present
w U. L. CRAIG- & CO.
" SEATTLE. Jan. 6. 190.1.
"William Haa?, San Francisco:.-
Kindly express our regrets and tender com
pliments with best wishes to your honored
guest.' NATIONAL. GROCERY -CO.
PORTLAND, Ore., Jan. 6. 1903.
To Toastmaster at the Banquet to Mr. Claus
Spreckels. Maple Room, Palace Hotel, San
• Francisco: , •
T\> regret the inability of any member of
our. tlrm being with you- to-night to drink to
the health of your distinguished guest, Mr.
Claus Spreckels. whose philanthropy and en
terprise will leave an Imprint for. all time on
the shores of the Pacific. We heartily wish
him many years In health and prosperity to
enjoy the fruits of a life well lived.
LANG & CO.
A song rendered by H. M. Fortescue
pleased the company so much .that the
feinger was obliged tb respond to an en
core. A poem read by \V. H. Hannam
¦vvas an Interesting feature^of. the ban
qutt. ' •:,'"*!
MR. SPRECKELS SPEAKS.
The toastmaster recounted incidents in
his e^ rly : business career and closed the
recital by gracefully asking Claus Spreck
els to bpeak. Great applause and long
continued "was a sign that the company
leslred to listen to the guest of' the even- 1
Claus Spreckels' response was brief
and ; to .the point. After thanking
the gentlemen present for the many kind
words said of him he remarked: < ...
I see that ; you ¦ have a .warm
regard for my welfare «nd I deeply'appreci
ate your sentiments of kindness and sincerely
assure you that I have your welfare at heart.
You all; know that when I say anything I
mean It:. When you auk me about .sugar —
whether It is a good buy— 1 tell you.- f You
know also that I am not a speaker. I am a
thinker. In,' my thoughts I have a kind feel-
Inn for all the people of the world. I would
like to make them all happy, but that Is some
thing .beyond -.the. reach ; of human -achieve
ment. : Sometimes in my hours of thought I
fancy the world is wrong, but on deeper're
flection I reach' the; conclusion -that'- the world
Is rlghtr In order, to attain the happiness and
blessings of ; the; world we must work together
In '. harmony, to develop the . resources of ; our
country. !-';;' • " ¦-' - •' /
. We r that 'live here in" California cannot es- :
timate -what: is ; reserved' for. us... Time- will
.come. when California will be the second if not
the . first ; State In ¦ the ; Union. •¦ Let us avail
ourselves . of the; opportunities to advance the
State ' and promote the happiness and pros-
HIS GENEROUS NATURE.
did personality ajid recognition should be
expressed of his marvelous achievements
in the industrial life of the community.
Mention was made of the time when mer
chants jj despaired of, ever receiving the
benefits of k^eomnet'lng transcontinental
line. In the'.hour^ofc.grea'tjest' discourage
ment the grand old^man spoke the word
and -the competing railroad- was a com
pleted fact. "We have other guests," said
Mr. Lovelarid, "who are worthy sons of
,an illustrious sire and they have obeyed
the examples of enterprise and energy
taught by the revered father."
A. B. Spreckelg expressed his personal
gratitude for the entertainment given to
his honored father and remarked that no
encomium had been given that his father
did not deserve.
Brief speeches were made by Abe Haas
of Los Angeles, C. H. Hyde of Ta
coma. S. Schwabacher of Seattle. P. C.
Drescher of Sacramento. Alex Kerr of
Portland, John D. Spreckels, A. B.
Spreckels and others.
The remarks of J. D. Sprockels were
brief. He sboke of the extreme pleasure
it gave, bim to observe; the feeling of kind
ness and harmony that prevailed and ex
pressed the hope that the feeling would bo
extended beyond the confines of the ban
The applause which followed the brief
speech of Mr. Spreckels ended with the
company rising and drinking to his
health and giving him three cheers. The
guest then went the rounds of the festal
board, touching the glass of each one of
the company in friendly salutation. He
paused occasionally to receive the special
greeting of some group and exchanged
reminiscences with friends of the old time.
perity of all who dwell In this land. Now,
gentlemen. I thank you sincerely for this
demonstration of your regard for me.
SONS TALK BRIEFLY.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 6.— The report of
the Philippine Commission for the last
fiscal year says that from the time of the
cholera's first appearance in Malalos, Bula
can province, to September 1. 1902. the
total number of recorded cases was 52.32S,
of which 37,473 resulted fatally, the mor
tality being- 71 per cent.
