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ECZEMA, NO CUBE, NO PAY.
Tour druggist will retundjyour money If PAZO OINTMENT falls to cur* Ringworm, Tetter, Old Ulcers and Sores, Pimples and Blackheads on the face, and all skin diseases. 60 era's. * Commander Booth-Tucker, with mem bers of his staff, Invaded Chinatown last night and held, forth In the Chinese Bap tist Mission Church, on the northwest corner of Sacramento street and Waverly place, to a congregation of about 300 Chinese men, women and children. The programme consisted of the usual evan gelistic rally, the different speeches being translated Into Chinese by Gon Tyn?. After the religious services a genuine Chi nese banquet was served. Booth-Tucker Visits Chinatown. BLAIRMORE, N. W. T.. May 4.— Small slides have been coming down from Tur tle Mountain at Intervals during: the past thirty-six hours. This morning the larg est rock slide since the first disastrous one, occurred and caused much uneasi ness among the handfull of officials left in Frank. Those with portable property began to remove it this morning, but when the big slide came they lied pre cipitately. Government engineers are on th© moun tain this afternoon to mark out blasting spots and clear off the loose rock. Re newed fears of a flood have been caused by the unexpected rising of the river to day. Rain is predicted and with the river still practically dammed by rock a flood now would be as disastrous as in tho early stage of Frank's desolation. VANCOUVER, B. C. May 4.— A special to the Province from Ottawa says that the Dominion Government has been noti fied that no one Is allowed to remain In Frank or come to that place for fear of another slide. Two of the best men of the geological survey, McConnell and Brock, have been sent by the Government to report on the causes of the slide and whether there is any fear of other slides occurring. Turtle Mountain Turns Loose More Lively- Fragments. TROY, Mont., May 4.-The Great Northern flyer east-bound train No. 2 was wrecked yesterday morning near here by an unlocked switch. The baggage-car, two coaches and a sleeper were ditched. A complete list of those injured shows that fully a dozen were hurt, while two may die. Conductor Learney, in charge of the train, was badly cut about the Give ©very person two chances. A bad wife often makes a good widow. Teamster Sues a Railroad. SANTA ROSA. May 4.— Two suits wer» entered against the California Northwest ern Railroad in the Superior Court hero to-day, growing out of the collision of the Uklah express with a freight teamster's wagon in November of last year. The teamster was A. J. Hurst, and the colli sion occurred at a point known as the schoolhouse crossing, a short distance south of Healdsburg. Hurst seeks to re cover $702 50 for the damage to his prop erty, for in addition to the stock killed. a two-horse and four-horse wagon were demolished. The second complaint filed by Hurst asks for $10,000 for personal in juries. SAN JOSE. May 4 — Paul Gerber. who was reported missing by his uncle. J. H. Wagner, last week, having dropped out of sight at Han ford, turned up to-day. He had been assisting In driving a band of cattje. WOMEN SUFFER IN THE WRECK The delegates have been arriving all day. The first grand officer to get here was John J. Cordy, grand secretary. The delegations from San Luis Obispo and along the coast line arrived shortly be fore 2 o'clock. A delegation of several hundred arrived this evening and was given a royal welcome by the local court, which is one of the largest in the. State, having about 400 members. These gath ered at the depot and with the music by Hastings' band greeted their fellow For esters as they stepped from the train. A procession was formed, the band in the lead, and Santa Cruz Court acted as escort. Each member wore a neat red. white and blue badge. Mayor Clark, a3 chairman of the reception committee, was assisted by a score of efficient local SANTA CRUZ, May 4.— Santa Cruz streets to-night present an ani mated appearance and the town is in the hands of tho Foresters of America. The store fronts are cov ered with red, white and blue bunting and the decorations are very striking. Odd Fellows' Hall, the headquarters, and where the sessions are to be held, is gor geously adorned. ROCKS TOPPLE FROM THE PEAK The Governor also appointed as trustees of the polytechnic school at San Luis Ofcispo'S. C. Smith of Bakersfield, vice self, term expired, and It. M. Shackelford of Paso Robles, vice self. The term of Mr. Smith will expire January 31, 1907, and that of Mr. Shackelford September 19, 1906. George W. Tatterson of Stockton, a member of the auditing board with the Board of Public Works, vice D. D. Mc- I^juren, resigned, term ending October 3, 1006. Captain II. A. Thompson of San Fran cisco, port warden, to succeed Charles H. Spear. G. A. Armstrong of Stony Point, Pro fessor C. W. Major of Berkeley and Pro fessor A. R. Ward as members of the commission to select and secure a site for California poultry experiment station. SACRAMENTO, May 4.