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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 22, 1910, Image 5

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Nevada Statesman Pledges His
Support to Committee
in Charge
Details of Organization Being
Worked Out Rapidly and
Progress Made
U:i:t<>d States Senator Francis Griffith
Xcw!3nds pf Nevada is the latest
booster of the Panama-Pacific inter
national exposition and he hap gone on
recor.l as one of the most enthusiastic
reen behind the Wp fair. Homer Xin 5 .
president of the exposition committee,
received 3 letter from the senator yes
terday, in which lie pledere,! his support
irom Ihe dato of writing to the lah-t
oav of the fair, and accopt^.j the
inntiUoa extended hlin to represent
at ihc exposition.
Xtn bsly tlut. Senator Xewlands
th« exposition committee to oall
on him for aid at any time. an<i offored
Pan Francisco his services s:i an official
or any other way.
Edtt-ard M. Jlufe. a former resident
of Now Orleans, addressed a long let
ter to exposition headquarters yester
day, in which he detailed the prepara
tions the southern city !* making; for
lioldlnsr a world's fcir there :n K'ls
that will celebrate Use opening of the
Panama canaL Muse, who lives at 507
Mission Mr-et. give some interesting
»*^t* to the committee, many of which
ttiH he taken into account in San Fran-
Cisco's presentation «>f her claims to
rnr,;r^ss. Xothlng was advanced by
Muse, however, that alters in any way
the right that this <»i!y lias to be the
theater of the coming v.orlu's • elebra
"Tn^iins of the committee on or-
Sanitation yes;ter«3aj- afternoon re
eult*»d in an advance ;n the work of
completing the preliminary work of the
/air. Further raeetlngß will be held at
Xreq-jcnt intervals.
Preliminary Hearing Resumed
Before Judge Conlan
The preliminary hearing of TT. C.
Hays on a charge of obtaiing money
t>>- false prettnses on complaint of
Adolpb M. Tiedemann. saloon keeper,
Ooygh and McAllister streets, was con
tinued before Police J-jdg-e Conlan yes
terday. John Tk-d^mann of Klmhurst,
*vho was to have l»een president of the
propof=ed bank at thiit place, testified
that h« had subscribed for '-0 shares of
etock, but jrot thtm at 50 per cent dis
count giving a note for the $1,000. He
eaid-hf: had t<> wie to recover this note
end it was returned to him. On cross
examination he admitted that ho had
pot Adolph Tiedemann to subscribe for
j'i shares of stock and also other
'friends. H«» admitted that the share
holders had m^t and ngrpr-.i to utilize
tlf. inon^y to a national bank.
l.ut said the meeting v-a« a -fake" al
t»ioupr;i ail t!i^ stock holders- were
-John Van Husen. another stock holder.
i<-t-t;fs<-d that he purchased Jflve shares
a::<l ga^'e !sis note for $f>C«<"». V»ut he had
L<een unable, to h*vr the note returned.
T-ic case was conilaued until ThursJay.
Police Asked to Take Up Scent
Lost in San Francisco
The poH.-e have hec;i asked to find
N- mat) Shield:-, who left hip home in
X ::.-"•>• rtrt-L-t. S:ri»urhton. Mass.. last
I'tfcivUor to come to this city.- and his
h> art brokeiJ nuthei says all will be
f«>.jjivVn Jf he will only communicate
vriih h»;r. - -
.ira^M W'seiiy. 223 Ti>st Twenty-fifth
s ! -i-i't. X« w York, is aaxloaa al'out Mr?.
I". ;:. iiicker. xriio arrived li^re about
'.'\u25a0'-. •\u0084>• ks asjo from Meslco on her
v• y to New York. She wrot^- to him
c>:. urri-.in?r h*re and ,-cnt htm a brief
note snyingr thai ehe had received his
!titor*t lifre. }>\:t since that time noth
insr h.is b«>*"n heard of her.
S. B. Worn], captain of Oetective?,
Chicago, writes asking about Henry W.
Bolte, who is 5S years of asre. 5 feet
i; iuoii»-.« tall, sandy mustache and
sandy iiair mix^d with gray.