Cholera Claims Many Victims.
SANTA CRl"Z. Jan. 6.— Judge Smith to
day sentenced Dr. Frederic Bell to pay a
fine of $250 or serve 125 days in jail. The
fine- was paid. The Judge said that as
Bell believed his wife dead when he mar
ried again he was entitled to a mitigation
Dr. Bell Pays a Light Fine.
PARIS, Jan. 6.— -A Rome dispatch to the
Patrie says the Pope is weaker than for
merly, but there is no cause for anxiety.
He eats little, but "often. It la reported
he is preparing two new encyclicals, one
on divorce and the other on dueling.
No t Immedi?.te Cause for
*His Failing Is Gradual and There Is
WASHINGTON. Jan. 6.— Senator Clay
of Georgia to-day introduced a bill for the
free Importation of commodities con
trolled by trusts. The. bill confers upon
the President authority to issue a procla
mation suspending the collection of ail
customs duties on such articles brought
from foreign countries. This provision,
according- to 'the terms of the bill. Is to
be exercised whenever the President shall
be satisfied that a combination intends to
create a rronopoly by preventing full and
free competition In the importation, man
ufacture, transportation or sale of any
commodities or articles of merchandise or
which 'Is "intended to enhance the price
of suci articles made.
AGED PONTIFF IS
Gives President Authority to Sus
pend Collection of Duties.
CLAY'S ANTI-TRUST MEASURE.
WELL KNOWN CITIZEN WHO WAS THE GUEST OF HONOR LAST
NIGHT AT A BAN'QUET GIVEN BY THE WHOLESALE GROCERS
OF THE PACIFIC C(MST AT THE PALACE HOTEL.
If so, you can buy tickets from the Southern
Fflciflc on January S and 9 to Kansas City
and return for. sixty dollar*. They will tell
you alt about it at the Information Bureau.
r.i:i Market street. •
Are You Going: East?
ORDWAT. Colo.. Jan. 6.— Two robbers broke
into the -private bank of Sllliman. Williams &
Co. between " and 3 o'clock this morning,
forced the safe and secured the contents,
amounting to about S-000.
ANACONDA. Mont.. Jan. 6.— The Great
Northern Railway is putting in an exten
sive system of long distance telephones,
which will be used as an auxiliary to the
telegraph lines. It is not intended to use
the telephone in lieu of the telegraph as
a means - of dispatching trains now.
though this may come at some future
Railway Will Try Telephone Service.
And Colonial styles of picture frames in
gold, some admire the ouaint shapes in
Flemish, old Dutch and" ebony: but all
who have seen our stock agree that we
have the prettiest, most varied and most
reasonably priced picture frames ever
seen in San Francisco. Sanborn, Vail &
Co.. 741 Market street. *
Some Prefer the Oval
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,
111S Broadway. Jan. 6.
With the. possibility of ¦ becoming a
C'ountfff and the heiress o£ an Italian
nobleman. Miss Florence I. Bruton of
Alampda. aged IS years, t,o-day bartered
hrr inheritance rights for $0000 in Amer
n goM. The exchange took place in
>erior Judge Ogdfns court this morn
¦ Miss Kruton renounced her adoption
• "ounteps Ruspoli. wift? of Henri Rus
>,ll. an Italian nobleman, who stands
-i In the political councils of his na
' ««;Brtitoni who if possessed of ample
m and 'beauty to grace any noble
i's castle, is aristocratically bred. She
• op.from ore of the foremost Tennes
familiefi. When a child of 10 years
was left -an orphan. Mrs. Jennie En-
Bruton. an aunt by marriage, who
was Ifcft a widow, forfno.1 an attachment
t<>r her Blecfe and adorfled her. The young
xrirl was educated in the East and after
ward became the companion to her aunt.
Count P.uspoli. however, won the affec
tion of the aunt and Miss- Bruton came to
California to reside with her uncle, Dan-
Ie-1 Bruton. of -Alamcda. who is the Pa
cific Coast representative of the Amer
ican Tobacco Company.
To prevent the foster daughter of his
wife from becoming the heiress to his"
estates and title. Count Ruspoli offered
her fGQOO to renounce her claims. Miss
Bruton accented the offer and the decree
authorizing her adoption was annulled to
Miss Bruton Renounces
Right as Heiress .
