Newspaper Page Text
FALLS 150 FEET IN WRECK Of BALLOON San Jose Aeronaut Disregards Friends and Starts Dirigible With Cracked Frame Millionaire Makes New Amateur Landing Record for Coast at Aviation Meet [Special Diipalch io The Call] STOCKTON, March 6. — Tangled 'In the wreckage of a collapsed dirigible Walloon, L. H Hill, the San Jose aeronaut, fell 150 feet today before 7,000 horror stricken spectators -who had gathered at the racetrack for the aviation meet. But by the time the attendants reached his side Hill had extricated himself and was fo"und to be uninjured by his fall. A weak ened wood frame on the machine was responsible for the accident. Aside from'tho collapse of Hill's dirigible, the aviation meet, which was held by the Stockton chamber of com merce, was very successful. Frank H. Johnson, the San Francisco mil lionaire aeroplanist. operating his Curtiss biplane, made a new amateur landing record for the coast and equaled the landing record of Willard, who flew in the Los Angeles meet. Johnson landrd within CO feet of the square from which he started. John son made several short flights, the longest being 4 minutes 28 seconds. He will fly again tomorrow if the weather permits. Conditions were ideal Hills disastrous flight was made npalnst the advice of his friends. The wooden frame which supported the gasoline engine of his dirigible was found to be tracked. The balloonist patched the break crudely and in eisted on soaring. . When 150 feet above the ground Hills gas bag began to collapse. The 7.000 spectators, whose eyes were upon' the huge dirigible, saw the impending wreck and watched in horror the rapid descent of the machine. It was not be lieved that Hill could escape death. Fortunately lie was unscratchedL Hill is the aeronaut who recently astounded San Jose by flying over the city in his largest dirigible at twilight. His flying machine was the largest of its type in the United States. SPOKANE PASTOR VISITS SANTA CLARA COLLEGE Father Butler to Conduct Re treat in San Francisco [Specicl Dispatch to The Call] SANTA CLARA, March 6.— Rev. George P. Butler, pastor of St. Aloysius church, Spokane, arrived in Santa Clara last night for a. short visit to the fathers and scholastics of Santa Clara college, many of whom he knew in the north. Father Butler came south to give a retreat to the sisters of the Sacred Heart in San Francisco, and will leave in a day or two to commence it. Up to the 1906 disaster he was promi nently connected with St. Ignatius church and school in San Francisco, p:id had charge of the sodality of St. Ignatius. JUSTICE OF PEACE TO BE TRIED FOR GRAVE OFFENSE San Mateo County Official Will Be Arraigned Today [ Special Dispatch to The Call] REDWOOD CITY, March 6. — Justice of the Peace Walter G. Loveland, rhargod by the last grand jury with snalfeasanofi in office, will appear to morrow morning before Judge George Sturtevant of San Francisco, who will pit in place of Superior Judge George 11. Buck. Judge Buck declined to hear the case, as it had been intimated that he was in sympathy with the grand jury. Among other charges made against Justice Loveland it ls alleged that he was dividing the profits of a bill col lector, having- first given judgment to the creditors for the amounts collected. HILLSBOROUGH FOLKS FIGHTING ANNEXATION ] Special Dispatch io The Call] PAN MATEO, Marcli 6. — Determined n^t to become a part oi this city, the residents of Ilillsborough, a suburb of San Matpn, will appear before the board of supervisors at Redwood City tomor row morning for the purpose of incor porating. For some time San Mateo has wanted to annex Ilillsborough. Before an election can be tailed the citizens of that upland settlement purpose fore stalling their annexation by becoming an independent city. PHYSICIANS EKE OUT PRECARIOUS LIVELIHOOD Doctors Increase at Greater Rate Than Population According to the British Medical Jour nal between 4 and 5 per cent of medical students die, and nearly 23 per cent sooner or later conclude that the work Js too laborious and take to some other «areer after wasting a great deal of time, money and energy. Brtwren six and seven years is the average, and hence the expense of obtaining the legal qualification to practice must be put down as not less than £1,000. Neverthe less the number of medical men has in • \u25a0reasM during the last ,20 years at a greater rate than the population, while simultaneously the amount of'r«m«n<'r ;itlve work whirh any given population of 1.000 persons affords has diminished owing to the general improvement in 1h«» public health and other causes. Hence