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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 15, 1904, Image 2

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Itching,' Blind, Bleeding or Protruding: Piles.
Your drnsriit will refund money If PAZO OINtI
VENT falls to curt you In 6 to, 14 days. SOc.*
s«me quail. Last May I endeavored
to bring about the re-existence of that
happy tie which embellished our boy
hood days. . He : responded not to ' my
effort and until the fatal evening of
November 10, when : I" sank exhausted
beneath the little magnolia tree -in
front of myburninghome, no evidence
of recognition passed between up.iaSESg
• . • ¦¦¦¦-•"A. WEBER."-
Lands Are Withdrawn.
PORTLAND, Or., Nov. H.-^-The
land office In North Yakima was noti
fied t»-day of the withdrawal from
entry of a large area of land In the
Priest Rapids district of this county
preliminary 'to. the building of the
proposed Government irrigation canal.
BERLIN, Nov. 14. — Colonel' Gaed
ke, the Tageblatt's correspondent in
the Far East, in a •; dispatch from.
Mukden, November 14, says:
"The situation is unchanged. f A de
cisive battle is improbable, before
spring. . The Japanese will not attack
until several weeks after the fair of
Port Arthur and the Russians are
awaiting such an overwhelming. supe
riority in numbers as to leave the
question of victory beyond doubt./The
Russians are constantly receiving , re
inforcements and 4 the troops' are in
good spirits and excellent health.
Even the outposts are well sheltered
against the' cold."
NEW YORK. Nov. 14. — The New
York Presbytery, the. local governing
body of the Presbyterian church,
voted against the establishment of a
separate presbytery for the colored
race by an overwhelming majority at
a meeting here to-day.
Church Will Not Bar Negroes.
MUKDENV Sunday, Nov.. 13.^— An
unbroken cannonade of siege guns,
throwing fifty or sixty shells hourly
against the Japanese position in the
region of Shakhe station, was .begun
early this morning and ended only at
nightfall, when more than 600 big con
tact shells had been thrown into the
Japanese army's strongest position on
the plain for the purpose of demoraliz
ing the work of fortification concen-'
trated at that point for the past four
weeks. To-day's bombardment was
the most serious attempt yet made by
the Russians' large guns and it was
due to the apparent determination of
the Japanese to make Shakhe station
en impregnable defense of the railway
bfhind. -
Both sides have so dug themselves
Into the ground, night and day, that
artillery fire, as at Port Arthur, is
practically ineffective and the am
munition: is nearly entirely wasted.
Both sides, recognizing this, are re
sorting to the competition of big guns
nnd regular field artillery is only oc-
Starts to Join Baltic Fleet.
COPENHAGEN, Nov. .14. — The
Russian auxiliary cruiser Kuban tra
versed the great belt to-day, going
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov.! 14.—Oen
eral Linevltch has assumed command
of the first Manchurlan army.
General Kuropatkin, in a telegram
to the Minister - of War, denies the
Japanese charges to the effect that
Russian troops disguised themselves
in Chinese clothing, and makes coun
ter charges against the Japanese of
wearing Russian uniforms In the at
tack on Shakhe on October 14; where
by they were enabled to approach
close to the Russian batteries and
capture several guns of the Thirty
seventh Brigade.
Kuropatldn Claims Japanese Wear
Russian Clothing. ¦ .' .":
QUARTERS, Nov. 14.— A squadron of
Russian cavalry yesterday afternoon
attacked - the Japanese In the neigh
borhood of Litiatum. The Russians
were so severely repulsed that at dusk
they were still gathering up their dead
and wounded. i
Squadron Loses Many Men in Attack
Upon Japanese.
BT. PETERSBURG, Nov. 14.— M. Pyer
loff, the millionaire merchant of Mos
cow, has received a pathetic letter from
Madame Stoessel, wife of -^.General
Btoessel, dated Port Arthur, October 24,
appealing to the rich Muscovites for
money to assist the helpless wounded
defenders of the fortress, some of whom
have lost both arms, others either an
arm or a leg, some of them blinded and
others suffering from wounds in the
spine and .who will. be crippled for life.
There are, she adds, very many such
Pathetic Letter From the Wife of
Port Arthur's Commander.
Thomas Lu by, registering from this
city, secured a room at the United
States Hotel on Eddy street last even
ing and later was discovered roaming
about the halls apparently insane. The
hotel attaches summoned the police,
who went to the sixth floor to arrest
the man.