Mrs. J. P. Moran of Dallas. Tex.,
writes- askiiis; about li^r brother Frank
McOraUv. The yoiuigr man's age is
fjiven as 19. He wa* !ast heard of
in this city in May last when he wrote
to his mother in Xew York that he
was ffoir.sr to Alaska on a xvha.l«r.
Householder Sees Operations
and Fires Into Air
•j. Matroni. 375 Union street, was
r wakf-nrd about 2 o'clock yesterday
morning and. on looking out. he saw
three nirn trying to forr«» off the screen
from the window in the rear of Abra-
J'.am Xathan*s dry goods ytore. 15C2
Stockton direct, lie jrot his revolver
»;id, openJr,^ th<* window. MrAij three
shots in the air and the burglars fled.
Mrs. Alice K. Ro«< residence at 5024
Clay street was entered by burglars
Funoay nigrht and jewelry and eilver
v.-are of the value of $130 stolen. C. E.
3-Cnott's roont in the I^anghai:i hotel was
rnter<*d and a diamond horseshoe pin
A bale of dry goods valued at $62.50.
consigned to Pragrer's store, was stolen
from a dray at th<» Panta Fe freight
t-heds yesterday. 11. T. Baker of the
U. R. S. Colorado was robbed of five
checks ajrgregratinjr $172.25, drawn on
the assistant treasure r. New York, on
the water front on Sunday, and A. Bura,
4*4 Holliday street, was robbed of a
purse and 515 oa a Bryant street car.
Sierra Club Members' Will Hold
Ceremony on Alt. Davidson
Led by Prof- A. G. HcAdie, vice presi
dent of the Sierra club, a large com
pany of the members of that mountain
eering organization will start from In-
Eleßide at 10 o'clock this morning and
plunge into the little wildernesses of
tiie Sutro forest.
Climbing to the highest point in San
Francisco county. 960 feet in elevation,
a ceremony will be held on the summit
of this peak, which Professor McAdle
\rill name In honor of the distinguished
scientist. Prof. George Davidson. \u25a0'-." -.\
The party will lunch in a flowery
tlade between Twin Peaks and Lake
Honda, and afterward will climb to the
ton of the high, pineclad ridge to the
poutb of the Affiliated Colleges, which
will *>< christened Sutro crest as a
landmark to the memory of the late
- ttiavor. Adolpb Sutro. who. nearly, a
third of a century ago. planted a forest
of *000 acres 0I rocky ridges in the
heart of the city. _ r
* ,f "ii Twfnty-fourtb ,«u-**-t, \u25a0 -plombf-r .65
»^«r» oM. «wMol««| Koi'-idc tor inbulißE sas
T*^t*T<i8 T ' morniDr in a b»cfc room of his hmi«».
k j<*n«>n'h«a b^n «<* /«r * l<wir.tim*., VThea
TtmaA be b*d » tßbc *» W« eonth that iru
ktiictca to tbc s*s jet. aeapa
Concern Returns to Old Loca
tion in Geary Street at
Union Square
Large Crowds Visit the Hand*
some Building, Viewing
Splendid Displays
At its old location in Geary street i
at Union square, the John Breuner j
company opened, its magnificent new j
furniture store yesterday, practically
the last of the larger firms to com*
down town, although the first to build!
in Van Ness avenue after the fire. |
Four floors and a basement with a!
frontage of 30 feet and running back j
K'7 feet, are filled with everything j
that coi:ld be desired in the way of |
household furnishings from the sim
plest to the most elaborate.
L.ight and air seem the predominat
ing- features of the big building, huge
wjndoivi 1 . both In the front and the
rear, and skylights :is well, making
artificial light a superfluity even on
the cloudiest days.
This effect is increased by the fur
nishfhg.*. which are in ivory tints
throughout with deeper cream ceilings, j
The cHandeliers, which are litted with j
«£. . £
View of one of the salesrooms in the John Breuner Co. 's new store, which the big furniture firm opened f
yesterday at 281 Geary street. j
the latest designs In electric lamps,
are all In artistic dull brass.
The show windows are finished in
white enamel also, fitted with mirror.«=,
and were yesterday filled with white
<>nam*l furniture and soft tinted rugs
and draperies.
