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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 12, 1907, Image 3

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Japanese Spy Caught While Drawing-
Plans of Fort Rosecrans
Army Officers Refuse
to Reveal Details
ot L>apture
. SAN DIEGO, July 11.—Con
•siderable excitement "was occa
sioned here by the news "which
leaked out this morning that a
Japanese spy had been arrested
at Fort Rosecrans in the act of
making drawings of the fort.
The arrest was made Tuesday
evening, but the details and the
place where the Japanese is de
tained is not publicly 'known.
Neither has the identity of the spy
been revealed.
Officers at the fort are reticent
And Major Getchell will give no
information, though he acknowl
edges that a Japanese was ar
rested ; that he was drawing plans
of the fort"; that he was a stranger,
and that the law provides a heavy
punishment for the offense of
which he is guilty.
Japanese Admiral Says There Is No
War Cloud on the Horizon
NEW YORK, July 11. — Admiral Baron
iTamamoto, former minister of marine
of Japan, who, with a staff of Japanese
naval men, has been visiting the ship
building plants and gunneries of
Europe, began his tour of American
naval yards and shipbuilding estab
lishments today by visiting the New
York navy yard in Brooklyn. He was
taken on board the Connecticut, greeted
by Rear Admiral Evans and shown
through the battleship. He then board
ed a launch and returned to Manhattan.
Afterward he was tendered a reception
and luncheon by the Japanese society
of New York in the Astor hotel.
Peace and good will between Japan
and the United States was the essence
of the toasts at the luncheon. The
speakers Included Rear Admiral Cough
lin. Ambassador Aokl and Thomas J.
O'Brien, the newly appointed ambassa
dor to Japan, \u25a0who heartily Indorsed the
object of the society in promoting
friendship between the two countries.
Admiral Yamamoto, In addressing the
guests of . theusociety, said It was his
intention to j£ay his respects to the
American nation and the president en
route home from his special mission to
England. He said:
We all know what we owe t» the United
States for the development of our lnflnstrles and
nimneiw, and also for the education of a num-
I*t of our eocatryxnen. We especially appre
ciate the sympathy shows us by the Americans
during the late war.
Oar interests, commercial and otherwise, are
*\u25a0> intimately Interwoven and tb« cordial rela
tions between v* of fifty years standing are of
*o era a. nature that I can confidently affirm
that they will sever be destroyed by mere tri
cing incidents.
It Is true that lately some dark clouds did
appear in one quarter of the sky. hot It Is
nothing but a local squall and does not in any way
represent the general state of the weather. And
even this slight cloud will soon be dispersed.
We are all cware of the high sense of Justice
\u25a0 and humanity possessed by the Americans, the
principle* of which form' the rtry foundations of
the republic. It Is admitted In all lands of the ;
<-!viiiZfd world, and throughout Japan we admire
th<>m for this rterllng qaajlty.
I am beartily pleased to meet here today to
many prominent Americans who are the guid
ing spirit among the people. Th* establishment
of such a society as this after half a century since i
the first intercourse between the two countries
trill still further tend toward bringing the two '
nations closer and thus insure the guarantee of
peace throughout the world, and I beg to express
Ui« hope that the society will achieve the suc
cess It deserves and that the labors of its mem
bers will bear good fruit.
Battleship Fleet to Engage in Target
Practice While on. Cruise
WASHINGTON. July 11. — Sham bat
tles, target practice and maneuvers will
be engaged in by the battleship fleet
on Its voyage In October to the Pacific
coast. While the prime object of the
trip is to show the Japanese govern
ment how well the United States Is
prepared for hostilities, another reason
for sending the fleet to the other side
of the continent Is to give the officer.*
and men the practice and experience
they cannot obtain*' ln any other way.
As the fleet will start for the Pacific
about the time the autumn target prac
tice is begun, the regular program will
be Interfered with materially. Without
this target practice the gunners of the
navy would deteriorate and It might
be long before the men would be able
to duplicate the records they made last
year. There will be keen competition
between the ships tor the target trp
phles, especially as the eyes of \u25a0 the
world will be oh the fleet during this
significant voyage. . Maneuvers In fleet
and squadron formation will be en
gaged In and the sen will be given
experience in coaling ships at sea.
