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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 10, 1903, Image 7

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Continued From Page 1, Column 7.
Admiral Cotton in Readi
ness to Land Marines
at Beirut.
SANTA BARBARA, Sept. 9.— In a lone
ly canyon, near the summit of San Mar
cos Pass, twelve miles from 'this city, P.
C. Kinnevan, the 22-year-old son of Pat
rick Kinnevan, a pioneer resident of this
section of the State, ended his own life
this afternoon by shooting himself in the
head. It is thought the young man was
demented.
Kills Himself in Lonely Canyon.
Housekeeping is made easy if you cook
by gas — our ranges will help you. San
Francisco Gas and Electric Co. •
LOS ANGELES. Sept 9.— After having
been sought by detectives for nearly two
¦weeks, James Murphy, aged 67 years, who
says he Is a Grand Army of the Republic
man and that he came hero three weeks
ago from Chicago, was arrested to-day
and confessed his guilt to numerous
charges of forgery. When placed under
arrest nearly 100 checks filled out for va
rious amounts and bearing various names
were found on his person. He made no
secret of his guilt, and admitted that he
had passed at least thirty forged checks
within two weeks. The number Is believed
to be larger than that, for Murphy says
he does not remember all the places
where he cashed bogus checks. Most of
the checks passed by him bore what pur
ported to be the signature of Governor
Legrange of the Soldiers' Home. Mur
phy's plan was to buy a small bill of
goods, pay for It with a forged check
and receive the balance in cash.
James Murphy Confesses to Having
Passed More Than Thirty
Bogus Checks.
AGED FORGER CAPTURED
BY LOS ANGELES POLICE
The man waited until the engineer had
returned to work, when he made a sud
den. Jump, landing in the flywheel, which
was revolving at the rate of 160 revolu
tions per minute. He went round with
the wheel twice and was then thrown tout.
He was picked up and it was found that
his right leg and arm were both torn off.
His left leg and arm were both broken
and the back of his skull was also crush
ed. The stranger had nothing on his per
son telling who he was. He was about 33
years of age.
ANGELS CAMP, Sept. 9.— Last night
about 2 o'clock a man went into the mill
room at the Melonesmine, below here, and
told tho engineer that two men and two
women were after him, wanting to kill
him, and that he was looking for a place
to hide. He said he would get into the
flywheel of th© air compressor, which
waa running at the time. The engineer
told him to go away, paying no more at
tention to him at that time.
A Demented Stranger
Meets a Terrible
Death.
SEEKS SAFETY
IN A FLY WHEEL
The present Princess of Wales, who was
born on May 26, 1867, received no leas than
eight names at the baptismal font
TORONTO, Ont., Sept 9.-Leopold J.
Stern, the Baltimore manufacturer, in
dicted In Washington for illegal postal
frauds, surrendered to the authorities to
day here. Crown Attorney Dewart. act
ing for the United States Government,
etatcd that a Warrant for Stern's arrest
was en route to Toronto end asked that
the accused be held pending its arrival.
Despite the protest of his counsel Stern
was remanded to jail without bail until
Fridav.
Stern in Jail in Toronto.
BERLIN, Sept. 10.— The Tageblatt says
the German training frigate Moultke will
leave Lisbon for the Mediterranean. She
will stop at a port in Greece and thence
proceed to Syria. The Moultke has 400
men on board, part of whom could be
landed In case of need. She will be the
only German ship in the Mediterranean.
The Lorely, the guardshlp of the German
Embassy in Constantinople, Is now cruis
ing in the Black Sea.
German Marines May Be Landed.
Fleo From Their Homes in Beirut
After the Outbreak.
PARIS, Sept. 9.— The following telegram
has been received from Cairo, Egypt:
"Disquieting rumors are current In re
gard to the situation In Syria. Bedouins
arriving here from the Arish desert say
the Druses are in arms and fears are. en
tertained of a massacre in Lebanon.
"Official reports from Beirut show the
growing gravity of the situation there.
Another Christian was killed yesterday.