When Luby saw them he ran to the
end of a hallway and plunged through
a window." He fell five stories, strik
ing 'the roof of a shed between the
hotel building and Lyric Hall. Hla
body crashed through the roof and
was found lifeless on the- ground by
the police officers a few minutes later.
Luby was about 45 years old? stout
in build and was apparently a laborer.
Sixth Floor of United States
Thomas Luby Lieaps From Window on
A friend of Dent saw the original
translation and sent the gist of it to
him in a letter received to-day. From
the letter there can be little doubt that
the men of the Baltic fleet were drunk
and scarcely knew what they were
doing. The letter reads as follows:
"We knew we were out of our course
and were afraid we would run aground
somewhere. Of the crews, officers and
men, many, I regret to say, were in
toxicated. An alarm was given that
the admiral's flagship had grounded
and in the confusion that followed thi«
report three vessels of the rear squad
ron collided. While all was confusion
we came across what looked like a
flotilla of torpedo-boats and we opened
flre. Later in the night there was an
exchange of shots between our vessel
and another, and it was only when we
recognized from a small shell that
came aboard, but did not explode, that
the ammunition was Russian, that we
discovered that we had been firing upon
one another. "We had several men,
wounded." ,
MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 14.— I^rrible
in detair and appalling in its disclosure
of incompetency, stupidity and drunk
enness in the Russian navy Is an ac
count of the recent sinking: of English
fishing-boats by the Baltic fleet, re
ceived from an alleged inside source
by R. T. Dent of the Minneapolis
Chamber of Commerce.
When the Russian fleet reached Cher
bourg a young lieutenant wrote a let
ter to his father, a wealthy St. Peters
burg merchant, describing the affair.
This was shown to the Russian corre
spondent of the Manchester (England)
Guardian, who sent a literal transla
tion to his paper. The Guardian print
ed it, but first eliminated such details
as might be most offensive to Russia.
Special Dispatch to The Call,
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bronio Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund the money if it falls to cure.
E. W. Grove's signature Is on each box. 25c*
Letter Tells of Slav
Drunkenness and
HEADQUARTERS, Sunday, Nov. 13.
Frequent fights between the opposing
patrols occurred to-day. The Rus
sians, with heavy Howitzer and six
inch g'un batteries, shelled the Jap
anese trenches and gave the working
parties little respite.
Large numbers of Russian officers
are arriving at the front to replace
those who have fallen. -The Russian
army is realizing more fully day by
day the enormous task involved in
driving back the Japanese. Great
hopes, however, are placed In the
Russian second Pacific squadron.
The troops are now better fed than
at any previous period and the roads
are in good condition, enabling rein
forcements to leave the trains at sta
tions higher up the line and march to
Mukden, thus relieving the pressure
on the railroad.
Annoy Japanese Employed in Building
New Enterprise In Its Management
Will Combine Philanthropy
and Business.
NEW TORK, Nov. 14. — A hotel for
working girls and working 1 women will
soon be built in this city if the plans
now under consideration are carried
out. Philanthropy and business will
be combined in the running of the
hotel. Plans have been submitted by
an architect, involving the expenditure
of $300,000, but several well-known
men interested In the project think
that there will be no difficulty In rais
ing whatever money is necessary, be
cause assistance has been offered by
men prominent in the financial world.
The hotel probably will be In the
neighborhood of. the large department
stores on the "West Side, where many
girls and women are employed. Their
board at the hotel will be about 53 or
$4 a week. Nothing will be said to
the guests about religion or their
family affairs.
If the girls are out of employment
at any time the management will try
to tide them over until they get work.
Maud Amber Not Married.
The st.ory circulated several weeks
ago that Maud Amber had married
agjain is shown to be without founda
tion. The following cable has been
received from the actress herself:
"Melbourne, Nov. 14. No truth In the
rumors of my marriage. They are an
Invention of Wilkerson and his at
torney to gain sympathy.
STOCKTON. Nov. 14.— The body of Edward
Foundation, a longshoreman, who was mixseii
from the Captain Weber a week and a half
ago while the steamer was en route to San
Francisco, was found yesterday In Whisky
Toklo I>eclares Rumor of His Death
to Be Absurd.