BUISDN, Jan. 6.— Sam Henry, or Sam
Benjamin, the negro who was shot Sun
day night while attempting to escape
from the County Jail, died at the County
Hospital this afternoon.
ROME. Jan. 6.— Mgr. O'Connell, who. if
C? expected here, will be appointed rector
of the Catholic University at Washing
ion. D. C. Is Mgr. Dennis O'Connell, at
one time rector of the American College
here, who has lived in ftome since 189*.
and not Mgr. W. H. O'Connell. Bishop
J Portland, Me., as erroneously announc
Prisoner Dies From Wound
TACOMA. Jan. 6. --One of the fiercest
legal battles ever fought in the Klondike
is now in the hands of the Gold Commis
sioner for a decision. It is between fifty
litigants over the possession of claim No.
4. on J^ovett Gulch. This claim,
staked in three different- ways by -the
Rector of Catholic University.
Fifty' Litigants for One Claim.
SAX RAFAEL.. Jan. 6.— After a dead
lock of several days the Board of Super
visors to-day appointed William Magee
Justice of the Peace of San Rafael Town
ship. The office was made vacant by the
death of George Rodden, who was elected
November 4 and died In December. Rod
den held office for twelve years previous
to the last election. The applications for
the appointment were numerous. M. F.
Cochrane. William Vanderbilt, J. J. Mur
ray and William Magee, however, be!ns
the only ones in the final fight for selec
Magree Wins the Justiceship.
TO NOBLE RANK
"Is there anything to render it unlike
ly,", he asked, "that if one of these vast
fertunes has grown from a hundred thou
sand to a hundred million or a thousand
million In thirty years, in the hands of
the next possessor in another thirty or
fifty years, the hundred million may be
enrae a hundred thousand million or the
thousand million a. thousand -thousand
mi.'lion? Is there anything to stop the
accumulation of these snowballs? Can
the same power and business ability and
capital that control all the petroleum in
the country by and by control all the
cral? Cs'.n it control the railroad and the
ocean carrying trade? Can it not buy up
and hold in one mass gTasp the agricul
tural and the grazing lands of new and
great States and the coal mines and the
«ilver mine's and the copper mines?"
The Senator took up the discussion of
the effect of the control of vast wealth
by individual", saying that in such a sys
tem there was much to threaten republi
can liberty. Most of the yast fortunes of
the present day had been accumulated
w'thin thirty years.
WASHINGTON, Jan. '6.— Senator Hoar
of Massachusetts, speaking in support of
his anti-trust bill in the Senate io-day,
said that nearly all thoughtful men in this
country were agreed that some legisla
tion. State or national, ought to be haU
for the regulation, and control of what
are called "trusts," and. of large masses
of capital accumulated by corporations or
artificial persons holding property and
conducting ousinesa without individuat
liability. There was. he said, a . general
feeling of insecurity and alarm and we
were dealing with a real peril and not
w!th a fancy or Imaginary thing. He ar
gued that if his bill should become law
and prove effective no corporation en
gaging in commerce which is within the
Jurisdiction of Congress could keep its
condition a- secret.
Makes Notable Speech in Favor of
HOAR SUPPORTS HIS BIIX.
anti-trust law. providing for the hearing
of such cases by a full bench of Circuit
Judges and a direct appeal from the Cir
cuit Courts to the Supreme Court of Mie
This action to-day Is a renewal of the
fight between the Mackenzie and' Rea
factions, and will be carried Into all de
partments. Rea will not give up the
fight so easily, and other changes in city
and county departments are sure to
be made. /
SAX JOSE, Jan. 6.— John D. Macken
zie, the boss whom the Good Government
forces and Boss Rea thought they had
beaten, is again assuming power. .To
prove that he is still alive Mackenzie
has now secured control of the Board
of Supervisor's. Two years ago Macken
zie was routed in that body and all of
his friends were sent adrift. James
Kea. then dictated all tlie appointments.
Mackenzie's turn came to-day.
By_a combination made with Super
visor Roll. Mackenzie has secured con
trol of the board. Jie had two repre
sentatives on the board— Supervisors
Stern and Knowles — and by going in
with Roll and electing Roll chairman
of the board, the combine-will divide the
places that are to be filled.
To-day this trio of Supervisors threw
a bomb into the Rea camp, jj The annual
election of tho county employes does
not usually take place until February,
and when it was called up to-day Super
visors George E. Rea and Paul P. Aus
tin, stanch supporters of Boss Rea.
were taken by surprise. All they could
do was to sit quietly by as head. after
head of their friends was let fall.