— Governor Pardee appointed Frank Wiggins, secretary of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce, and J. A. Filcher of San Francisco, manager of the State Board of Trade, as Califor nia's horticultural representatives at the St Louis Exposition. The salaries of the representatives will be paid out of the appropriation made by the Legislature for having a display of California products at St. Louis. The ap pointment of Filcher and Wiggins will give general satisfaction. The Sacramento Board of Supervisors to-day indorsed Fiicher. Special Dispatch to The Call, head. The list of the remaining injured is as follows: . Mrs. Helena Crochowskl, Duluth,- inter nally Injured: H. W. Johnson. Spokane, shoulder dislocated; H. Kilroe, Grand Forks, N. D., head badly bruised r George Skogland, Rossland, B. C, head badly cut; Mrs. Thompson. "Wines City, Mich., ribs fractured; Mrs. Wray, Toronto, Ont., hip badly cut; Dr. W. C. Valentine, Spo kane, hip cut and head bruised; Gus Cochrane. Corvallls, Mont., shoulder dis located; Mrs. Wilson, Sioux Falls, N. D., hip dislocated. Of these Cochrane and Mrs. Wilson are In the hospital at Kallspel and may die. members of the order. The parade was up Pacific avenue, and hundreds were in line. Along the route of procession red fire was burned and the sidewalks were lined with spectators, who loudly cheered the delegates. This evening a band con cert was given. Candidates for high offices - are busy with their campaigns and some lively con tests are expected. H. A. Gabriel of San Jose will have no opposition as high chief ranger. The fight for sub-chief ranger will be a stiff one, and 13 between John H. Fol'ey of Los Angeles and Roy Hall of Fresno. For grand recording secretary J. O'Brien and C. M. Troppman, both of San Francisco, are Competing; and for grand senior woodward, C. A. Root of Sacra mento, J. W. McKay of Haywards and Sylvester Shaben of San Francisco. The only candidate known for junior wood ward is H. Simon of San Francisco, and for senior beadle is Henry Hobb of San Francisco. The office of Junior beadle will go to the south. Twenty supreme representatives are to be elected.' Assemblyman George T. Rol ley of Eureka, never known to have been beaten, is pushing things his way. War ren John of San Luia Obispo was one of the first on the ground, and is at work. CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES IN SANTA CRUZ WHO HAVE CHARGE OF THE ELABORATE PROGRAMME OF EXERCISES FOR FOREST ERS DURING THEIR CONVENTION IN THE SEASIDE CITY. Beyond that point, however, no progress has been made toward solving the mys tery. For some reason Simonds for year* ktpt from his family all information that might now furnish clues. Where his of fices were, who his business associates were and other details are unknown. When he left home he merely told hla wife he was going to Chicago on a busi ness matter of great importance. Ten days afterward he wrote to his wife, say- Ing he had been successful, was In good health and would return home in about ten days. Thia letter was received by Mrs. Simonds one hour after a telegram announcing that he had been killed. Si monds" son says: I am willing to tell all T know, but It U ot little value In the case. We came from Chi cago five years ago and father engaged in tr-« banking and brokerage bustne«s. with an of fice downtown. Ha told us nothing and w • asked no questions. That he was successful In his ventures I have no doubt, but to-day I know absolutely nothing about his asset?. NEW YORK, May 4 — Certain that hla father, Edward M. Simonds. the New York broker, was mysteriously murdered in Chicago, Alan L. Simonds has started an investigation to get at the details of the dead man's business affairs, to re cover his fortune and to obtain through his business relations a clue that may lead to vengeance on his father's slayer. That Simonds met his death while fulfill ing a secret mission of importance to financiers in New York and Chicago U now the belief of his friends. They say he had almost completed a big drai whan he was killed. Inquiry Into Death of Broker Simonds of New York. SON IS SEEKING FATHER'S SLAYER LONDON, May J_The Irish Secretary. Mr. Wyndham. to-uy formally moved tha second reading of he Irish land bill ia the House of Comnms. John Redmond, the Irish leader, sup orted the motion. Mr. Cogshall (Co aervatlve) and Sir George Hartley Conservative) having respectively moved a.