TOKIO. Nov. 16.— The Japanese
army staff pronounces the report of
General Kuroki's death to be absurd.
NEW YORK, Nov. 14. — According
to stories printed to-day Rev. Dr.
William R. Rainsford, rector of St.
George's Episcopal Church and one of
the best known clergymen in this city,
was threatened by a woman in his
church on Sunday. Published ac
counts say that the woman rushed
Into the rector's study armed with a
revolver and after some conversation
threatened to kill him.
'' Dr. Rainsford's secretary informed
the preBs to-night - that on Sunday
morning after the 11 o'clock service
several people went forward to the
pulpit to greet the rector. Among
them was a woman. He says' there
was conversation, that the woman
asked several questions, among them
one as to what had been done with
her money, which led Dr. Rainsford
to believe that she was irresponsible
and he referred her to the sexton. The
secretary also states no threats were
made and no weapons exhibited.
Miss Mary Byron was taken into
custody by detectives to-day and later
arraigned in court. Sexton Chapman
identified her as the woman who ap
peared In the church yesterday. She
was sent to Bellevue Hospital for ex
amination, v*^-
One Report Says She Drew a Re
:*.*::'¦:'¦; volver and Threatened to
Kill Him.
MUKDEN. Nov. 14. — Since yester
day signs that a serious engagement
•w ill take place within the next few
Japanese Displaying Activitj
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 14. — E. H.
Gatliff. who occupied a responsible
position as a British Instructor in
ordniince during the late Boer cam
paign, has been offered and accepted
a contract for similar duties with the
Japanese 'and will probably leave for
Japan on the steamship Manchuria,
whicfa will sail from San Francisco on
the 20th insu Colonel Gatliff has re-
FidM near San Bernardino for the
last two years, being retained by the
big water companies as an expert civil
and electrical engineer.
His contract with tne Japanese
Government will take him to the firing
line in Manchuria, where he will assist
In operating the heavy machine guns
imported from England and the Unit
ed States and instructing the Japanese
ordnance corps in the handling of
these weapons.
During the Boer war Gatliff was
•wounded, a ball plowing across his
face, leaving a prominent scar. He
Ftates that the ordnance corps at
tached to all the Japanese armies are
handled by English and American of-
Teach Mikado's Soldiers
Kx- British Ordnance Expert Will
LONDON, Nov. 14. — Lord Selborne.
First 1L<ord of the Admiralty, speaking
at- Bristol to-night and referring to
Russia's having granted Great Brit
ain's just demands, said the crisis just
experienced was an occasion for the j
country to take stock of Its defensive i
organization, and, in dealing with j
this question, it was impossible to ig
nore the rapid march of the Russian
empire toward the Indian frontier.
It was useless. Lord Selborne said,
for a business nation. dealins with
its liabilities, to mince matters. In
stead of. a vast tract of impassable^
country separating. the .two empires,;
Russia- trad* two- railways terminating \
at the Afghanistan frontier, only a|
matter of 4 00 miles from the Indian
railway. He hoped there rvever
would be war between the countries,
but Britons were bound to consider
what the Russian military organiza
tions had succeeded in achieving in
Manchuria, at the end of 6000 miles I
of a single track railway line, and to I
govern British military preparations in J
India accordingly.
Look to Her Frontiers.
Lord Selborne Says England Must
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 14. — The
official announcement that the Em
peror has approved the plan for dou
ble-tracking • the Siberian Railroad
and that $5,000,000 has been assigned
for the beginning of the project is
greeted with the heartiest approval
by the press of this city. The hope is
expressed that the work will be begun
immediately and pushed to a rapid
conclusion, as one of the surest means
of ending the v.ar.
Work of Double-Tracking Siberian
Railroad About to Be Begun.
TOKIO, Nov. 14. — The Emperor
presided over an extended confer
ence of the military and naval staffs
at the palace to-day% The proceed
ings were secret, but it is understood
that the Emperor discussed with the
officers plans for meeting the vessels
of the Russian second Pacific squad
ron when they arrive In Far Eastern
Mikado and His Tacticians Planning
for the Reception. - -
"Adrian Wills' friendship moves me
deeply.* I He Is the ' noblest specimen of
God's creation ¦ I ¦ have known. A ' year
aeo when I was sick he brought. me
He spent a great deal of his time
roaming around his cell, clad only in
his underclothes. Outside of his guard
ian, his attorneys and one or two news
paper men he had no callers to-day.