The Turkish soldiers are making common
cause with the Mussulmans during the
attacks on Christians. A number of
bouses have been pillaged. One French
shop was completely destroyed and the
French residents, becoming terrorized at
these depredations, have deserted their
homes and sought refuge in the French
College, where between 400 and 500 refu
gees are now gathered.
"The American naval commander, it is
asserted in the dispatches received here,
proposed to land marines at Beirut, but
the foreign Consuls believed the step in
advisable at this time, as it might tend
rRENCH ARE TERRORIZED.
ROME, Sept. 9.— A communication re-^
ceived from the Italian Embassador in
Constantinople Bays that the Turkish
Minister of Foreign Affairs has assured
him that the most energetic measures will
be taken to punish those who were re
sponsible for the recent conflict in Beirut.
The Minister added that there need be no
fear that any such incident would reoc
cur, and asserted that the Porte was
confident that the insurrection in Mace
donia would be "suppressed in one week."
Porte Gives Assurance.
The large Insurgent band which was re
ported on September- 7 as being sur
rounded near Ostrovo, thirty miles from
Monaetir, by twelve battalions of Turk
ish troops escaped to the Kalmakchalan
Mountains, where they are now again
surrounded by the twelve battalions and
six guns.
Rep»rts of the recent fighting at Demlr
Kahu, sixty-two miles from Salonica,
agree in saying that the Bulgarians lost
heavily.
SALONICA, European Turkey, Sept. 9.
The famous revolutionary leader Captain
Zeoyan was killed in the fight at Lake
Aniatovo. in the vilayet of Constantino
ple. Three other Bulgarians were killed
and many were wounded. A quantity of
war munitions and a number of rebel
proclamations were captured by the
Turks on that occasion. One Turk was
killed.
Loses Life in Fight in Vilayet of
Constantinople.
FAMOUS PATRIOT KILLED.
SOFIA, Sept. 9.— The Macedonian organ
izations are preparing a memorandum to
be presented to the representatives of the
powers. In which they will declare that
the insurgents intend to resort to repri
sals for the Turkish atrocities. The
memorandum declares that 6^,000 men,
women and children have been slaugh
tered and 120 villages burned.
The memorandum repeats the state
ments recently Issued by the insurgent
general staff in Monastir that the Turks,
instead of fighting the insurgents, have
instituted a general massacre of tho
Christians.
The organizations declare they are is
suing the present memorandum because
they are no longer able to restrain the
bands from retaliation and henceforward
the responsibility will rest with the great
powers, which, Instead of attempting to
moderate the Turiksh barbarities, are
calling on the Turks to speedily end the
revolution.
Macedonians Will Avenge Massacres
- by Counter Atrocities.
WARNING OF REPRISALS.
"WASHINGTON, Sept. 9.— The Navy De
partment has received a cablegram from
Rear Admiral Cotton, dated Beirut, yes
terday, saying that there were no serious
disturbances in Beirut on Monday night.
The situation there is Improving aoid
public feeling is growing . quieter.
The State Department to-day received
two cablegrams from Minister Lelshman
at Constantinople. It was stated at the
department that Leishman threw no new
light on the situation at either Constan
tinople or at Beirut. Some additional in
structions were sent to Minister Lelsh
man to-day, but these went prior to the
receipt of the cablegrams from him. .A
copy of the report received at the Navy
Department from Admiral Cotton relative
to the situation at" Beirut was sent to th«
State Department. ,
stored in Beirut.
Admiral Cotton Reports Quiet Re-
SITUATION IMPROVING.
The signs of insurgent victories are a
few burned blockhouses. The Turkish
victories are Indicated by the number of
villages deserted and burned and the
number of fires still burning on the neigh
boring hills. Vast columns of smoke are
seen in the direction of Neveska.
The Monastir correspondent of the Daily
Mail sends a graphic account of the sick
ening sights he witnessed in the hospi
tals there. The victims of Turkish bru
tality are mostly Greeks and Wellachi
ans. Many women and children had
wounds from Mauser bullets, proving
that they had been inflicted by regular
troops, inasmuch as the Bashi Bazouks
are armed with Martinis.