<i seconded the re jection of the land bij, Premier Balfour spoke In support of fie measure. Ka maintained that state-aoed land purchaso haU been the principled" the Unionists for twenty years. They hid resisted Glad stone's bill because it was inextricably bound up in home rule. The security for the loan was ample and the Idea of the Irish repudiating their ibligationa w«3 imaginary. The bill was lot intended to make people loyal or mate them horaa rulers or Unionists. It wa3 \imply intend ed to substitute a good syuem of l*nd tenure for a bad one and to uire a feattr 1ns sore. Sir Henry CampbeU-Eannwman, the Liberal leader, said the terms of the bill should be closely investigated, as they were not satisfactory a3 set forth in th» bill. Mr. Russell (Libtral-Unionidt) sup ported the second reading, although he disliked some of the comjllcateti arrange ments of the bill. Dillon Impressed upon tne Government that the amendments drafved by the na tional convention were the minimum of Irish popular demand. The Attorney Gen eral for Ireland. John Atkinson, said the Government had no reason to be dissat isfied with the debate, and that It was prepared to give fair and candid consider ation to all the amendments. The debate was then adjourned. The President thanked a committee of colored citizens and said: "The only thing to do is to do the square thing," when Rev, W. E. Gladden expressed the thanks of the colored delegates for tho stand the President took on the race question. Until 5:15 o'clock the President was given a ride through the city, escorted by former Rough Riders and tho reception committee. Following the speech the reception com mittee presented the President with a sil ver medal In the form of a square, with the Inscription. "The President— President of the People, a Friend to the Friend less." Twenty thousand people welcomed Pres ident Roosevelt at Colorado Springs when the special train bearing the Presidential party arrived from Denver. The Presi dent was received by Mayor Harris, a re ception committee of 200 citizens, the staff of Governor Peabody, which had reached the Springs on an earlier train; the Colo rado National Guard and a long line of uniformed men extending from the Rio Grande station to the Antlers Hotel, and forming an avenue through which the re ception committee escorted the President The President reached the east balcony of the Antlers Hotel, where ho spoke for fifteen minutes on civic conditions. Mayor Harris introduced him, but before begin ning his speech the President insisted that the ropes which had been stretched to keep clear a space in front of the hotel on Pike's Peak avenue should be re moved so that the crowd could hear him. As the carriages being held in readiness for the use of the party moved back the crowd surged in with cheers for the Presi dent. ' AT COLORADO SPRINGS. On the train to-day Governor Peabody, on behalf of the Colorado Board of World's Fair Commissioners, presented the President with a souvenir medal of solid gold taken from the El Paso mine at Cripple Creek and accompanied by a beautifully engrossed presentation ~er tlflcate. On the return drive from the park to the railway the scones • of enthusiasm witnessed in going out were repeated. The President's train left for Colorado Springs over the Denver and Rio Grande Rail road at 1 o'clock. The President's party, re-entering the carriages, drove to City Park. In the park the 400-pound silver bell, soon to be presented to the cruiser Denver, was shown to President Roosevelt, who ad mired it greatly. A miniature of the bell cast from the same metal from which it was made was given the President. After the speaking a reception was nol.l by the President in Governor PeaboJy's oMlces in the Capitol. He was presented with a handsome gold pin by Colcnel John Kuykcndall in the name of the cow boys of America. ¦/.' Mr. Roosevelt, who was prominent in the picture, the only one of the seen? in existence, laughed aloud and exclaimed: "That certainly is all right, colonel." GIFT FROM THE RANGEMEN. As the President stepped on the speak ers' stand Mrs. Helen M. Casper stepped forward and presented to him on behalf of the Daughters of the American Revolu tion a silk flag beautifully wrought. "I deeply appreciate this priceless gift," responded the President, exhibiting con siderable feeling^ Then Colonel Charles 1^. Cooper of the Fifth Cavalry, who was mustering officer of the Rough Riders, handed