Not one of his relatives went near him,
and his old-time friend Adrian Wills,
who came to his rescue the night *of
the fire, was conspicuous by his ab
sence. Weber waxed angry once to
day. This was after he had read that
he was a lover of trashy literature and
a dime-novel fiend. He emphatically
denied the truth of these statements,
Jj "Will you please say for me in con
tradiction of the reports that have ap
peared in the papers that I have been
reading . sensational dime novels that
such is not the case. I have not been
reading trash of that sort. I have con
fined my reading entirely to biography
and to standard history for the last
two years. Reports that I . have . de
voted my time to reading trashy stuff
of the dime novel sort are detrimental
to" me and. to my case."
By the death of his four relatives
Adolph must naturally inherit the en
tire amount of his father's estate. . This
is valued # by conservative people here
to be nearly $100,000. This amount is
all well' invested in bonds and first
mortgages, all paying good rates of. in
terest. Outside of Adolph the imme
diate heirs of the estate are the brother
and sisters of Mrs. ,Weber. (
. Julius Weber himself had no kin in
this country. '. His bachelor brother who
lived in this State died some years ago.
It is reported that he has both brothers
and sisters In Germany, but they have
not been heard from since his death.
The Interview with ' Adrian Wills, a
former chum of young Weber, who
sheltered the accused youth on the
night of the tragedy, which was pub
lished In The Call, aroused young
Weber to the only display of emotion
he has made since his arrest. After
.reading it he gave The Call corres
pondent the following signed state
ment: .......
Tracy, the famous outlaw of Oregon
and Washington, it is said here, was
greatly admired by Adolph Weber. The
young man held up Tracy as an ex
ample. That young Adolph is an ex
traordinary character and that he is
what almost might be termed a psy
chological freak Is no longer a question
in the minds of those who have seen
him and have conversed with him. He
is as smart as a whip. His brain is
remarkably clear. Not one single ex
pression of sorrow over the loss of his
family has passed from his lips. He
has not uttered one single expression
of any kind that' would indicate he
had. the* le,ast regret, for. those who
were r so foullv and. brutally murdered.
So .far as- the -casual -observer can
ascertain, he -is utterly indifferent to
their passing a way. \ He has frequently
asked,. who will. get the- property left
by his father and if it would come di
rect to him; •
When the inquest is resumed on
Wednesday it is. expected that impor
tant evidence will be introduced. In
the absence of Sheriff Kenna, who is
now in San Francisco, Under Sheriff
William I. May is working night and
day to ferret out the perpetrator or
perpetrators of the horrible crime.
Some very important evidence has been
dug up to-day.
This afternoon Edgar McFayden, as
sistant cashier of the Placer County
Bank, is reported to have ordered steps
to be taken to prefer a charge against
young Weber of robbing the bank, on
June 26. It is reported that the cos
tume worn by the robber is now in the
possesion of the Sheriff here and that
he has ascertained where the garments
came from and that he only needs a
small link to complete the chain of
evidence. .{">"¦
Adolph Weber was as calm as usual
in his cell to-day. He maintained the
same coolness that .has marked his
bearing since the murder of his fam
ily. His cell is a large one. When he
was first put into it he rebelled against
its lack of conveniences. He said to
the jailer that he had been convicted
of no crime and that he should not be
thrown into a cell and treated as a
common prisoner. He asked for a fresh
and clean outfit for his bed and this
was given him. He was not satisfied
with the meals furnished to him, stat
ing that he was a sufferer from in
digestion and was obliged to live on a
prescribed diet and had the authorities
send out for some shredded wheat and
other food. He appeared to »njoy them
with a great relish.
AUBURN, Nov. 14.— That Mrs. Julius
Weber feared that her son Adolph
would commit some awful deed is a
fact that became known to-dav. The
information came from Mrs. Snowden,
sister of the unfortunate woman who
with her husband, daughter and son is
supposed to have met death at the
hands of her first born.
"I now remember," said Mrs. Snow
den, "that Mrs. Weber many times
said she was afraid of Adolph; that
she was afraid he would do some awful
deed; that he alwavs had such a pe
culiar disposition and that he had al
ways read peculiar books tttkt had had
a queer effect on his mind."