The stories told by th© victims tended
to. prove the worst accusations against
the Turkish troops of brutalities and mas
sacres.
LONDON, Sept. 10.— A dispatch to the
Times from Monastir, dated September 3,
says a railway journey from Salonica to
Monastir gives a slight idea of the devas
tation of the country- The Christian pop
ulation seems to have entirely disap
peared. The crops are lying deserted and
the railway stations and villages along
the line are swarming with armed Turks,
few of whom could be described as regu
lars. '
Christian Population Has Entirely
Disappeared.
MONASTIR IS A WASTE.
The nearest French warship to Beirut
is in the Gulf of Volga, Greece, but un
less Nazlm Pasha speedily restores order
and completely safeguards French citi
zens, France will act decisively by dis
patching warships from Toulon.
to Increase the excitement prevailing and
cause a crisis.
"The Vail of Beirut proved himself to
be weak and incompetent to deal with the
situation, and therefore Nazlm Pasha,
the Vail of Syria, was ordered to assume
the direction of affairs in Beirut. Naxlm
Pasha, who has already arrived at his
new post, is displaying great energy. The
Consuls express the hope that he will be
able to stem, the disorder."
FOREIGN EMBASSIES IN CON
STANTINOPLE .AND PASHA
ORDERED TO BEIRUT.
BERLIN, Sept. 9.— A delayed dispatch
from Constantinople to the Lokal An
zeiger (wiilch sometimes prints official
news) says:
Telegraphic consular reports received hero
to-day (Monday) say that the murder of Chris
tians In different raits of Beirut continues.
Disorder prevails and traffic is destroyed.
The consuls also decided to call on Rear
Admiral Cotton for eventual protection of the
foreign consulates, which he later agreed to
furnish. It Is considered that the Americans
could land 500 men. Some Americans. It Is
believed, , have already landed. The American
ships are cleared for action. Oiher warahlpa
are expected.
The German Foreign Office approves of
Admiral Cotton's intention to land a
guard to protect the United States con
sulate in Beirut if necessary, and of his
holding a landing party In readiness to
protect the foreigners there. Neverthe
less the feeling in official quarters over
the appearance of the American ships oft
Beirut appears to be that it complicates
the Turkish situation, "because," it is
asserted, "a new element has been
brought In which acts independently of
the powers, now that the pressure of the
powers is more or less co-ordinated and
the Porte may know what to expect. But
the American action is not easily calcu
lated and will tend to excite the Turkish
Government and add to the perplexities."
Several of the German newspapers,
¦fc'hlle rather restrained in their language,
look with distrust upon the presence of
the American warships at Beirut, as like
ly to disturb the Mussulmans. Other pa
pers, however, say it Is not fair to ascribe
the outbreak to the arrivaj of the Ameri
cans.
German Advices Say American Ma
rines Save Landed.
SHIPS CLEARED FOR ACTION.
garia is trying to contract in Hungary for
ir.,000,000 Mannlicher cartridges.
The Porte has appointed several com
missioners in the vilayet of Monastir to
restore plundered property to its owners.
V^OEKMEN DIG TBENCHES
THROUGH OLD CEMETERY
T:ve Skeletons Are Unearthed at
Marysville in an Abandoned
Burying Ground.
MARYSV1I>LE. Sept. ?.— V.'orkmen em-
I >yed by the City Street Improvement
1 mpany on the sewer work made a
rewsome find to-day while digging a
trench on a gtreet between Fifth and
.vxth streets. When about middle way
t a block a skeleton of a human being
r/iis unearthed, evidently that of a
•voman. All the large bones and skull
were in a perfect sta.te of preservation
and it was thought at first that the
Skeleton was evidence of some terrible
¦rime.
Old residents declare, however, that in
•he early days the pub'.ic cemetery was
cated in the spot that is now one of
'•he principal thoroughfares and residence
portions of the town. From IS4S up to
~.<j% it was used as such, when at that
time the growth of the town demanded
:har the graveyard be moved, but it Is
now evident that not all of the bodies
arera d!f interred.