the Presi dent a photograph of his command, taken ac San Antonio, Tex. At the Capitol President Roosevelt was escorted through the main corridor, which was beautifully decorated, and after spending a few minutes in the ex ecutive chamber passed under an arch of silk national colors, asparagus ferns and carnations to a stand erected on the west front of the Capitol. A vast multi tude crowding the spacious' Capitol grounds and adjacent streets sent up cheer after cheer as the President came into view. As the President with his escort passed through the sally-port a troop of city cav alry drawn up in line presented arms, and Satriano's band played "The Presi dent's March." When the procession of carriages starred Seventeenth street the troops again "saluted I and the band played "Hail Columbia." At Denver a military escort was In waiting at the Union station to receive President Roosevelt on his arrival at 13:30 o'clock. Mayor Robert E. Wright Jr. and the members of the j-eception committee appointed by him" greeted the Presidential party when they alighted from the train. The Mayor presented the President wiih a neat Morocco-bound engrossed programme of his tour through the city and a mag nificent gold badge bearing the State crest and an appropriate ! Inscription. Similar badges wrought in silver wore presented to the other members of the party. SPEAKS TO A MULTITUDE. The Presidential train crossed the State line from Kansas early this morning, and at Hugo Governor James H. Peabody joined the President and welcomed him to the Centennial State. The President was treated to a cowmen's breakfast at Hugo. A mess tent had been erected at the aide of the track, and when the President's train arrived breakfast was ready. It was partaken of standing, and then the President shook hands with his guests. The train pulled out amid a chorus of cowboy yells. The rest of the route to the Union Depot was through a mile of cheering crowds. At the station the President and the officials with him reviewed the mili tary portion of the parade and then he boarded his train with a smiling adieu and a hearty "good luck to you." BREAKFASTS WITH COWBOYS. PUEBLO, Colo., May 2.— Siren whistles of steel works and smelters this evening sounded a deafening good-by to Presi dent Rocsevelt as his train sped away to the south and west after a remarkable welcome to him by 100,000 people of the Arkansas Valley. His special train ar rived at the Mineral Palace Park on the Denver and Rio Grande Railroad ten minutes ahead of time. A military escort accompanied the carriages to a decorated platform that had been built in front of the palace. Here the President spoke for about fifteen minutes to an enormous crowd. The weather was bright and de lightful and excursionlstp had come from, long distances. Mr. Roosevelt seemed to enjoy the scene and spoke with hearty en thusiasm. The last portion of the ad dress was especially earnest, expressing his trust in the ability of the people of this republic to overcome the difficulties and problems that arise, not by genius or brilliant gifts, but by the exercise of plain and practical common sense and an insistence upon genuine liberty and fair play for each individual. On the way downtown the long proces pion paused at the beautifully decorated Centennial school building, where the President addressed several thousand pupils of the public schools. Says It Is intended to Give a Satisfactory System of Laid Tenure. Takes Breakfast Standing With Cowboys at a Mess-Table. President Enjoys the Hearty Hospitality of Colorado. Premiei)Balfour Speaks in Stpport of the Heasure. WHIRLS THROUGH MOUNTAIN STATE IRISH LAND BILL IS UNDER DEBATE CALIFORNIA COMMISSIONERS SELECTED BY THE GOVERNOR BOOMING CANNON SOUND FAREWELL Manager Filcher of the State Board of Trade and Secre tary Wiggins of Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce Will Be Horticultural Representatives at St. Louis Fair King of Britain Starts From Paris on His Homeward Trip. Elaborate and Spectacular Ceremonies Attend His Departure. PARIS, May 4.