Mrs. Snowden is almost in a state of
nervous prostration. The awful or
deal that she has undergone since the
night of the tragedy has been telling'
heavily upon her. Her home Is only a
stone's throw from the scene of the
awful tragedy and the • shrieks and
cries for help that issued from her
sister's home on " the night of the
tragedy are still ringing in her ears.
To-day she is almost beside herself
with grief. She says she can hardly
contain herself and that the terrible
scenes of . last Thursday night, when
fche stood on the porch and saw the
bodies of her sister, her niece Bertha
and her little nephew Earl brought out
of the flaming building and laid at her
feet are always before her eyes.
Special DUpatch to The Call
Th galleries of the group of forts on
the northern Dart of Keekwan Moun
tain were captured after desperate un
derground fighting. The Russians still
hold parts of the moat defended by the
galleries on North Keekwan Mountain.
The Japanese are now engaged in sap
ping operations for the purpose of dis
lodging the Russians, the result of
which It is believed will make the cap
ture of the moat an easy task.
The capture of»thls fort would give
the Japanese the key to the eastern
fortified range, as artillery mounted
there would dominate the forts in
front of the ridge and enable the Jap
anese to place infantry In a position
to sweep the ridge.
During the general attack on the
eastern fortified ridges on . October 30
the Japanese gained the moats of the
principal forts attacked by them. These
meats were found to be wider, deeper
and stronger than had been expected,
and were defended by caponiere gal
The powerful east Keekwan fort
was gained, but the Russians were re
inforced and drove the Japanese down
to the foot of the hill. The Japanese
are now sapping toward the crest ol
the hill.
ARTHUR (undated), via Fusan, Nov.
14. — The casualties in the attack of
the Japanese on the eastern fortified
rfdge on October 30 were 1500. It was
an unsuccessful assault. |
ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. 14. — The
latest indications from the front point
to an early resumption of the mili
tary operations on a large scale. Field
Marshal Oyama has received heavy
reinforcements from Xewchwang and
evidently is nbout ready to wage bat
tle for the possession of Mukden. The
Japanese are showing particular ac
tivity on their right flank, as if they
were contemplating a turning move
ment from that direction. General
Kuropatkin has fortified his positicms
along: the Shakhe River and, as he
seemingly is prepared to accept a bat
tle, he doubtless has made disposi
tions to block a flanking operation.
According to the opinion of the mil
itary authorities here his left flank
is secure.
Russians Believe Oyuma Is Ready to
Attack Kuropatkln.
31 rs.. Snowden, Sister of Mur
dered Woman* Tells of the
Worry Caused Her Relative
by Young Man Now in Jail
Japanese Are Unable
to Capture a
Single Fort,
days have been increasing. The Jap
anese are- displaying great activity
eastward. ' Fears are expressed that
the railroad will not be able to bring
up sufficient supplies.
It is not within my ecope to comment upon
the nfw Japanese loan.' That is an affair for
tri« bftrkers and for the public, who are able
to decide what advantages or non-advantages
th» Investment offer*. But there can be n»
r»»<-eB«ity for commenting upon Russia s
«-r«*iit. Any one acquainted with the Fans
Exchange is «ble to convince himself of th»
solidarity of Russia* finance*.
1 de*m it my duty to reiterate what I have
•o often eaid. that Russia will not susi*nd 1 in
•r.y case hw military operations in the I-ar
KaVt All rumcrt and remits retarding tne
p,.saib!e success of the direct overture* ior
peace which Japan is tali to have made to
Kutwla. and regarding the mediation of the
towers, in ray opinion, are started for the pur
j.«e of convincing the public that the end of
l*e war is clcoe at hand. In this way it is
h^i^ei that the public may b« led to believe
Uiat Jp-ranese loans offer attractive lnvest-
Ruaeta can no more admit of It than could
<.rtat BrlJA'n in the Transvaal cr the United
States in her war with Sr>atn. "Where the
j re-stipe of a country Is at rtake all other con
siderations are and must r* put aalde. Some
j-rsrrs= may think that financial difficulties
will influence RuFfla to end hostilities. Such
tn "pinion if. based on the false assumption
Of IiusFias financial resources.