"W. Madden of Santa Clara was elected
Superintendent of the Infirmary in place
of T. B. Caldwell; Dr. G. W. Fowler was
elected physician at the Infirmary In
the place of Dr. Howard Gates: R. M.
Garratt was elected "Superintendent of
the Almshouse to succeed "" W. * J\ Wol
cott; Dr. M. A. Southworth succeds Dr.
J. T. Harris at the Almshouse: William
Simpson was re-elected Health Officer;
Dan Ryan, a prominent politician, was
dismissed as night watchman and D. J.
Roberts elected to the place: . Newton
Jackson and W. . L. Curtis were re-elect
ed janitors of the Hall of Records and
Courthouse, respectively. All outside
physicians on the county payroll were
cut off. .
Several. Removals Are Made
. at the Almshouse and
':, Infirmary. . •
Secures Control of the
San Jose Board of
Banquet Given at Palace Hotel to Illustrious Californian
by Wholesale Merchants of .'Pacific Coast— Chief Guest
Respondsin Happy Style- to Many Friendly Salutations
i About 9 o'clock three men were seen
prowling about the powder-house, one of
them carrying what the guards believe
was d can of coaloil« The guards quick-,
ly closed in on the men, who started to
run. Several shots were fired and the
strangers disappeared in the darkness.
¦ The guard has been doubled.
The Mountain Copper Company, is now
unloading about twenty-five carloads or
coke - and has ordered more. This is
looked upon as the best evidence that the
company contemplates the early, resump
tion of work at the smelter.
It is said the company has everything
in readiness to proceed with work and as
soon as it decides to resume operations
it will do so, union or rto union, and that
it has a sufficient force of men other than
the ones formerly in its employ to carry
It is said, too. that the company desires
to wait until after the assessment is made
in March before starting work affain, as
it will again ask for a reduction In the
assessment and a shut-down for severai
months would help in securing it.
Fourteen shots were exchanged between
guards and strikers at Iron Mountain
yesterday, but no one was injured. The
fog: was thick and several of the strikers
attempted to pass the ?uard picket line.
They were challenged and answered the
Challenge by firing at the guard. The fire
was returned, but the thick fog: made it
Impossible for the men to see where they
were shooting. ,'l. :r
REDDING, Jan. 6.— It is believed that
an attempt was made Sunday evening to
blow up. the powder-house of the Mountain
Copper Company at Keswick and that the
quick use of firearms in the hands of the
guards prevented the carrying out of the
Special Dispatch to The Call,
Believe That the Men Planned
to Set Fire to the
Open Fire on Prowlers
Who Approached the ,
LEADING GROCE RS REN D E R
HONOR TO CLAUS SPRECKELS
AGAIN IN POWER
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1903.
PRESIDENT'S ANTI-TRUST VIEWS,
What are Jiumorsi
. They are vitiated or morbid fluids cours-
ing the veins and affecting the tissues.
They are commonly, due to defective di-
gestion, but are sometimes inherited.
. How do they manifest themselves? .,
In many forms of ; cutaneous eruption,
salt rheum or. eczema, pimples. and: bolls,
and In weakness, languor, general debility.
.How are they expelled? By
Which also builds up the system that has
suffered from them. \
It is the best medicine for all humors. ;
HOW TO DRINK MILK. -
Why It Disagrees With Some People.
When one n^eds "!T reviving stfrmilant
after exhaustion nothing can rival the ef-
fects of hot milk pipped slowly.
Some people say they cannot digest
rritlk. and these are the people who drink
it down quickly, so that the digestive
adds in playing around It form large
curds, which give trouble before they can
be abborbed. ..V *i/\(-
The right way 1? to tip the milk in
rmall amounts, so that each mouthful ,a-«
It descends into the'stomach Is purrouud-
od by the gastric fluid, and when the
whole glacfful is down the effect is that
• if a spongy mass of curds, in and out of ;
¦which- th*> keen- gastric juice* course, j
speedily doing their work of turning the ;
turd inla petOon.es -that- the. tissues can
take up. ; . .