m,edlcal men find it more difficult than formerly to make an edequate liv ing. America leads the world in the pro duction of ropin and turpentine. Liverpool Js the third city in the \u25a0world in the manufacture of flour. In the course of his aeronautical ex periments M. Bleriot has met with 50 accidents. There is record of wheat growing in China as far back as 3000 B. C. Early historic times in Norway are to *>«> illustrated at an exposition, to be held at Bergen next summer. Drug clerks in Norway get from $375 to $53*5 a year. An international botanical congress "will be held at Brussels in May. - Frederick H. Weyerhaeuser, the lum ber king, is a German and came to this country in 1852. It is estimated that 75 per cent -of the products advertised in streetcars of Canada are of American manufac ture. * llnndkitineNt ftnthf in tbr World The Lurllne Baths. Bush and Larkin ptreetF, in th^ heart of the city, cost nearly $200,000. Ocean salt water, fll ter«»d in sanitary filtration plant, in i tub baths and swimming pools. Open' even- Ings. Visitors are welcome. Sacramento and San Joaquin Valleys HISTORY DISCUSSED BY PHILOMATHEANS Clubwomen Hear Interesting Papers and an Attractive Musical Program / [Special Dispatch to The Call] STOCKTON", March 6. — Friday was history day at the Philomathean club. Mrs. Ansel Williams i^as in charge of the program. A description of Florence and Florentine palaces was given by Miss Lottie Ruggles, who recently returned from a foreign tour. •The House ot Savoy" was the title of a paper read by Mrs. E. T. Par sons, while Miss Nettie C. Smith read a paper on "Charles Albert." Mrs. Williams had a paper on "Na poleon's Italian Campaign." Helen Thompson rendered Schubert's solo, "The Wanderer." She was ac companied by Miss Dunne. For an en core she sang "Money Isn't Every thing." The club will discuss "The Italian Drama" next Friday. "Aliieri and Goldoni" will be presented by Mrs. B. F. Boode and "Gabriele d'Annun zio" by Miss- Julia Rossi, while read ings from "Gioconda" will be given by Miss Ellen Ross. • • . . * Mrs. Alberta Whale entertained the Aldine club last Monday when the sub ject "Longfellow and His Works" was considered. Mrs. Nettie Bonney read a paper on the poet's life. Mrs. Delia Jones read tbe poem '"Hiawatha," while Mrs. May Parker recited 'The Children's Hour." "The Building of the Ship" was read by Miss Myrtle Lang, and "The Children" by Mrs. Geneva Allen. Mrs. E. Harkness gave a splendid review of "Evangeline." Mrs. Ross rendered vocal selections, accompanied by Miss Myrtle Stephens? • • * Miss Doria Lund was hostess at a dancing party Saturday evening given at the Snell bungalow in North Cali fornia street. Mrs. Fred Wurster and Mrs. Andrew Lnnd were the patron esses. The dancers were: Misses Veda Nel son, Mildred King, Lucy Ray, Harriet Guernsey, Phyliss Widdows, Ruth Hewitt, Hazel Rider, Louise Steele. Elise Bertheau, Margaret Covell. Hazel Campbell of Oakland, Katherine Stew art. Ella Williams and Myrtle Lynch; Messrs. Albert Gross, Charles Wid dows. Clarence Games, Carroll Grun sky, Marion Hewitt, William Dunne, Walter Walsh, Robert Blossom, Wilson Wurstqj, Richard Lauxen, Reeve Yost, Melville Levy, Mlnrod Thresher. Charles Clowdsley, Alois Felchlln and Rudolf Gianelli. \u25a0• * • Miss Root of San Francisco was the guest of honor at a dinner party Fri day evening given by Mr. and Mrs. Walter Parrish and Mrs. S. H. Dyott at the Dyott residence in North Mon roe street. The guests Avere Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Fish. Mr. and Mrs. Dutton, Mr. and Mrs. Campbell, Miss Morrell, Mr. Fox and Mr. Schultz of San Fran cisco. * • \u25a0 • \u25a0\u25a0 • -.-. Misses Mary and Margaret Smith en tertained the members of the Cogs well polytechnic basket ball team last night at the home of their aunt, Mrs. W. C. Ramsey, at 303 West Flora street. • * • •'* The wedding of Miss Opal Harris to Whitney B. Pope will take place April 5. It \u25a0will be a home wedding, with Miss Florence Pease as brides maid. Little Miss Evelyn Riggins will be ring bearer and Louis Hansen will be best man. -' j. • \u25a0" "\u25a0 • - * The junior class of the high school gave a dancing party Friday evening at Jory's hall. The chaperons were Mr. and Mrs. Ansel Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Cooper and Mr. and Mrs. Ellis. » • * Mrs. H. A. Prole entertained the Thursday Afternoon bridge club last week, the fortunate players being Airs. Hudson Smythe and Mrs. E. C. Stewart. • • • A dinner party was given by Mrs. F. L. Kincaid last Wednesday evening in -honor of Mr. Kincaid's birthday. • • • The