There If no doubt whatever that Russia,
«hos-> annual income exceeds one milliard of
dollars, rannot be influenced in h«r attitude
?cward the outcome of the wtr by the amount
cf w*r expenditures. It it not altogether out
of th" question that RusFla. who did not ex
pert war. should In fhe moment when s»he
«a* mobilizing her army and in sending corps
slier i-crjin in fighting readiness to the Far
r.*i-t Mi<J..1enly call a halt en hostilities, par
tii-ularly after *he has for nearly a year.
•will, out" any difficulty or recourre to -extra
oirMnary rm-asure*. been able to carry all the
#"Xtra rxiwn^es?
These are the opening: words of an
emphatic statement made at the Rus
sian embassy to-day by Count Cassini,
the Russian Embassador. Several
times recently the Embassador in the
r.Hme of his Govecnment has categoric
ally denied the possibility of any inter
\ention in the v.ar, but the recurrence
ef rumors that the powers contemplated
nicdiatipn has caused the Embassador
to reiterate on behalf of his Govern
ment Its position regarding interven
tion or mediation of any kind. The
statement continues:
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14.— "Russia
tvi!1 pursue the war in the Far East to
the bitter end— that is. until Russia
has conquered."
Cassini Says Struggle Must Go On
Queer Actions of the Youth
Caused Mother to Often Ex
press Dread Boy Would
Commit an Awful Crime
War Will Not End Until
Russia Conquers.
A Guaranteed Cure for Piles.
ran iif it.
Lots More Proof Lite This, and
It Is All From San Fran-
"The proof of the pudding is in the
eating of it." If any city or town in
the Union has sufficient proof on the
following subject it is San Francisco.
Genuine merit is finding its reward
in the hearty indorsement of local
citizens. When people right here at
home, friends and neighbors of our
readers, give a statement like the fol-
lowing for publication it is proof
convincing for the most skeptical.
Read this testimony:
F. L. Smith, boxmaker in the Na-
tional Box Factory, residence 741
Folsom street, says: "If I was not
thoroughly impressed with the fact
that Doan's Kidney Pills can be de-
pended upon I would never have
gone out of my way to recommend
the preparation to others suffering
from kidney complaint. Before I
took a course of the treatment I had
tried more than one standard rem-
edy, but the results as far as stop-
ping the trouble were just as re-
motely in the distance as when I first
noticed that my kidneys were out of
order. A sure indication that in some
way the action of my kidneys was up-
set was too frequent action of the
kidney secretions added to the back-
ache, particularly if I contracted a
cold. For the last six months there
has not been an indication of either
excited or weakened kidneys."
For sale by all dealers. -Price 50c
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. f
sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name, Doan's, and
take no substitute.
TEE'in OF i~. uREN
x Few mothers know how vitally important
Is the care cf a child's first teeth. The
beauty of the pormanent set depends almost
entirely upon it.
used with SOZODONT Liquid, prercnts
accumulation of tartar, yet being freo from
Erit does not scratch the enamel. Do not
experiment en baby's teeth. Insist on
(j visit DR. JORDAN'S orcat^
Museum of asiatos y #
0 && i5"5*A-23-sr-t»*-s^*rti-s.r:»:. d
\ Qf rl " I-«'r^« Aaat~mic«l M-iwum la th» \
tj aMC>^ World. Wailicnm or any comnicfd A
Q JjujFj»3 ecl * l » :oa t!ls Ccm'. Esijtyaar*, ©
I JLj\j( fl Tr«!w«ii prnoMlif or b» Vltr. A A
ft y Tt H rttnw* CVr« ut svary ctM tmdartakm. T
AfS II A w*! hr M*. fBiLonorsir .r A
V ' 1 II V HA It MIA SK. MAIU9 fXZM. ( A Y
> A JI ntiMbi* book far own) \
V DB. JORDAN *CO. 1081M»rk.t!Jt..3. f. 9
e Steamers tear* Broadway
wharvca (ptcr* 9 and 11).
fan Francisco:
For Kstchik.tn. Wra&ftl.
Juneau. Tr«adwella. Hainm.
Skagway. ate. Alaska — 11
«. m.. Nov. 1. «. Ji. la. 31.
28. Dee. 1. Chans* to thla
company'* steamer* at Seat*
For Victoria. Vancouver. Port Townseud.
6eattle, Tacoma. Kveratt, South B«IUoc;bAja,
BeUlnsbain— 11 *. m.. Nor. 1, 6. 11. 18, Jl.