On the first floor is to be found ex
clusively the "Cratf-sman" furniture in
heaviest fumed o.ik, all manner of din
ing and living room furnishing* be
ing shown. Tne Breuner company has
the exclusive agency for this furniture
in this city and v.ill make a specialty
of this, particularly of articles for the
living room. :
The mezzanine gallery, which Is fin
ished with a handsome railing of
white in a very plain effect, is Oiled
with hall and library furniture. Here
also is the free renting department
maintained by the company, In which
they co-operate with all the real v es
tate firms in the city -and suburbs, pro
viding lists of all vacant houses, fiats
or apartments.
On the second floor are to be found
the carpet and draperies departments.
Here are colonial rag rugs, ingrains
and every variety ot" floor covering up
to velvet carpets and. Turkish and Per
sian rugs of the most expensive type.
Draperies, c-urtalns and materials for
upholstering are there also in be
wildering profusion: of colors and
The third floor lias drawing room
and dining room furniture exclusively
in all the woods that could be dreamed
of at a Graad Rapids furniture factory.
Dining room sets are shown ranging in
price from 525 to ?1. 400, the latter be
ing in Elizabethan style in dull carved
oak. Something new in dining room
furniture is kaiser gray oak, a quaint
weatherbeaten finish which bids fair to
be one of the popular new lines.
The top floor, with its floods of light
and wonderful view across Union
equare and up the hills, has' the won
derful display of bedroom furniture.
Perfectly matched sets for bedrooms,
both in town and country Rouses, are a
specialty which the Breuner company
is making, and an infinite variety of
these are to be found. Circassian wal
nut, mahogany, every style of oak and
the new gumwood are among the woods
This gumwood Is something which.
Is creating thu greatest amount of in
terest among furnituremen, as it is
the flrst time that eucalyptus wood has
been found possible' of use. It was al
ways believed that it was too soft for
furniture, but a growth of seven and
a half years, it is discovered, makes
It sufficiently durable. It has, an ap
pearance something of the grain of
Circassian walnut, but lighter in col
oring and less expensive.
The main offices of the firm are on
the first floor and the private offices
are situated on the mezzanine.
The crowds that thronged every de
partment yesterday were proof of the
delight of the firm's friends at having
the big shop again tituated In the
downtown district.
Music in the Park
Following is the program for the
Washington's birthday concert in
Golden Gate park: '
Antli« > ni. "Ht«r Spangled Banner."'
March. "Republic" ; .Thiele
(a> "Fl«p -ForPTcr"- (l>lla France), ,(b)
•' American Patrol" .'.. . .Mparban
OT«tnr«. "National -Alrsi"..' Tobanl
"Ponf s of Stephen Foster" . .'. IT .Tobani
"A CaTalry I'barce" '.(d^pictinj- the :el(arjre -
of amounted waaadron) Lneders
"Sonps '>t tb« Nation".. ."..........."...\u25a0.. Lampe
Walw. -nrciiin of. Chi Mhood". -../... .tValdtcuM
JietiiK froro * - Prin<^e of PHsen'"...,.. :. .CLuPdprs
"American Fantatiie"..... ..;.'..-....\u25a0. ....Bpodir
Scenes from "t-oul.Kl^s"- (by request)... . .Stuart
•-: \u25a0"•America." ,-".-'•',. '\u25a0"\u25a0' :.-. «v
\u25a0>- C. 11. Casassa, director. „ - - ' '.'\u25a0'\u25a0-. :
Furniture Firm Opens
Magnificent New Store
i Exterior of the John Breuner Co.'s magnificent new store at 281 Geary
i street, -facing Union square.
WORTH $529,939
Inventory and Appraisement of
Late Cable Car Magnate's .
Property Are Filed
James B. Stetson, the. late president
of the California Street cable corpora
tion, left a. fortune of $529,939, accord
ing to the inventory and appraisement
of his estate filed with the county clerk
Included in the estate are stocks and
bonds of several railroad corporations,
as well as stocks of banks and indus
trial concerns. Four hundred and
eighteen shares of the California Street
cable company stood in Stetson's name,
valued by the appraisers at $52,250.