Owing to the plans that have been
mapped out for the fleet the trip
through the straits will not be a record
breaking one so far as speed is con
cerned. As there is no urgent need for
these vessels on the r*acific coast. Rear
Admiral Evans will take - plenty of
time and when he reaches San Fran
cisco he may be expected to have his
fleet In flret class condition and the
men will have made their records for
gunnery. -
One of the difficult problems of the
voyage' ls the coal supply. This Is be
ing solved, and before the ships gall
ample arrangements will have been
made. Several commercial concerns
have offered to the bureau of equip
ment colliers enough to provide all the
coal needed. It may not be necessary
to accept these offer?. It has been
planned to have the battleships start
with their bunkers full. All the naval
colliers that can be spared will be sent
around with the fleet. Pome months
ago the navy department made-con
tracts for coal at all the ports where
tlie vessels stop. Coal has been engaged
at advantageous* prices. The contracts
provide that all American ' warships
wfich stop at the ports en route to the
Pacific shall be supplied with coal at
a fixed price. If the price Increases the
contractors cannot charge a higher
rate, but If there is a decrease in th«
price the povcrr.tncnt will' get 'the ad
vantage of it..?-
Immigration Officers Capture Five
Coolies Probably Smuggled In
LOS ANGELES, July 111— A Japanese
farmhouse near. Inglewood," ; which Is
believed to; be one of "chain of sta
tions -extending from the
border through 1 which coolie r ; laborers
are being smuggled into r California,
was raided by federal immigration offi
cers early %this ' rooming. •;
Five Japanese, ,, showing every, cvi-
dence of a long' overland Journey and
admitting that they had arrived at* the
house a few hours before the raid, were
captured. .Another; Japanese. j. who con
ducts an' employment agencyhere and
who is suspected of being , the .local
Thomas J. O'Brien, the\ American
ambassador to Japan, -and Masuji
Miyaiprwa, a local editor mho is dis
credited -by the Japanese embassy at
representative of the smuggling clique,
was taken Into custody.
The immigration inspectors believe
that there is a chain of such stations
extending through southern California
and that the' illegal Immigrants walk
from one to the other by night.
Ito's Newspaper Discusses Cruise of
the Fleet
TOKYO, July 11. — The massing of the
American fleet in the Pacific, about
which American newspapers have 'ap
pealed to Marquis Ito for an opinion,
is semiofficially discussed by Ito's ad
ministration organ today. The paper
says :
We cannot help feeling some misgivings with
regard to the significance of the intended mass-
Ing of American battleships' in the Pacific, espe
cially in I view of the grandiose announcement
attributed . to . President Roosevelt to the effect
that the. navy would, furnish , the world with a
startling demonstration of America's' defensive
capacity.' It is difficult for us to accept the as- :
furenee ( that the coming maneuvers do not pos- '
»ess any connection whatever with the Japanese-
American situation. We regret that Washington
thinks it necessary to take what resembles a
precautionary . measure.
However, we are not disposed to attach much
importance to this matter and have no Inclina
tion to donbt the president's sincerity in assur
ing the peaceful nature of the proposed matreu
jrer». Neither have we the slightest doubt of
the pacific and friendly sentiments of the Amer
ican government.
, The people toward whom Japan's blmne is
probably due are the irresponsible sections of
both nations.
l£o declines to discuss the sensational
agitation of the press. His sole com
ment on the probability of war was:
"There is no feeling in my heart for
United States Has Not Ordered Sup-
ply of Welsh Coal
LONDON, July 11.— According to the
report of a news agency, the. American
government has placed large orders jfor
Welsh steam coal. It Is added that ; the
coal will be dispatched to the Philip
pines and certain- rendezvous upon the
west coast of South Africa. ,
WASHINGTON July 11. — It was said
at the navy department today that not
one pound of Cardiff coal had been 7or
dered in Wales, nor had any steps been
taken to procure any. As to the coal
supply for the. Philippines, it is now
about 70,000 tons less than the normal
supply, and, while shipments are be
ing made from this country from time
to time to replenish the Manila coal
stores. thQy are by no means equal in
quantity to the usual shipments.