28, Dec. 1. CbarffS at Seattle to thla com-
pany's steamers (or Alaska and O. N. Ry.; at
beatU* or Tacoma to 2*. P. Ry. ; at Vancouver
to C. P. Ry- "*
For Eureka (Hutnboldt Bay) — Pomona. 1 :3O
p. m.. Nov. fl. 12. IS. 24. SO. Dec. «. Corona.
1-30 p. m.. Not. 3. 9. 15. 21. 27. D«e. 3.
For Los Ansetes (Yta Port Loa Angeles and
Bedondo). San Dleso and Santa Barbara—
8anta Rosa. Sundays. 9 a. m.
State of California. Thursdays. 9 a. m.
For Loa Aogeles (via San Pedro and East
San PwSro). Santa Barbara. Santa Crua, Moa-
t*rey. San Slmeonw Cayucoa. Port Harford (&ta
Lais Obtspo), Ventura and Ftuenem*.
Bonlta. 9 a. m.. Nov. 7. 13. 23. Dec 1.
Cboe Bar. 9 a. m.. Nov. 8, 11. 19. 27. Dee. i.
For Ensenada. Maffdalena Bar. San Joas del
Cabo. Mazatlan. Altata. La Pu. Santa Ro>
¦alia, Guaymas (Ilex.). 10 a. m.. 7th each ma.
For further Information obtain folder. Right
is reserved to chance ««men or saJlln* dates.
TlUJtET omCES— 4 New Montgom-
ery »t- (Palace Hotel). 10 Market St.. and Broad,
way wharves. Frelgrht Offlc* 1© Market st.
C D. DUSANN. General Paas«as;er Afnat.
10 Market St.. San Francisco.
The Pacific Transfer Co., 20 Butter St.. wtn
call for and check baxraire from hotels a&d
residences. Telephone Exchanc;» 31Z
Plymouth — Cherbourg — Southampton.
Pt Paul Nov. SflWmrd. I>ec.lO. lrt:.HO a
Philadelphia ...Dec. 8>New York Deo. IT
•Calling at D<wer for London and Paris.
K«w York— tendon Direct.
Mntnka.Xov.Srt.7:3<> a!r.|Minn#nah.T.Dee.lO J tin
Mesaba .Dec. 3 10 a.n Manltru. Dee.17. 10 «m
Montreal — Liverpool — 8h,ort sea passa«;e.
Canada .December 10.
STew Tork — Antwerp — London — Parli.
Calling; at Dover for London and Parl«.
Kroonlar d Nov. 2«iZeeland •••••-• -J^c. It
Finland Dec, lfr Kroonland .... .Dec 2*
jlew Tork — Queen stown — Liverpool.
Baltic Vov. Srt. 11 am|Or*anlc.D<»c 14, lft am
Cedric! Dec. 7. 3:30 am MaJestIr.Dec.21. 10 an
js'oaton— Queenatown— Xtlverpool.
Cymrl" ..: ¦• — ••• D * e - 21 - Jan - 2S -
To tne Mediterranean. -
Gibraltar. Kanlea. Genca. Alexandria.
HETTBLIC !><?• !• Jan. 14. Feb. 25
f^RETlC Dee. 12. Feb. 4, March H
ROMANIC Dec. 10. Jan.2". March 11.
CANOPIC Jan. 7. F«b. 1*
¦ C D. TATLOR. Pareenrer A*ent Pacific Coast.
21 Post St.. San Francisco. ..
S.S. ALAMEDA. for Honolulu. Nov.lt>. 11 A.M
S S. MAR1POSA. for Tahiti. Nov. 25. 11 a.M*
8 S SONOMA, for Honolulu. Samoa. Auck-
land and Sydney. Thursday. Decl. 2 P. M.
I.B.SPBICIELS t BEOi Ca, Jfcti.TiCiEt Cffica 543 la-
J m mm 03C8 327 Martet ji, Piei 7,' Paciac \i
Sailing; every Thursday Instead of +J% Tftt
. Saturday, at JO a. m.. from Pier
42. North River, foot of Morton it.
First clasa to Havre. |7O and upward. Sec-
ond class to Havre, $45 and upward. GEN-
CANADA, 32 Brcadway (Hudson bulldlns;).
New Tork. J. F. FUGAZI & Co.. Pacific Coast
Axenta. S Montgomery avenue. San Francisco.