Stetson" held" S72 shares of. Ilolbrook,
Merrill &" Stetson, ' hardware, worth
$97,300." Other securities included in
the estate are":
Twenty-five Mknituern Pacific bonds. $25."50: 21
California ga^aud electric 'bonds, .^S+.fxij; ."J.ljo*
Ancrles railway company bond*. $.*..2T»0; (Hi San
Franolsw'. Oakland, and San Jose railway bonds,
SOO.Odu: 2S KdUoo electric company of I.os Aogc-'
lea bonds. *?S,00»i; 20 SacrHinento elretrlc. Kas
and railway company bonds, ?20.W0: 12 Western
Paclflo rallivay com puny boods, $H.'4oo{ 10 Oak
land traction oonjolidated bond^. *$A,s(*'i;* 10 San
Francisco. Oakland and. San Jose railway com
pany bonds, $0,500: 20 Pacific gas and rlcctric
company bonds, JflO.OOO; US shares Bank of Cali
fornia, |44.050.
Also included in the. estate is realty
at Van Ness avenue and Clay street
worth $50,000. a promissory note by
William R.. "Wheeler for $500 and a
promissory note by Joim AValter Stet
son for $3,428. ..',\u25a0 >;?'
By the. , will practically the entire
estate is equally divided between Harry
Stetson, Sarah S. Winslow. and "Nellie
S. Oxnard, the; three .children of the
testdtor.- v
Transferred $500,000 to Invest
ment Company
The inventory of the estate of Charles
Webb'.- Ho ward, formerly,', president..",, of
the Spring Valley water 'company, was
filed yesterday 1 and showed that he left
property, valued at $131170." T .
- The 'explanation of the apparent in
significance of the estate is that shortly
before hla death .the 'capitalist' deeded
to' the Howard investment company
property worth about $500,000, placing
the stock of .that -corporation in trust
for: a son arid daughter and ;the issue
of a deceased j daughter, - but 'excluding
his-wife. Mrs: 'Emma Sliafter Howard.
Mrs. Howard is" the administratrix' of
the estate— that is' of,, the $131.70
part of it. - The inventory consists of
'money, $57.20; a' gold , watch presented
to \u25a0? Howard by- the employes of the
Spring Valley water company, valued i
at - $50 ; " pencil. , safe, stud, , knife, trunks,
cane, v umbrella and : clothes, of - small
value, and j one bpxy'of "letters, clip
.pings, ; " razors, • brushes and .flasks,"
worthy sl:*- -\u25a0..- '•• \u25a0-; :-. Yv '\u0084. =' -~
| Judge .Coffcy; yesterday .signed the
.flnal decree'of distribution of the estate
of -Richard D.;. Chandler,, the ooal ; mer
chant,, who. died 'October A 2 B,° -ISOS^ leav>
ilng,a*fortune;of!sßsS.632.34. ;jtThe"jbulk
of: the estate is in \ trust- for,Uho\two
and the daughter; of Chandler. :
Woman Left Penniless During
Childbirth Secures Her
\u25a0 Frieda -Minear, who was granted a
divorce by Judge -'Cabaniss'- yesterday
from Archie Minear, told the court. that
at the time of the birth of. her child her
husband left her penniless and without
food. Had it not been for the care of
neighbors, she testified, she- and the
child would have died. She attributed
much of her domestic unhappiness to
the mother of her husband, who, she
said, continually made trouble between
the couple.
On the ground of desertion - Rose
Gamble obtained- a divorce 'in Judge
.Cabaniss*, court yesterday from John
Oliver Gamble, formerly a real estate
man, and now a. clerk in a government
department at "Washington. " " -
- . Other divorces granted \u25a0 j-esterday
were as follows:'
By ..'Judge Van Nostrand — John- -IS. ModHroa
from ii R9se J. Medcnros--, tloserUon: I'aulinc
TAncbatiin from Charles Tcnuebauni, willful
neglect. \u25a0 * -
lir" Judge Graham— MetaC. Bell from William
(i. -Bell, j willful neglect: Doris Mori*TO 'from
Ralpb Gordon Morison, willful- ncslect. \u25a0 • \u25a0\u25a0
Hy Judge; Seawell — Emily Dfniiy from . Cecil
Deuny, desertion. • \
Uy Judge Troutt— Lloyd G. G." L«wis from
CbnrlMs Lewis, desertion.