Says Wai> Is Last Thing Japan Is
Looking For
Katosomo of, Tokyo, Japan,' while stop r
ping over between trains today, on his
way to San Francisco, whence he will
sail for Yokohama, made this state
ment: * . £6?Ki
If a person . will reason for a few. -minutes
he will reedlly. see that the last thing Japan
wants now Is a , war with the . United States:
Japan lias not recovered • from . the effects .of
the Russian ' war. We have not money enough
to .carry on a ; prolonged • struggle in the first
plaoe, . and secondly, but" more important, we
have all the. territory i that .we can handle.' We
nitre Korea on \u25a0•our hands and the world knows
something of. how hard- that little kingdom
i* to bring Into; shape. 'Then comes . Formosa,^
which is practically a - savage <^>untry. ,
This would b«; onougU . if we , did not have the
A few ddses of this remedy "Svilfin-^
vnriably cure an ordinary attack of
diarrhosa. ;;-. ? .
•It cku ! ; always be depended upori^
even in' the '\u25a0 more Tse verb ' attacks of '
cramp colic and cholera. morbtis.
It is equallj- successful for, eumtnerl
diarrhoea and' cholera I inf ati'tn'in '\u25a0* Ui
children, and is the 'means of ; saving.
the lives of many children each year."*
When } reduced with U water and |
sweetened it is pleasant totake. " *
' Every, man of a fjimily should keep.
this"remedy,in his home/ ;Buy itnowv
Price, 25c: / \u25a0\u25a0- ; Large Size./jOc.
vast .territory of i Manchuria to ; rehabllltatp. Oin
rt i tlons < there * after ". the >, war *, were \u2666 chn^ic .- ami
It . will f, be ' • years \u25a0 before r the .3 country •\u25a0• can *; be
brought i to anything; like! order.'.; . .. \u25a0 '.-. .;.''./•.
v Count Katosomo. was 'asked '.what ".he
thought of ; the"; assembllng, : 6f the .great
fleet: of ' United States , warships ' in . the"
Pacific. He said:
- It ts : a . move : that . has .been ; i looked i for "on
the part of , the^Unlted States Sat? any time. ;1
do not . regard > It ; as ;. s ; warlike imove any ;\u25a0 more
than | lf your.country * sent a' great : fleet to Eng
land or France.-Your ships must.be In' the .water
somewhere. \u25a0\u25a0 •'..•"-,'"\u25a0". WBOBmBmSBKBBt
Exclusion . League : Protests •; Against
Activity of Japanese Slavers
y WASHINGTON, , July 1 1.— A vi gorous
protest ; has ,.' been \u25a0 recelvedx by the grov
ernment' from'i the > Japanese i and : - Korean
exclusion" leag-ue, :the "headquarters y of
which., is ' In "i Seattle,'; against j what £Is
asserted ', to [ be '; an*: organized -.traffic"- iln
Japanese , women,, yrho, •> It '< is ; . asserted,
are - being brought ;to> this i country -. In
large numbers for. lmmoral purposes. "?
The ; protest : declares ,thatr,wholesale
misrepresentation, perjury ( and : fraud
are prepetrated on the^partLof^immi
grants and per jury and collusion on" the
part of . the s Japanese residents . in "i this
countryl "It ,ls; said that; the traffic! la
regularly, organized;, and J : that '.women
are brought Into : the country; and : sold
into a system/of/ slavery.? In connec
tion with the traffic there, is said to exist
a 'l gang of : blackmailers, composed -of
Japanese, >, who live ;.,on ; the " "hush
money" collected from: the -'importers
of \u25a0 the : Japanese ;, slave ; girls.^^ It ; is ' ! as
serted by , the officers ' of the \u25a0 league thai
hundreds . of these women- are '\u25a0 scattered
among; the cities-of the northwest; arid
in^the logging and mining \u25a0 camps, and
that" they are drifting gradually to
cities throughout the country^. \u25a0>
The protest, is signed 'by,. C. P.',' Gill,
president, and A. F. Fowler, secretary
of /the league. |It will", be -brought ,to
the attention of the Immigration au
thorities. '
Seven Hundred Marines Guard Big
Structure at Olongapo
WASHINGTON, July m.— A dispatch
received at the navy, department today,
declares that there is no foundation for
the report; that apprehension; exists; for
the safety of the drydock Dewey vat
Olongapo because of the rumors \u25a0< that
an attempt would be. made to blow it
up. - The drydock Is guarded by about
700 marines.