Tickets sold by all Railroad Ticket Agenta.
. Tot V. S. Wavy Tar* ana VaQelo,
Etrs. General Friable. Montlcello and Arrow
9:45 a.m.. 12:30 p.m.. 2:15 p.m.. 6 p.m., 8:20 p'
m. Leave San Francisco Sundays 9:45 a-m."
12:30 p.m.. 6 p.m.. 8:3O p.m. Leave ValleJo. 7
a.m.. 0 a.m., 12:30 p.m.. 3:15 p.m.. 6 p.m. Sun-
days, 7 a-m.. 9 a.m.. 3:20 p.m.. 8 p.m. Pier i
ft Mliwion it.: phone Main 1508. HATCH BROS
Weekly Call, $1 per Year
yyyyyi ADvigmsEMEyTs- y-y-z
The better class of druggists, everywhere, are m'en of scientific attainments and high integrity,
who devot.j iheir lives to the welfare of their fellow men in supplying the best of remedies and
purest medicinal agents of known value, in accordance with physicians* prescriptions and
scientific formula. Druggists of the better class manufacture many, excellent remedies, but
always under original or officinalnames and they never sell false brands, or imitation medicines.
Thej are the men to deal with when in need of anything in their line, which usually includes
all standard remedies and corresponding adjuncts of a first-class pharmacy and the nnest and
best of toilet articles and preparations and many useful accessories and remedial appliances.
The earning of a fair living, with the satisfaction which arises from a knowledge of the benefits
conferred upon their patrons and assistance to the medical profession, is usually their greatest
reward for long years of study and many hours of daily toil. They all know that »yrnp of
Figs is an excellent laxative remedy and that it gives universal satisfaction, and therefore they
are selling many millions of bottles annually to the well informed purchasers of the choicest
remedies, and they always take pleasure in handing out the genuine article bearing the full
name of the Company— California Fig Syrup Co. — printed on the front of every package.
They know that in cases of colds and headaches attended by biliousness and constipation and
of weakness or torpidity of the liver and bowels, arising from irregular habits, indigestion, or
over-eating, that there is no other remedy so pleasant, prompt and beneficial in its effects as
Syrup of Figs, and they are glad to sell it because it gives universal satisfaction, v
Owing to the excellence of Syrup of Figs, the universal satisfaction which it gives and the
immense demand for it, imitations have been made, .tried and condemned, but there are
individual druggists to.be found, here and there, who do not maintain the dignitv and principles
of the profession and whose greed gets the better of their judgment, and who do not hesitate
to recommend and try to sell the imitations in order to make a larger profit. Such preparations
Borne times have the name — " Syrup of Figs "—or "Fig Syrup" and of some piratical concern,
or fictitious fig syrup company, printed on. the package, but they never have the full name of
the Company— California Fig Syrup Co.— printed on the front of the package. The imitations
should be rejected because they are injurious to the system. In order to sell the imitations
they find it necessary to resort to misrepresentation or deception, and whenever a dealer passes
off on a customer a preparation under the name of "Syrup of Figs v or "Fig Syrup," which
does not bear the full name of the California Fig Syrup Co. printed on the front of the package,
he is attempting to deceive and mislead the patron who has been so unfortunate as to enter his
establishment, whether it be large or small, for if the dealer resorts to misrepresentation and
and deception in one case he will do so with other medicinal agents, and in the filling of
physicians' prescriptions, and should be avoided by every one who values health and happiness.
Knowing that the great majority of druggists are reliable, we supply the immense demand
for our excellent remedy entirely through the druggists, of whom it may be purchased every-
where, in original packages onlv, at the regular price of fifty cents per bottle, but as exceptions
exist it is necessary to inform tne public of the facts, in order that all may decline or return
any imitation .which may be sold to them. If it does not bear the full name of the Company-
California Fi| Syrup Co.— printed on the front of every package, do not hesitate to return the
article and to demand the return of your money, and in future go to one of the better class of
druggists who will sell you what you wish and the best of everything in his line at reasonable prices.
H Brand ffl
h Evaporated M
HI (Dream B
||a bears the above cap label. |||
|i|| Contains fully as much «||
»|| food substance per can as Em
ill the watery imitations in BSM
HI It is smooth and perfect fir}
?H because skillfully pre- j||
Jra pared. Its purity is raL
Tooth Powder
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century

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