To "iriake, -sufc of complete digestion
take one or. two of Stuart's , Dyspepsia
Tablets falter ward,' a*? the pepsin and dia-
stase they contain increase the quantity
;:nd efficiency of Uhe jjastric -juices- and
supply the natural digestive ferments"
which all wVak'siomachs lack. . « ;
Mis? Anna Folger. a professional nurse.- j
tpeakin/r of .the value of. Stuart's Tablets 1
In oonvaU-fwnte says: "lii adult patients! j
ri'covonnE from severe illness, and' espe- |
<ial!y in children where milk disagrees, j
one or two tshlets overcome any difficulty*
und seem to stretiR-then the ftomach in a]
remaikElrfy phort time. I myself have'
vscd (Jxtm <ia!]y for years when my own!
<J!j;esUftn has suffered from the'irregulari- .|
lie» and loss.. <>f sleep cqnsequent upo:i I
"Not v»4y children and invalids. t)ut
I'rofessional people and others whose i
meals are necessarily horrieVPor irreguTar |
¦Rill find Siuart'p Dyspej»sia Tablets of I
the preatest value fn keeping' up the tone
f»n<1 digestive vigor of the stomach."
They contain the active digestive fer-
ror-nts. th» Jack of which is really the on!.\ i
cause of indigestion and stomach trou-
Mes. and the regular daily use of them i
after meals will probably cure any case \
of etomach trouble eirept s'Jch as arises j
from cancer. or uleeration. :
Many dniccists have said that they pell
more Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets than all j
other stomach remedies combined. . :
THB WlL>9Oy DISTILIjIKO COW '
Baltimore, Md. ?z:-'t
>^^^^Aw^^^^p^^^^A8k for and see that you get the old reliablo
"ffifPsfy !»¦ |H ' riie one you have alwa F s It ia
w' |f en^ orse d by the leading doctors as the only
5l§irc§S!w! if/ Mri a^ so^ ute^y sur6 an< l sa^ e cure for cough, cold,
,^S^bf^^ . &*.2|,iwhooping cough, croup, broachitis, or" any
'¦ mmm * mmmm^- W Mthroat or lung affection.
I Take Dr. Butl'f Pills forCoDstlpailon. I?/ #j
R «.u..u. M .o fu>1 ,™pp«r. |p| |t Cures consumption.
. ¦ 1^^^^, 1 1 IT WILL CURE ft COLD
pin a Night
M^^^StSnr^^^^^ • |5f|J There is no remedy "just as good as " Dr.
Cough Syrup. The dealer who says so is
'nOEMN^ ffifflthinkingof hisproQtonly. Don't let a dealer
I I r vM D fl uence y° a nt <> buyinf? some cheap eubsti-
• tf^ SB&jsJjtute when your health or the health of some
ESP. SMLL'S P^member of your family is at stake. ¦,>:.-
! .CT^SStimSArz* ¦ • |fe CURED HEMORRHAGES.
I Phfthtt 6Vt5ttt> ffiiW "Wni. H. Breder, of Chpystle St., New York"
j WUUUa QJnVft g*| City, writes: " I had a cough ever since child-
I For Coughs, Colds, HoarM» E hood. It was so bad that blood would spurt
I cess, " Bronchitis, Asthma, | from ™7 n03e » which would leare me weak,
* Influenza/ Whooping w \h, so at was °^ tei1 compelled to leave my
I Cough,' Incipient Consump. |l\^ work. I started to take Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup
j tibn, and for the relief of »^1 and **toTe the third bottla was finished my
! consumptive 'patients in ad- |Jj$| coa 8 h wa3 entirely gone. ; .
; Tanced.«ages of the disease. gg| . S KALL OOSL PLEASAST TO TAXL
- AS PREPARED BY. THS 'mSSt ' ,
j _ _ __ _ .. w\k$l e accompanying illustration is a fac-
|' B.6Y. Cr* J« W« Bttilj |^f|simile of the genuine package. Sold at all
= ! Baltimore, Md. g^iiidruggists, large bottles. 25c. Be sure that the
! _ |j(\?ij bottle you buy has on it- the trade-mark, "A
tforSala by»U Dvnggist*. Kf Bull's Head." Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup will
I Prico 25 Cents. -WsJ cure speedily and will leave the throat and,
1 ¦•¦•--¦- ¦'- >¦¦¦-¦-- ¦-¦ ¦ - A - - u-J, jflv lungs In a healthy and normal condition.
Directions inside. T^^^ It contains no harmful drugs.