CARTHAGE., Mo.. : July c 11.— "Japan
does not want to make ; war upon the
I ' SC^£^fe^^^9 Gdd Suits— one or two of a lot number— -JDroken sizes taken from our ten dollar |
1° ' f{\ X^? 4>^2^^^ li ne and placed on sale at $5.95. ./\u25a0_.' |
:^ l^Xr^f^Sr THese Suits* are^splendid ten dollar values— the fabrics are thoroughly reliable |
VjV and are made in our own work shops. Of course, this clearance sale price does not |
I o ,/-;,- any way near cover the cost of production. • •
1 { i pv^v# „ Ynurio' lVipri s Klup »
V^^%J Our regular $15 "True Blue \u25a0'Serges— smartly cut and handsomely tajlored-^f |
*^*jb^** sizes ranging from 13 to 21. Three cases withdrawn from bur warehouse to be . ._ I
• § :^^S^% \u25a0<? \ placed on sale at this cut price. , Inasmuch as Blue Serge Suits are as staple as £
: | ?'i^^^^ J wheat you will realize the sacrifice we are making in order to reduce our stocks, so |
I /#^#^^k Among the dashiest Me suits VThe;newe 'J^^^^^ ' S
Pl^^^fflHr^. o^ buddy tucker, which we are P ro S.^W^^p ' g
MM^i^^Mn^f] colorin .S s — handsomely trimmed \u25a0 ducing in splendid blue serge '/ \ 'I
'|- ?W V «S^^P^fl — s P^ en^y made— not one of suits, the regular price of which ' , |
''\u25a0 I ! ~WWm' m them is W ° rth IeSS *^a $7,57 ,' 50 * ' is $8.00. The illustration shows M] ftgm - I
1 k wkrM^M YiF and many are $0.5U values. — ./:- v- ,:,,..: , , ' iLf'^i " i
J " "ftf* / There: are v i<- lit^/wer iv^^i .'-^ : "^^V« -:^f^^^^. "" -JSSVIS" s l I
.9 , , I sand of these suits divided up be- character of this new reigning fa- ftfjjH&/; jfe*tf ' ! \u25a0 «
; \sjm I tween our three stores: That vorite. Three large cases of mm^ wm i
I | \f ' cost.or value are. positively^- these suits have been> sent up % W ;.W,-' • \ |
' 'd^M^ i you no^ cc: extreme! price cuts ;. ; . ( > M . - " tc j@L " o
h l||r I jn our efforts to reduce our stocks placed on sale regardless of cost 'Mi- ''ftb>"- J |
|; -^^ "^ "or value at $4.85. . i v j I
| \u25a0-,*"\u25a0/ - ,!,*'-' '."."'\u25a0"'\u25a0..''"/' .'T . '[ .'. ' .. "., '......- . •-'•• ' . .. \u25a0..."'"'. -- .. .\u25a0!'"/'.....' ....''., *-\u25a0 i
1 Uptown' Store ; Downtown^ Store . Oakland Store I
| Fillmore and Ellis^ 730 Market Washington and 11th Sts, 8
1 < y^^^aMiHIMKttBWWIMHM#MBtWg*WSB^wS^ O^dHK#BWKHgBBgMI<TWBi^gBB#iiBBBB— K#l^^— asaM * 1BT P^ E^^MB^^Oi
United States," William^jv Bryan is
quotedfas^ having, f saidKtoday. *a ; "When
I i^say . ' Japan?- does i not iwant '; war,"; I .do
so f advisedly,! for) when! I j was lln Japan
walks, of life"and'is,fqundXonly^expres
sions of friendship f for four . country." ££\u25a0
Explanation Given ; of /His ; -Becomirig
Persona noh Grata at Embassy
:,, The members of. ( the local' Japanese
colony are displaying- a'r deep; Interest
in C the: news -' received r from
ton to the effect '\u25a0\u25a0 that^Dr.* Masuji Miya
kawa this { city i had ; become '. an "un
welcome visitor;! at * the:/ Japanese 1 em--*
bassy. 1 ; Among the \:i Japanese r In ,~ Saii
Francisco ;, the ; ; apparent j apathy, shown
by/ Ambassador Aokl f and - the ' attaches
"of jthe* embassy]} toward!; Dr.- Mlyakawa
can \u25a0 well be.; understood.^ For; several
years, particularly^ since! Consul General
Uyeno ' assumed jj the = duties ;. of Japanese
representative" at i this J; port, V Dr. Mlya^
kawa was .regarded|,as ; - a-; disturbing
element by the; higher/ classes "of the