Suits for divorce were filed yester- i
day by:
K. 11. Kerker against Jennie Kerker, deser
tion. iXiH
DomiDga A. Potts agafW Ford Barton • Pottl,
desertion. -
Alice Tlmanus against Artbur Tltnanus era
eltr. . \u25a0 •
sJarjori<>- Ilalley ; against Stlrman Russell Hal
ley., cruelty. : ' . . .
- Erna Weinberger against Marcus Weinberger,
cruelty. \u25a0 . . ' - : •„ - . \u25a0
Krnest Greenall against Beatrice Grecnall, de
sertion. - ' , . \u25a0 \u25a0-< . • '. ...
lUta Peek against W. f>. Peek, cruelty.
WHIST TOURNAMENT— Martha Washington
circle. • Companions of.. the Koresterg;of "Amer
ica. -has arranged for a. ; whlst tournament • to
begin ln'its hall next Thursday night. '\u25a0 i-
> Eczema sufie'rcrs who ! have never
tried "the" oil Vof wintergreen \u25a0com-
pound (known j^asf D. . D. \ D. r Prescrip-
tion); are now 'enabled* to "get a trial
bottle S of 'this recognized remedy , at
only 25 cents. 'This is a special offer,
this compound having sold for • over
ten years in $1.00 bottles.
:The^ oil -of ; winterg'reen as com-
pounded with thymol and other; heal-
ingingredients in D. . D. D. Prescrip-
i tion is -now -recognized by scientists
rin both America and Europe. It takes'
away the itch the very moment it
is washed into the skin and the 'cures
all seem to: be permanent. At ; any
rate. Iwe 'ASSURE you that .the itch
is. allayed INSTANTLY; wef-know
this'and'-VOyCH^for it. Hence, 'we
specially urge , a trial— now— while.the
patient can get a; - bottle, 'at; only 1 25
•cents/: --Be; * u JCA*?^? s J c ".\f o^ t %''Pl'!as
prbpcrlv'compounded under' the -name
of^DriX'D:- Prescription;/: :, . . ; 1
§' •'•O\VL-7pßUG:iGd.:""77B.;Market st.;
larkct.it.. 943(Keariiy'st.v I6th_and
oa'sts^ rds"t!su: and^Grant'av. -
Doctors' ; Daughters^ and Chil»
dren's Hospital to
Public Aid
The. Doctors' Daughters and the Chil
dren's hospital --will have a 'joint tag:
day March 19. and It : is hoped that
every one who ; is interested • in these
charities v.-ill save: their 'dimes for that
day. .{ lt lis necessary- that the Doctors'
Daughters have, more money to carry
on the work of caring for the worthy
poor during the coming year. The Chil
dren's hospital is in", need of more
money for the building fund.
The Doctors' Daughters, under the
leadership of Miss Susanne Mt-Ewen,
have .been the ; means of making life
happier'for many of the city's unfor
tunates'for a, number of years and this
organization's calls for ,-aid have been
few and> far tbetween.. So quietly has
their help been 'given that its extent is
hardly realbse<! F . but were testimonials
called fora-multitude would rise up to
call them blessed.
The. building fund, of !the Children's
hospital/is' the particular charity of so
many people that it hardly needs an
introduction to the public, but there are
still a' great. many dollars needed before
the big. . sunny, cheery, convenient
building- which is so sorely, required
for the sick babies of the poor can be
made a reality. There are no better
objects to be found than these two
Breaking Clothesline Results in
Broken Bones
Robert Lenord, owner of a house at
the corner of Kansas and Twenty-fifth
streets, was sued for $10,435 damages
yesterday by a former tenant. Mrs.
Marion Benjamin, who sustained severe
injuries through the breaking of a
clothesline while she • was hanging
out washing. Mrs. Benjamin was
thrown to the ground from a platform
14 feet high. Her skull was fractured,
her right wrist broken and her left
kneecap fractured in five places. The
accident happened October 8. 1909.
The plaintiff is the husband of D. L.