I The di-tance between our new building, 126 and 128* Geary\
I street, and our present store is not great, but it costs money and .\
A- I.- damages .' ,. 1
-,*to move them. Besides this the shipments of Pianos now ordered
: ; from factories will nearly fill the four floor* and stores of .the new
All of which means that you get a good Piano at a price
. so low that it will surprise you, and on terms that win 'surely
'- please you. • ' " . ¦ - •
THE WEBER. PIANO
.Is and has long been a favorite. Its niany good points are known
'.and appreciated throughout the music-loving world, both among
; ;the masses and. professional musicians. We are sole agents
BETTER COME IN WHILE THE SALE LASTS
\ggr. Ge ary St. <8 G rant Aye^/
The Call's Great Premium
TO ITS SUBSCRIBERS. , , i } • .
CRAM'S SUPERIOR ATLAS. 1
A carload of Call Superior Atlases has arrived and they .are
now ready for distribution. All subscribers to , The Call are entitled
to *a copy of this great book at tht, premium rate of $1 50. Out- of
town subscribers desiring a copy of this splendid premium wili'bs
supplied on receipt of $1 50. All mail orders will be ¦ snipped ""by-
express at subscriber^ expense. . • • . <¦ .
Terms of this great offer: Subscribe for The Daily Call for a '
period of six months and you will be entitled to a copy of this
splendid $8 00 Atlas for ?1 50/ .
. Art Store
113 Geary Si.
Missouri Pacific Railway
Through service daily to
Kansas City and St. Louis
via Scenic Route. New
cfcservation cafs car&
- Meals a la carte.
Personally conducted excursions to Kansas
City. St. Louis. Chicago, New York, Boston
and all Eastern points. For full informiUca
I* M. FLETCHER.
Pacific Coast Agent—
12S California »t. San Francisco. Cal.
V ( K^rir^&'di&fZ&St Dr.Pierce'i Electric Tr*ss
¦vi^*st3v£^-£>v^is» Man-tL Nothing li!;f
W^Jf2tfXP$&>^ it. Eest KsUiner on earth.
WLr f ik£f*t^' mnd a fjtttuin* Cur* for Rapture.
y y' »4C\ World renowned. 27inrprov«m't»-
) If raptured ln»e*tigal« at once.
™^^ Call or write for *' Booklet No. 1. '*
MAGNETIC I. f aiiSS CO- 33 West 24th Strtet. Ns*
York. N. Y. or 206 Post Street. Saa Francuco. CV.
\A7. X. HESS.
NOTARY PUBLIC AND ITTORSIY-IT-UV.
Tenth Floor. Room 1015. Claus .Spreckels bids.
- " - • Telephone VI. in 1*83.
Residence. S21 California. *t.. below Powell.
Residence Telephone James 130f.
e Steamers leave San Fran-
cisco as follows:
For Ketchlkan. Janeau.
Skagway. etc., Alaska — 11 a.
m., Jan. 2. «. 11. 16. 21. 'JH.
St. Feb. 5.» Chance to rom-
pany's steamers at Se&ttl*.
For Victoria. Vancouver.
Port Townsend. Seattle." Ta-
, . nia Everett. Whatc«m — 1 1
a. m.. Jan. 2. 6. 11. 1«. 21. » SS, Feb. ."..
t'hanRe at Seattle to this company's steamer*
for \la?ka and G. N. ICy. : at Seattle for Ta-
coma to N. P. Rjf.J at Vancouver to U P. Ry.
For Eureka «Humboldt Day) — Pomona, 1 ::>'<•
o m Jan. 4. 1O. 10. 22; 2S. Feb. 3; Corona.
1-.IO p. m.. Jan. •_'. 7. V.I. l'J. ». SJ. Feb. B.
For I.os Angela ivia Port I»s Anjretps arvl
Redondo). San Diego and Santa Barbara-
Santa Ro«alia. Sundays. » a. m.
State of California. Thursdays. 9 a. m.
For Los Angeles ivia San. Pedro and Ra?t
San'Pedro). Jr'anta, Barbara. Santa Cruz, Mon-
terey. San Simeon, fayiico?. Port Harford. Saa
Luis Oblspo. Ventura. Hueneme and •Newport.
Ramona. 9 a. m.. Jan. 1. ». 17. 2.\. Feb. 2
i"oos Bay, !t a. m.. Jan. 3. I". St. 2D. Feb. *J-
For Knsenada. Masrtalena Bay. San Jose U»l
fabo. Mazatlan. Altata. La Pas. Santa Rosalia.