During the afternoon four other skel
etons were removM and Coroner J. IC
ECeUy has taken charge of the bones and
¦Bill inter them in a grave in the city
cemetery.
BRUSH FIBE CAUSES
at.a-r-w AT YOUKTvTLLE
Oil Tank in Danger Prom Flames
That Sweep Over Thirty-
Acres of Hills
YOUXTVILLE, Sept. 9.— A fire, the ori
pin of which is unknown, broke out in
the hills directly In the rear of the Vet
erans* Home yesterday afternoon at 4
"¦'clock. The wind for a short time driv-
Ing the fire directly toward the Home
buildings, fear was felt that the flames
might reach the . 50,000 gallon oil tank
which stands in the rear of the build-
Jr.gs.
Members of the Home and citizens em
ployed on the place ppent two hours
fighting the fire and finally succeeded In
putting out the flames. Little or no dam
age was done, although the fire spread
over thirty acres of ground.
Fire in Picnic Grounds.
SAN RAFAEL., Sept. 3.— The picnic
grounds and buildings at Schuetzen Park,
near this city, narrowly escaped being
totally destroyed by fire this afternoon.
It was at a time when over 3000 picnick
ers were enjoying themselves, and had It
r.ot been for heroic efforts of some of the
members of Clan Frascr all the large
(.ar.ee paxilion and concession buildings
would have been razed by the flames.
The conflagration was discovered about 3
p. m. and was located upon the hill In the
dry grass and under the dense growth of
oak. After an hour's fighting the flames
were quenched.
PORTLAND, Sept. S.-Ueutenant Colo
i i Charles A. Booth, quartermaster's de
:rtraent. U. S. A., must remain at the
cot or the list of lieutenant colonels for
¦ -, ertofl of nve years for allowing irregu
:t:es to exist in his office. The, findings
:. the general court-martial proceedings
;.painst Colonel Booth were made public
::s bmtuIbs by Brlffauier General Fred
rick Funston, commanding the Depart
ment of the Columbia, who reviewed thc
case.
Colonel Booth was Jn charge of rjuar-
I'TRiattfr's stores at Fort Davis. Alaska,
:<nd was tried by general court-martial
I r irregularities in his department. The
j^urt held Booth suilty of tnisnuinage
it and negligence and sentenced him
to r-rnain at the foot of the list of lieu
enant colonels during the rest of his
Mve service— eleven years. General Fun
on. in reviewing the sentence, reduced
;ne time to five years.
Among the ppec'flcations againr-t Colonel
Booth was one concerning the purchase
of Cigars, which it is said were later re
tailed to the officers at greater prices than
were paid the manufacturer for them.
Although Colonel Booth arrived at Van
couver Karracks some months a«o under
*r<cial orders to await the action of a
K*::eral court-martial, he was made an
nfTW-r of the summary court during the
ir.:erim. Perhaps no other recent official
action hns irritated the average Van
c over soldier more than this placing of
«r. officer who v.-as himsel£^under charges
o: fraud over him to pass judgment in the
case cf minor offenses.
Special D.B] :•.-}•, to The Cail.
The Bulgarians who were arrested here
on the eve of the anniversary of the Sul
tan's accession have been released.
Sixty battalions of redifs, on a war
footing, are waiting at the different mob
ilization centers in Anatolia, ready to
start at a moment's notice.
The only news from the interior to-day
Is of the severe engagement with a strong
insurgent band which occupied a position
near Lake Anlatovo, in the vilayet of
Constantinople. The fight lasted until
nightfall.
Notwithstanding the large number of
troops concentrated at Adrianople the
regiment of Haminieh cavalry, to which
the Sultan presented colors on September
4, will leave here this evening for Adri
anople. It is alleged that the dispatch
of these troops can have only one mean
ing, namely, massacres in which the
Kurds are destined to play the same part
as the Circassians did during U13 Russo-
Turklsh war.
The Porte intends to concentrate 50,000
to 70,000 troops at Adrianople. It is said
that 2900 insurgents have been surround
ed at Kirk Kilisseh, thirty-two miles
from Adrianople, and official circles here
momentarily expect news of their sur
render or annihilation.