, ST~ ' \u25a0 . \u25a0 _ .LI . . —-.."»-- :w.Cv_,
4.-— — 1 — : — /,"•*•• - - ' - - \u25a0•.--\u25a0 - .--•\u25a0\u25a0 -__ jj — _ \u25a0 ,
I Afternoon' scene in the big "plunge at. the Lurline Baths, and an exterior view of the bathing pavilion
* - ~; i.-.- " -' ,_ ' . .'/'.. — \u25a0\u25a0•,•\u25a0.--- — —^ — " — \u2666
Haveyou shot the chutes. at the new ' Attendants are stationed at each side the baths have been cnmded*""With
Lurline baths^ Bush and Larkin streets, . and: end of the bath 3. and. they keep a bathers and the spectator's gallery, to
tho hanrtonmMt'bathhnns? In the United. constant e >' e on the bathers. ,-T^ which there Is free access, has supplied
the handsomest bathhouse in tne. uniiea, addltlon to the bi^plunse there a host of gazers, soon to yield to the
States?- ' :.'.."."\u25a0:: :; are 103 tubrooms, supplied with hot and lure of the sparkling water and join
There is a plunge 140 feet long and- cold fresh and salt water. There is a the merry throng in the tank.
65-feet~in' width to dive into, arid the shower in .each tubroom. The parti- Women find a privacy at the bath'
_. . \u25a0 .. , tmn \u2666rt'nino" tions are of cement, and the drainage not enjoyed elsewhere for soecia'
water varies in depth from two to mne of ttfe - fl6or alonff the most sanltary BpaC e 3 ire reserved fo^thema^ spe-*
and'a halffeet. "The baths are-modern -lines.- I In; all 850 dressing rooms are cial mornings are set aside by General
in every way, andsituated in- theheart maintained, those for the men being Superintendent C. C. Pryor for the ac-
of the city In all respects they meet -separated . from those .reserved for commodation of women and small chil-
*- — t , ,!,„ mvi ny( .r nf Mta women. -'" -::'v , •.;•;- '-: dren only, for women find as much
every requirement of the lover, ol nata- Elaborate massage parlors for men pleasure as men in diving into the
torlalsport. and. women, fitted with modern electric Kr eat tank, shooting the chutes and
Certain things are demanded by the and steam cabinets, with steamrooms. flopping from the two springboards,
patrons: of modern bathing pavilions, have- been installed. A barbershop is Impr,mptu swimming races between
The arrangements. must be sanitary, in roperated at tne oatns men and wome n bathers are frequent
every way; t the, water, must, be-warm:. The reason for the fact that this ideal occurrences at the baths, and to add to
enough to be comfortable,, and. yet sum- . natatorium cost |lao.ooo to -build is \u25a0 the joy / of the day long strinss of
clently cool, to.be -invigorating;, there; found .in, a glance at its architecture humanity, men or women holding to
must be a depth of water ;to permit: and- construction, as well as- at the each other's ankles, often are seen
free swimming, "and shallower sections equipment. The baths is surrounded, shooting the chutes together, to end at
to accommodate the young andinexpe- inside and out, by* Pompeiian pillars the bottom in a great smother of spray
rienced swimmer." . v . -/. T . and the use of the best sort of build- and a general tangle. .
Housed in a building that for. beauty. -Ing. material completes the structural There Is good, clean, healthy fun at
and- appropriateness^ of design Us. not .."features of the - reinforced concrete the baths, and people realize that fact,
equaled by- any similar structure in building. The old Roman baths are for daily the crowds of patrons are in-
America, -the Lurline baths" more than suggested by the shape and -finish of . creasing. During the week parties
meet the demands ; of! the most finical, : the structure. come in the mornings or afternoon to
or the needs; of .'the swimmer. -The Light enters the building through a enjoy a sport In the water together,
plunge Is kept.'lllled with salt .water, wide, area of .heavy glass In the roof and women from all over flic city make
drawn directly from the ocean'from the^" and in the evening clusters of electric up "bathing parties" for a dash into
end of a long pier, at ocean beach. It lights A cast a bright glow over the the big tank.