— President Loubet has received from King Edward at Cherbourg the foilowinc telegram: J>fore leavinr Fiwh foil I desire once njnre warmly to thar.k you for the friendly Welcome your Government and the French \**> y\e have acconit-d me in France and durir.p ray sK'jjurn :n I'aris, the recollection of which will never l>e «'iai«»<l fron: my memory. Although King Edward has left the city, ihe Parisians still are making merry over his visit. The Kins left the Jnvalides Railroad station on his way to Cherbourg before noon to-day arr.id the booming of 100 cannon and the acclamations of an enormous crowd of -people. The ceremo nies at his departure were on the same elaborate ;ind spectacular scale as on his arrival hire. President Loubet, in a state coach; tailed at the Hritlsh embassy and drove with the King through the avenues, on both eides of which troops and large trowd? wore massed. The King wore the uniform of a British admiral. In a car riage following that of the King and the President wore Premier Combes and For . ign Minister Delcasse. the latter wear ing for the first time the grand cross of i he Victorian Order, bestowed upon him yesterday by King Edward. There was a continuous roar of "Vive le Roi" along the route, through the Avenue de Ma rigny. over the Pont Alexander to the ISsplaoade des Inviilides. The station was iiecorated with crimson and gold hangings f.nd the British and French colors. The band of the Republican Guards played "God Save the Kin,;"' at the moment of tho British sovereign's departure. The linal adieus were extremely cordial, the King and President Loubet holding a long and intimate farewell conversation. Then the King saluted the officers, bowed and nailed to the crowd, entered the train smd departed for Cherbourg, where a French squadron Is awaiting to render farewell honors. CHERBOURG. May 4.— The royal train arrived here at 6 o'clock this evening. A salute of 301 puns was tired from the fort :n honor of the King. At all the places through which the train passed on its way from Paris crowds assembled and cordially greeted the King with cheers. A second talute was rired when King Ivdward entered the arsenal and wjum he descended from the train, and the bands played "God Save the King." The Kir.g was met by Admiral Couchard and other local officials, with whom he exchanged a few words. He embarked on a launch and was conveyed to the Vic toria and Albert, the royal yacht. The King will spend the night on board the royal yacht, which will not sail for England until to-morrow morning. MANAGER OF STATE BOARD OF TRADE AXD SECRETARY OF LOS ANGELES CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. WHO HAVE BEEN AP POINTED HORTICULTURAL COMMISSIONERS TO ST. LOUIS. Daughter Is Born to Princess Louise. MUNICH. May 4.— The Princess Louise. the divorced wife of the Crown Prince of Saxony, was accouched of a daughter at 1 inr?-<M tr»-<ln\- THE SAN FEANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, MAY 5, 1903. Hundreds of Delegates to the Convention of the Order in the Pretty Seaside Town March on the Decorated Streets Thronged by Enthusiastic and Appreciative Spectators PARADING FORESTERS WIN PLAUDITS IN SANTA CRUZ 2 I ROSENTHAL'S r & incorporated. 1..The World's Finest Shoe Store.. . . . INAUGURATION OF ... Lower Prices for Better Shoes. $Q CQ SHOES FOR (fcp OC VJqOU The Best on Earth • Thirty Handsome Styles in $^1 All the Popular Leathers . . J? I Both Men's and Women's. &W \ [j The Greatest Bargain j in America. 4JS!tt3^§y (I Fifteen Styles of the World Famed I ...HANAN SHOES... |] FOR MEN $5 FOR WOMEN • Rosenthal's Great Leader in Fine Footwear. P i c '\ six DoUars wm Not Bu y P ' s!m Equal Shoe Elegance, or i *^ Style, or Beauty, or I «i8fe^3s!i^ Durability in Any Other j store "* the worW - IFOR THE OPENING OF OUR. NEW AND BEAUTIFUL ...BASEMENT DEPARTMENT... We Place on Sale the Following FOUR SPECIAL TRADE WINNERS: WOMEN'S SHOES— Vici Kid MEN'S LACE SHOES— Vici Box Calf or Patent Leather— full Kid, Box Calf, Satin . Calf, or assortment of sizes — Spe- tf <) f\f\ Patent Leather — all sizes fl*O f\f\ cial Price 4>£,VV/ —Special Price $£.\J\J MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S BOYS' AND YOUTHS' DU- j SHOES Vici Kid. Box Calf or RABLE SCHOOL AND PLAY 1 Patent Leather. ctrriTrc Sizes 5 to 8 91-00 jHOEb. .. j Sizes & l/ 2 to 10 l /z $1125 Sizes II to 2 $1.25 I Sizes li to 2 $1.50 Sizes 2 l / 2 to S Z A $1.50 Th«>«* four line* of Fho*s were bought especially for the opening of this new de- ll partment. and are ptylish and more valuable than the prices we quote. Mall Orders carefully H'.W. Illustrated Catalogue Free. M% The Best ShoeStore feP 107, 109, ill, 113 Kearny Street, San Francisco. KITCHEN REQUISITES. Jim Dumps at night would sometimes say, ft \ " Come, wife, let's go to see a play." flTS \ Nor did he seek a restaurant tArV % For rounding out their little jaunt. /uSr-HH^f \ \ % A bettor plan occurred to him, r^S^^S^^SSXv j % •¦Some" Force '-at homel" cried "Sunny Jim." : " Vi^kMLL J ''TF^^s!/ vfcj^ *® SUCh a Slipper?**— ShaKespeare. m V \ 1 ' ?v^A Sweet » "kP fl*K«* of wheat and malt. t \ttl El ift %^fA I /jf . -vdH o£i>'\Y -r, „ i t!? T0 b< i en eatin * y oar excellent food \\ 64 ¦ Y