Jt Is considered probable that France
will send warships to Beirut, and her
example Is likely to be followed by other
power? Several of the diplomats here
drew the serious attention of the Porte
on Monday to the situation In Beirut,
demanding that measures be taken to
prevent a further outbreak and insisting
on the recall of the Vali who was in
office when the outbreak occurred.
No further consular dispatches have
been received recently from the vilayets
of European Turkey. It Is be'Jeved here
that the rigorous repression exercised by
the Turks in the vilayet of Monastir will
result In uniting all of the Christians
against the authorities.
Nazim Fasha, Vali of Syria, was or
dered from Damascus to Beirut, where he
arrived yesterday. The Porte announces
that Nazim Pasha was sent to Beirut
with two battalions of troops to take tem
porary charge of affairs there. The Vali
of Beirut, it is announced, has not been
Oprived of his authority, but will "prob
ably remain inactive at his post during
the stay of Xazim Pasha at Beirut."
"While the rioting- was in progress, the
Beirut advices further slate, an appeal
was made to Rear Admiral Cotton to
land marines, but he replied that he could
not intervene in a quarrel among Otto
man subjects.
The foreisn Consuls in Beirut met on
Monday and decided to make serious rep
resentations to the local authorities look
ing- to the preservation of order. They
also dertdpd to telegraph to their respec
tive EmhaFsadors or Ministers in Con
stantinople, demanding the recall of the
incompetent Vail of Beirut and ursine
that warships be sent for the protection
of the Europeans.
COXSTANTJNOPLE, Sopt. D.-Corisu:ar
accounts received here from Beirut total
ly differ from the Turkish Government's
¦version of the recent outbreak there.
The Vali of Bofrut was not on board the
I'nited States flagship Brooklyn when the
first brawl occurred, but wan in the coun
try. Contrary to the official version, the
dispatches say the Mussulmans first at
tacked the Christians, and the troops
which intervened sided with the Mussul
mans. One of the pillaged houses be
longed to a French citizen. Though there
has been no further disturbance at Bei
rut since Sunday great uneasiness,
amounting almost to a panic, prevails
among the Christians, many of whom
have left Beirut and sought refuge in
Lebanon.
Porte Dispatches Nizam Pasha to Be-
store Order in Beirut.
CONSULS DEHLA2FD ACTION.
Eight thousand Turkish troops have
gone from Leser.grad to the Bulgarian
frontier.
The towns of Prilop and Monastir are
surrounded by troops and no one is al
lowed to enter or leave.
The Inhabitants of the district cf Oko
rida have armed themselves with rifles
and Joined the insurgents in the moun
tains. The Turkish authorities in the
Adrianople vilayet have ordered the de
struction of mills and granaries. Thou
sands of women and children In the dis
trict are hiding in the mountains and
starving.
A band ot CjO revolutionists engaged the
Turkish trocps between Mtinik and Deral
rihls?ar. The Turks are reported to have
Jos', heavily.
OFIA. Sept. 9.-The Dnevnik says
V.^5^ the Consuls at Sa'onica have re
."j) quested their Embassadors to send
C2 »"^ warships to that port, aa they are
!n fear cf dynamite outrages.
ente^ce cf Ccurt-martial
¦ or. Mismanagement
Mads i-Voi-c.
Lieutenant Colonel to
Serve Without
Promotion.
BOOTH TO STAY
AT THE BOTTOM
Heavy Lcsses to
Turks in a
Battle.
*—¦—¦— - .fr- _
Forei^iers • Fear
Dynamite Out
rages.
CONSULS IN SALONICA MAKE APPEAL FOR WARSHIPS
PRIEST OBJECTS
TO UNION'S OATH
Alleged Contention Be
tween Clergy and
Labor Order.
Controversy Hinges on Nature
of Obligation Taken
by Members.