is" filtered- through, a plant .that cost water. Around the sides of the tank As a San Francisco achievement tne
$10,000 to Install. 1 -. then passed through are pathways of terrazzo marble, which Lurline baths must take a prominent
the heater and- conducted^ into the deep composes the floor on every. side of the place. The old Lurline baths had been
end of the plunge. It passes out at the , plunge.. The sides of the tank are lined for a generation a part of San Fran-
shallow end. " *' with -bright -porcelain that reflects the cisco life, and with the passing of the
Ranged around the plunge are^two water as.it splashes arpund the bathers, old popular frame structure the Olym-
chutes,:one*solely'for the. use of women _ Three 100 horsepower- boilers constl- pic salt water company began the erec-
and children, and 1 diving, and -spring' tute the power, plant of the bath house, 'tion of the new and better building
boards. ißunning across, the big tank together with an independent electric The history of the bathing pavilion U
and v dlvidlng if effectually-into-a'.part plant with two 35 J kilowat turbines. A the history of the city — the new
for ;the'-ln ex P erJ ? nced - or * timid, and a laundry also is operated- under the metropolis that is growing up far bet-
large spaced for Swimmers, Ms; a stout bathing, pavilion. • ter. far more modern, far grander than
rope, v: >r' ": :> : - Since the' opening day, January 8, the old. » .^
Open From «• m. to 10. p. m«. Dally
Reserved Exclusively^ for AVomcn and" Girls Every- Tuesday and Friday iMorning Until Noon •
B For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
ii Always Bought
fefy \ ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT. * *1
SS'S'-- e(ab^PrepamtonlcrAs- \f/-i& \u25a0 I
W^SSSaS Bearstli e /La.
. Egg: \u25a0 E3BWt^W4fll^WH Signature // m /^y
pajl: ! IromofesDigpsßonJCkcifur n f g*. At r
RfrcVji-: nessandßest.CcntaLisi32ite ' U1 ff l\. iM
ES&iFIj 1 ' OpiunuMorphinc norMioeraL #i \l I r
Ej^ll; Not Narcotic, j I Air
fef*«?^ ; ; £ccipeef(MlkS£££Wl\ll& \ I \
Bf7fen I JfcSesxz* I l/» R
i«J€ l A JAcMtS*!:- I A jh\ ft g «
WH ) i (\ AA* \u25a0"
ISyAA JDtattsDnaa* \u25a0\u25a0 1 1 17 a
La - v »r« I'irsiJtfM- \u25a0 \ i»Av T5 ~ mm
Pj.-sa- ; | »*7*afaimr. /TT -?. ' SI CD
KiSysS' • I w fu UOU
fe^J:- Aperfect Remedy for Consfip a- I .1.1/
R3^q<:: tion, SOur StoKsach.Dlarrtwa I \k/ «,
I=r3S' ; Wontß,Comnkwns.Feverish- \ fif tnT \*IQY
X??3 \u25a0 nessandLossOFSLEEß , W IU I U¥ C I
pii /afe^ssr nirtv rears
Exact Copy of Wrapper. : tmc ccpita
H-COi r^«4nW*C! ! Office Phon» I Residence Phoa*
*«• \u25bc\u25bc *^l Sntter 551 TVeit 1895
Bronchial Troches i 9 to 5 p- "• » 7 to 9 p - m -
A preparation of superior merit fo» relieving Coughs, • Yf\T ¥^T ¥ f\T^ AMT
Hoarseneu and Irritation cf threat: cf great fcentitt jLJIH^ .1 8 Jr. AX \\ F*
in Luc? Trouble*. Bronchitis and Asthcu. Free j •* v * ** * •'• *-^*-«^»* *<\u25a0-\u25a0
from optatei or any harmful ingredient. hlfkf A DV DtlDt If
Prfee, 25 cent,. 50 cent, and % 1.00 per tcx. MOTARY PUBLIC
Sample mailed on request. Dt>*l Fz*ntf nnrf Insurance
john 1. brovn & son. Bo»ton. Kic i *< eal estate ana insurance
\u25a0 \u25a01111 \u25a0 iiimii \u25a0mimm— l \u25a0-»\u25a0 *-»\u25a0«\u25a0 noon r.cc. chronicle bl'ildi.vg

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