mikado's ; subjects ". who Vwere wont -to
side,- with the 1 consul y general .' in ."all
matters concerning ithe^ Interest. of ; ; the
colony."tl)r.':Mlyakawa,*on^the contrary^ ;
was* 1 constantly -opposing j the \u25a0; consul
general ; and espousing ;the (cause of the
poorer- classes of ; his ; country men," who,"
it V was ': said, * the rather 4: aristocratic
Uyeno >was>'disposed;ito^ignore.* : " SJ*
I ' When.t he action Tof the iboard r of edu
cation In ibarrihgc Japanese "children
from ;the schools provoked s a row)be{
tween.the two countries, and' diplomatic
action was : taken through^ the medium
of. Uyeno:to pacify/matters, ; Dr .. Miya
kawa was the . first,' to ;,the fore /with
aY, suit j instituted ?. in -*, the .United
States' courts /in \u0084 of . the
parents, of " one •'.-;\u25a0_; of :;';.tho Japanese
children 2 that : had: been ,' refused
admission to the school.) lt. required the
combined, efforts of .the consul general
and \u25a0 the. local JapaneseVocietlea. to perf
suade.the young doctor to /withdraw his*
suit 'and \u25a0 leave ; the 'troublesome matter
to be settled at Washington. ;\u25a0; ; : ;. •./?: y
• ; When Mayor -Schmltz, and the "mem
bers of; the iboard ?of % education Jour
neyed t to Washlngtonn to confer with
the ; president regarding,; the,^school
matter,* Dr. ', Mlyakawa'*embar rassed ; ; the
delegation as well\as;his:own govern
ment^ by. hastening to Washington and
injecting himself '-into the /contro
versy. . \u25a0'•\u25a0 \u25a0./.'".\u25a0."'\u25a0' ;\u25a0•'\u25a0. :V- -:-':..,.;\u25a0\u25a0. .\u25a0\u25a0
; "At another time *heK encountered the
displeasure of the United States gov
ernment.; \u25a0 \u25a0'\u25a0-\u25a0 '\u25a0-\u25a0 \u25a0'. '.;. • ; :. ' ' :. './„..
. Miyakawa not only has . the distinc
tion as the first and .only one. of ! his
race ever admitted to the American bar
but' has the ; academic : and honorary de
grees fro mthe American 'colleges as
Mother, of Slayer p£ Stanford
White Hard Pressed •
for Money
BPECiAti dispatch; to! the cam/.
' PITTSBURGH July; 11.— Driven to r the
last resource- for ready money" with
which % to\ defend * Harry JK. Thaw, * the
slayer; of Stanford iWhite,' at v his ! next
\u25a0trial; MrsJ>Williaha^. Thaw/ and the; other
.Thawiheirs sold: 1,000 acres- of: the, best
of .; their; coal? lands to";the^Mount'. Pleas-;
ant '\u25a0 coke ; company I for " a v sum i approxi
mating i $2,000,000 this *af ternoon.-; jL v ;_
..Before /Wllllanv.Thaw'died he; made! a
clause \ in ; his -Iwill that \u25a0 the"; coal ' lands
should * not %be ./soldi for /any. purpose
whatever 'l unless >lt ( was
necessary.:; : \u25a0 / . : \
[-^Mrs,' Thaw... ls : evidently. In need of
a'= very ; large sum'ot C money, and , the
•lily^way -in, whlchshe could'get'lt was
by -selling; this: property 'outright. ; •
Two Sons of i Rich Men Make Failure
of Conducting t Rotisserie in
. V Pacific Grove •
SALINAS, July 11.— David Buker, for
merly a*i Stanford ; student, ; the \ son of la
rich >- and t Frank V Klmmer.
whose J father is a wealthy \u25a0 merchant ; of
New],". York, ;',, have ; departed \ f rom ( Pacific
Grove, they- had / operated"^ the
'Central^ dining jparlorsi", leayingl lndebt-.
edness i amounting J; to' several thousand
dollars. "ff.Thelr,; restaurant \ was one : of
the" high class ; places jln Pacific Grove
and ; was .^well ' patronized.' - \ Both \ young
men : are .well known' ln' San ' Francisco.