MILWAUKEE. WJs.. Sept. 9.— The
Journal to-day says: The slogan for
what promises to be one of th* biggest
contentions Itj which organized labor
has been engaged — one with the Cath
olic church — has been sounded by-
Father M. J. Ward of Beloit, who has
declared that nefther he nor any other
priest of the Roman Catholic faith will
give absolution to those who have taken
the oath of the International Typo
graphical Union. The oath of this
union is alleged to require that the
member's allegiance to his union shall
have priority over every obligation, re
ligious or otherwise.
Father A. F. Schlnner. administrator
of the archdiocese, said to-day that
Father Ward was altogether Justified in
making such a statement and that he
would himself nay the same thing.
Father Schlnner's name Is included In
the list forwarded to the Pope for a
successor to the late Archbishop F. X.
Katzer.
RETURNS BY ACCIDENT
TO HOME OF BOYHOOD
Kidnaped at Age of 7, Marcus Hecht
man, Now 22, Is Recog
nized by Father.
PORTLAND. Or., Sept. 9.— After wan
dering around the globe for 15 years, for
getting even his birthplace and the names
of his parents, from whom he had been
kidnaped. Marcus Hechtman. now 22
years old, walked Into tlje store of his
father in this city this afternoon to look
at a watch and was recognized by the
aged Jeweler as hl3 long lost Bon, whom
he had long mourned for dead.
Stolen by a wandering troupe of variety
performers when 7 years old, young
Hechtman has been around the world
and it was only by the merest chance
that he came to Portland. The long
years of separation and the constant
change of scenery had gradually oblit
erated all recollection of his life In Port
land. His mother knew him the instant
she saw him. He was identified by a
scar on his chin, as well as by his gen
eral appearance, which the old man de
clares has changed but little. He parted
from the troupe some years ago In Rus
sia.
Heroic Work Alone Saves Valuable
Warehouses and Machinery
From Destruction.
FIRE AT NILES DESTROYS
PROPERTY WORTH $20,000
NILES, Sept. 9. — Fire destroyed the
office, cutting sheds, evaporator, almond
shelter and huller and engine-rooms of
Edward A. Ellsworth's dryer here to
night, valued at $10,000, with $10,000
worth of dried fruit. Ellsworth was
badly burned about the face and left
hand. Only the heroic work of neigh
bors saved two warehouses containing
machinery and fruit valued at $100,000.
No cause is known for the fire. Last
spring 1 an attempt was made to set hay
afire In the barn and a field by un
known parties. It is supposed that this
was another attempt, as the fire was
first discovered in the northwest corner
of the sheds, farthest from the house.
Gravel Train Is Wrecked.
REDDING. Sept. 9.— Five cars loaded
with gravel and a caboose of the north
bound train were wrecked last evening
just south of Sime. The train crew was
In the caboose, but escaped serious in-
Jury, their car merely turning over. Road
master Hart went from here to the scene
and had the track cleared in time to al
low, the express from Portland, due at
10:45 o'clock, to pass on schedule time;
but in running back with his locomotive
and caboose ahead of the express the ca
boose and tender were wrecked at Ken
nett and traffic was delayed.
Colleges Formed Into Vicarate.
BALTIMORE. Sept. S.— It was an
nounced at St. Mary's Seminary to-day
that all the Sulplcian seminaries and
colleges in the United States have been
formed into a province or vicarate. Dr.
Dyer, who has been connected with St.
Mary's Seminary for a number of years,
was selected as the director of the affairs
of the order in this country. His respon
sibilities will be shared by a council con
sisting of the rectors of the various edu
cational Institutions of the country. The
personnel of the council Includes Rev. J.
Guibert of San Francisco.
Press Club Holds Moonlight Bun.
The Press Club held a moonlight run to
San Mateo last evening as the guests of
the United Railroads. Five cars • were
placed at the disposal of the club. The
members and guests had a delightful ride
and on their arrival enjoyed dancing and
refreshments at the Hotel Mateo. Presi
dent James Tyler. Elmore C. Lefflngwell,
"William C. Holliway and other members
of the club acted as a reception commit
tee.
THE 5AN FRANCISCO CALL, THp'KSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10. 1903.