Guaymas (Hex.). • : v .
For further information obtain folder.
Right reserved to chanire steamers or sallint:
'^TICKET C^FICE— « *«w Montgomery
st. (Palace Hotel).
Freight office. 10 Market street.
¦ C I>. Dl*.VN"ANX. Gen. Passenger A«rt..
. 10 Market »t.. San Francisco.
O. R. & N. CO;
••Geo. W. Elder" salla Dec. 20. Jan. «. is.
CS. Feb. 7. 17. 27.
••Columbia"'satls Jan. 3. 13. 23. Febt 2. 12.
22. March 4. N
Only Steamship Line to PORTLAND, on.,
and shcrt rail line front Portland to all point*
east. Throurh ticket* to all points, all rail «*r
uteamship and rail, at LOWEST RATEri.
Steamer tickets Include berth and m»a:*.
Fteamer sail." foot of Spear st. at 11 a. tn. O.
W. HITCHCOCK. On. Aet. t Montgomery st.
TOYO KISEN KAISHA.
(ORIENTAL STEAMSHIP CO>
Steamers win leava wharf, corner First arvl
Brannan «treet«. at 1 p. m.. for YOKOHAMA
jr.d HONGKONG, calllne at Kobe (Htoro)
Nagasaki and Shanghai, and connectlTir a:
Horskcng with steamers for India, etc. No
cargo received on board on say of utllnc
S. S. AMERICA MARTJ.Saturday. Jan. 10. 190.1
S. S. HONGKONG MARU.Thurs.. Feb. a iooi
8. 8. NIPPON MARU (via Manila) '.
Tuesday. March 3. laai
Via Honolulu. Roundtrip tickets at reduced
ratea. For freight and passage apply at Com-
pany's office. 421 Market street, corner Fim
W. H. AVERT. General Agent
S. 9. SONOMA, for Honolulu, Samoa Anrk
land and Sydney. Thursday. Jan >» "s "., ,,.
P. S. MARIPOSA. for Tahiti. Jan. It lft «' m
S. S. ALXMEDA, for Honolulu. Saturjav'
January -17. 2 D . m. . oulur « a > •
AMrnECXElSft BMS.CO., Htfs . .Tirt.t3Kie.543 farfatft
fntot8ttaU28 ¦arUtSt.PigfMo. 7. Pacific 1L '
COMPASSIB 6KSHULX TRAJCBATLAJfTIQCJ
DIRECT UJTE Tb tUVRK-P^jUi^ 111 ' 5
Sailing «very Thursday. ta»t«a4 of «d?r&£^ >
Saturday, at 10 a. m.. from PieT «. 2fttfSi
North River.- foot of Morton ¦treet! '
Flr»t-cU«s to Havrt; *7o a n<1 upward s«e.
ond-class to Havre.$4.V a nd UDward GirSzirttl .
AGENCY FOK UNITED -STATES
t D t' ¦*? 7 « Hu^on bulldlnV). sj;
Y ork -. *A £• r 10 * 21 * co.. Puns cWl
Agent*. 8 Montgomery avenu*. San FrancU-o
Tickets sold by >U Railroad TtekSt A^nfat^
NEW TORK. SOUTHAMPTON. LONDON
Frtesland.Jan. 17.10am Ffiesland.Jan » • ltam
Phlla...Jan. 21. 10 am Kroonl'd-Jan. 31 'lO TaS
KEO STAR 1IXE.
NEW YORK. ANTWERP. Paris
Zeeland.Jan. 10. H> amjVaderrd.Jan 24 m .m
Frtesland.Jan. 17. 10amlKroonld.Jan 31 in 2S
CHAS. P. TAYLOR.O.P.A.C.SQ Montrmry ,T
BAY ANI> BIVEB BTBAMJBH3
.Ettmen GEN. IRISBE or MONTlCELLa
»:45 a. tn.. 3:15 and 8:30 p. m txceot *„,
day Sunday. »:45 «. m.. 6:30%[
\allejo. 7 e a. m... 12:30 noon. 8 p i. 75ZJ1
fcyrday. Sunday. 7 a. m.. 4-15 P. i.- k»^*K .
,JJ 1 "- ' T «««P»>««>« Main 100S. iZa&li£\SZ
bRQ3. 2 * M1 " lon -»WW doct HATCH
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