Hotel . del Monte Excursion
. Sunday Excursion to Hotel del Monte
(July-14th). :Round -trip ticket, lunch
at hotel/: tally-ho^ rlde,^ all included. for
$2.50. ' : f For tickets apply .at -once .: to
Phelps-Lewis C 0. ,; Room 602, 110 Sutter
street. v • •
follows: A. 8.,\ St. Joseph's, college;
LL. D,iV State University : of Indiana;
LL. - M., University of Washington, D.
C. ; D. C. L., Illinois college; ", ll.' rj.; St.
Mary's college; -, LL. ; D..T University',. of
the South, and LL. D., Illinois college. <
Alleged Reformers Decline
to Rehabilitate City
; .The • doodle dees last; night i made
their* . first appearance on the local
scene since they elected Governor Gll
lett last , November. Inasmuch as . the
one night ;Stand» played by them was
In the nature I of , a farewell engage
ment,' the event . had some" social if no
political:: significances —..,-.,
. The- doodle * dees, otherwise Willie
Hearst's ' independence league, always
mighty ' resolvers, f went ' their 'own ; rec
ord'one" better^by resolving not' to elect
a>- mayor of ' San Francisco > this . fall,
politely, but i firmly the doodle dees
have refused to : take upon ; themselves
the; governmental rehabilitation of San
Francisco.. . . »; >/;'' .
A:meetlngof the county' committee
held " at ? Sixteenth ' and , Guerrero " streets
last i night ; resulted i in vvolumlnou* . res
olutions. ; ".The graft ; ; proaecution ; was
Indorsed \u25a0* "by i' resolution.'^ ?A.'f municipal
streetcar, line'; on '"Geary'.' street .was
built^by the > same method. But tha
cream of the - resolutions : lay In the
decision 'of ;\u25a0.? the doodle dees 'to eschew
partisan politics - and *, urge i, all , ; good
citizens to ; stand.- shoulder^ to j shoulder
against; the- confederated "? evil elements
of ..The '. ;\ resolutions in
genuously admit that the good citizens
are in » actual minority, but ring with
that hope -which* Is the sole
reward of doodle ;deel«m.
\u25a0;' The real politics of tne farewell ap
pearance "i of ; Hearst's : indoml tables Is
the Indorsement of District' /Attorney
Langdon.vwhom .the right thinking cit
izens of all parties "are Invited to sup- ''.
port .for .re-election, to .the ; end , that
the? graft prosecution may be success
fully, completed. . ',
". A committee of threw was appointed
to draft suitable , resolutions " in honor
of; the memory, of Albert M. Johnson,
deceased*, president' of the-S^n Fran
cisco branch of .the league. : • - • .
Piano Safe
Pick out. the; piano you 'wish, then
name your own price. " Sale ends Mon
day. Byron Mausy,* 1175 CFarrell st. •
7 TEMBXOHS IN lOWA— Burlington; , \%A July
11. — Cltixens felt three distinct shock* of earth
quake here ' about 3 o'clock . this ' morning.
Will be paid to any person
"who can find # one atom of -
opiulnj chloral, morphine, \u25a0
cocaine, ether, chloroform,
heroin, "alpha and beta . eu-
caine, canna^is indica, or
chloral hydrate or any: of .
"their derivatives, in, any
of Dr. ' Remedies.
This applies to goods in
original packages, unop-
ened^ and not tampered
with.- Certain \rnserupu-
lous persons are making
false statements about
these remedies.
"I have been troubled with , a ter-
rible headache for the last ten years;'
the doctors could do me no good. I
saw Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills adver-
tised -\u25a0 in the Sunday magazine, so I \u25a0
thought I would try a sample. " I did
<; \u25a0 so. and . they helped me " wonderfully.
I had headache so badly I could hard-
" ly see to work, so I sent to the dru«
store and got a box. In a couple of
hours I was all right, it wa3 the. first
medicine -to do me any good."
A. A. ILJJG. Philadelphia, Pa.
6362 Tacoma Street.
Dr. Miles' Antl-Paln Pills are sold by
your druggist,'. who wilt guarantee that
, the first package will benefit. I*. It N
falls, he will return your money.
'25 doses. 23 cents. Never sold In bulk.
Miles , Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind
1431 Franklin St., San Francisco
Courses 'In Business and Shorthand. Mining.