7
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GOOD
HOUSEKEEPING
Good Housekeeping is a " homey "
: magazine— original, bright and full
of good cheer. It ha* a distinct fla-
vor, which fascinates and yet helps
every member of the family — father,
mother, daughter, son. Its growth
Is phenomenal yet stable — over
5 00,000 regular readers every
month. At least 160 pages each issue
— finely illustrated by leading artists.
An Illustrated Magazine
FOR ALL THE FAMILY
WRrraas most PZOMINZNT ia their
respective spheres are contributing
real Good Housekeeping matter,
covering both the homely details of
everyday work, and, in a bright and
readable way, the principles -underly-
ing all questions affecting home life.
$1.00 per year— 10 cents ¦ copy.
A free sample copy to all requesting.
AGENTS WANTED
1 *--— -»~- ¦¦-"¦¦--^ -¦- -* -..-.•.--.—-.- >¦>.-¦¦,*
1 Good HorsxKXEpiNG wants a subscrip.
I tlon representative in every citv and town
1 in the west. To those who wi!l give all or
a portion of their time it offers attractive
work and pavs exceedingly liberal commis-
sions. It will par you to investigate. A
i postal card will Bring particulars. Writ*
1 at once so as to be the first ia your field.
The Phelps Publishing Co.
• Pacific Coast Ofifce,
59 Columbian Building, San Fnnclsco, Ca!,
AT ALL NEWS 8TAND8
I BEERS I
I Th* Highest Priced btrt '1
[J the Best Quality. *
H '60LD EVERYWHERE* I]
li HELBERT MERCANTILE CO.. U
¦ Paclflc Coast Agents. JB
II IS THE MARK OF L
Stij-ji TLJIT TJITQ'T" t* * I
pj CLUETT, PEABODY <S» CO. I
§§»• "^ MAKERS Jfc& J
V^r\ (PATENTED). /*2\\
§K SPHEROID /(]
|<P EYEGLASSES 4^
I 1 Are Seientifio Creations, S^.j
I '**? Giring Perfeot Vision. \\
\ J PRICES MODERATE. VJ
>**§^&J MENANDWOMEIf.
<ra59#«TCB£*N$fi C«« B!( O for nnnatartl
tSSHTtm l «• t iijJH dUeharges.lnflawmations,
MSB Qiwutwl If Irritations or nlcaritloaa
¦ 4BV aat <• «trt«t»r«. of mo com membrtnss.
¦" m Tmm* f«Mi««<M Piln'ieii. and aot »»trla«
HTSVhiEMMChEMIMLCO. gent or poioonons.
VfiA C!MimTJ,0.ESS8 «•!«! «»r DranrUU.
O.S.A. jMBr or Mnt is plain wrapper,
fflfflKrW ditrTffl t>T exprans, prepaid. lor
tl-00. or 3 bottles t2.1i.
¦w u circolaf net on rsqnert.
XgV O£WEY,STRONG diCO.^?^
J# 3
DIRECTORY
OF RESPONSIBLE HOUSES.
Catalogue and Prloa Lists Mailed
on Application.
rBESH AND SA1T MEATS.
IAS RflYFS * C(i Shipping Butchers. 101
JAJ. DUIEJ g tU. Clay. T«l. Mala 123*.
' OXLS. ~ ™*
LUBRICATING! OILS: LEONARD & ELLI3.
¦US Front at.. S. F. Phone Main JT1V.
_______ .
ECHUfiBES, ' .,, _5S_*S. ,, r.
THE WEEKLY CALL
oer Year.
ADVERTISEMENTS.
Jjji CAUTION!
As poor butter spoils
vjBm&fec^SM good bread, so poor
fl^Kjf 1 Zl^Ssisfl sauce destroys the flavor
/Mb ' o^" S 00^ f°°d. Buy the
THE ORIGINAL WORCESTERSHIRE.
Beware of unscrupulous dealers who so far forget their own interests and
the health of their customers as to sell you worthless imitations of
LEA ic PERRINS' SAUCE.
.^ JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS, Agentt, NEW YORK.

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