Clrll. Electrical and Automobile Engineerta*.
Colleges In eight cities. Tuition good in any
school. Call on or address E. P. HEALD. Pren.
Confer* degrees and grants diplomas; seminary
coarse accredited to the University and leading
Eastern colleges. Rare opportunities offered hi
music, art and elocution. Forty-second year,
rail term opens Angust 13, 1907. Write fcirs
catalogue -to MRS. C. T. MILLS. ITesldent,
Mills College P. 0.. Cal.
Miss Harker's School
Boarding and day school. Intermediate .and
primary departments. Certificate admits to
Stanford. Tassar an<t 'Wellesley. Reopens Au-
gust 20. , New building, thoroughly modern,
steam heated, ready for fall term; Urge grounds
for out of door sports.
| Studies Resumed Ist Monday in August
\u25a0\u25a0 Corner of Pino and Fierce Sts.
Conducted by Dominican Sisters. •
Full Academic Course — Languages. \ Vocal ami
1 Instrumental Music. Decorative Painting In
| Oil. on Porcelain, in Pastel and Crayon.
j For particulars apply at the Academy.
A university preparatory school for GIRLS.
Boarding and Day School. Primary. Intermediate
and Advanced departments. • School year opens
August • 19. MISS LOCKEY, Principal.
2300 Pine st. corner Scott; begins Its fifteenth
year on July 22. Will yoo go 4 years to n
high ' school : when yon can be prepared by na
more . thoroughly In half that, time? Excellent
teachers; individual attention.' Come and be
with us. L. H. GRAU. Ph. D.. PrlncipaL
SNEII SEMINARY, 2721 Chaaaiflg Way/ Bwfefey
; Girls' boarding and day school. Primary, Inter-
mediate and academic depts. Certificate admits
to University of California. Stanford and eastern
colleges. -Opens August 7. MRS. EDNA SNELL
POULSON.- MISS MARY E. SNELL.- principals.
Boarding and day school for girls at 2230 Pacific
avenue. \u25a0 Accredited to universities and 1 colleges.
Reopens August 12. Address Miss S. D. Han-
lm. 2230 ; Pacific avenue. " San Francisco.
. 2020 Washington St. . ".
Conducted* by "religions of the Sacred Heart.
For - particulars apply at the academy. \u25a0 Refer-
ences required. \u25a0 '^4M9BRSaHBBBHB
Belmbrit School
Near San Francisco, believes that It fairiy offer*
the educational advantages that thoughtful
parents are seeking for their ; boys. A cata-
logue ; and - book of views will explain the pur-
pose and spirit of the schooi. Next term begin*
August -12.' 1907. W. T. KETD, A. M. (Harvard).
Head Xaster; W. T. REID, Jr., A. X. (Hir-
v»rd), As*i»tant Head Xaster. \u25a0
Mt Tamalpais Military Academy
The most • perfectly ' equipped military scho^
this side of the Rockies. Opens Angust 14.
CROSBY. D. D.. Head Master.
St. Mflttriew^iMilitary School
(Episcopal) Kurllnsame, Cal.
Fall . Term . Begins Angust 15, 190?.* *
REV. i WILLIAM A. BREWER, A. B-. Rector.
Hitchcock Military Academy
Separate > looim for cadets.* Christmas term
will commence on August 19.
\ , . . - .... . \u25a0 \u25a0
V " I RVINGTON. California.
• -Numbers - limited.- School select. Swimming
tank to be added to the excellent equipment. -
' Homerlan Hall— Hoitt School for Boys
" Thirty-third semester ... opens . August .' 13. 11H17.
In "bur; new school home* in . Evergreen Part, ad-
Joining the t Stanford University grounds. Atl r -
dress Principal W. J. Meredith, Menlo Park, Cat
Palo Alto, CaL. after Augost 1. \u0084'..,--
', ii L j It tv r. li t*> \ / .'
Will \u25a0*' commence Its twenty-fifth ' (25th) \u25a0- year
Monday." August 12. -Apply for catalogue. -P. K.
Boone,-^ Principal. '\u25a0-.-. . ..; \u25a0 ..... '\u25a0.'-
Oakland.. CaL (Inc. .capital stock |l<K».00a0«». »
California's Great Business Training SchooL Free
Catalogue. Finest " bulldiug ' and equipment .in
America " \u25a0

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