North Side bridge club was en tertained last week by Mrs. J. A. Stewart, Mrs. R. H. Sterling winning the prize. SIA\ILARITY IN LIVES OF HEROD AND NAPOLEON Careers of Great Men Coincide in Many Particulars The appearance of William Fayer shani in Stephen Phillip's play, "Herod," recalls to Faversham's manager, Wil stach, the fact that the careers of Herod and Napoleon bore a striking resemblance to each other, says the Record-Herald. For Instance: • Herod Teas an allTi * Napoleon was an to the country over alien to the tvhtch he ruled. over which he ruled. Herod was an Ida- Napoleon was * Cor maean. stc «»- , Herod was a usurper. \u0084a t^^2 lpon wfl . s a The Brijrandß of Gal- wore llee re K arded them- , , to th nifsnlnf( felres as the maintain- ,/ „ and fought to ers of the independence nal]l^ g It ln power . of their country. Napoleon, when Herod summoned to railed to the assembly, the Bwr mbljr at Jeru- came B urrounded by his KRleni, surrounded him- guard, wlf with his life Napoleon's MMer. puards. Pauline, was notorious Herod's sifter Salome for her " amours. "?\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 was notorious for her Napoleon placed his amours. I : _ family In the highest Herod placed his position In the Rift of fainllr in the hlchost the monarch. ' \u25a0 position in the Rift of Nopalron found •In tbe monarch. Mme. de Stael an irre- Herod found in Cleo- preßsible torment.' patra an irrepressible". Napoleon divorced his torment. •v ' first wife, Josephine, Herod divorced his and married Marie Lou first wife, Doris, and ise, a princess of royal married Marlamere, a blood. V \u25a0 ; , prlncesx of royal blood. Napoleon was a (treat Ilr-rod was a great bnllder. builder. -' Napoleon, an "alien, Herod/ an alien, was was despised by the despised by tbe Jews. ; nobles. Herod's family was a . .Napoleon's family Min^tant source of an- was . a constant : source noyance. «>f annoyance. Herod was driven out Napoleon was driven of Jndca. • out of France. Alcohol was discovered in the thir teenth century..' Covered carriages were first used in England in 15S0. \u25a0» '. •_• The first dictionary was made by Chi nese scholars; in 1109 B. C. . , Formic acid is being used more and more in the dyeing trade as a siibstl-' tuto for acetic acid. p£3|li3SKß§ In the last nine years, .[ since -the striking : of the famous Lucas»Guffey, gusher at Beaumont, the gulf coast country has produced .125,000,000-"bar rels of oil. During the, last two years : the -. oil production has doubled.-' in America.' The production is $16,000,000 grcatcrJln value than the;output ; of ; gold.and sll-" ver in .the United States. \. ; ' The folding envelope -was first used inlS39.i The; periods. of, deepest sleep varies from ; 3;to's o'clocli. " \u25a0"' THE BA^ fMnCISCO - ;(M,l£ SIONIDAY; M ERROR IN NOTICE DELAYS ELECTION Sacramento Annexation Project | Must Be Commenced Again . > by City Trustees [ Special Dispatch to The Call ] SACRAMENTO, March 6. — Errors in the ordinance calling for an election in this city and the suburbs to decide whether or not Sacramento is to annex a considerable territory to the east and south of the. present boundary, has caused a halt in the proceedings, and now the' election can not be held April 6, as was planned. A new ordinance must be adopted by the city trustees and published, calling for the annexa tion election one week later. Sacramento proposes to 5 annex those districts known as East Sacramento, Oak Park, Curtis Oaks, Highland Park, the Riverside section and other smaller districts, so as to have £he combined population included in the 1910 census. It is estimated that the suburban dis tricts It is proposed !to annex have , a combined population of 7,000.-- The error in the ordinance was made by the city clerk in his haste, . to : get it out for publication, so that,-' the an nexation election could be held before the actual census taking commenced. He named polling places in East Sacra mento as the voting points for Oak Parkers, and East Sacramento inhabit ants were directed to go to polling places in Oak Park to cast their bal lots. Xotwithstanding the error and the consequent delay. Census Supervisor Phillips announces that he will so ahead with applying to the census au thorities at Washington for permission to count the residents of the outlying districts in the Sacramento list. Of course, if the annexation plan is not carried, the count will not be taken. ONE OF SACRAMENTO TRIPLETS IS DYING Physicians- and Nurses Struggle to Save Mite's Life [Special Dispatch to The Call] SACRAMENTO, March 6.— One of the Wooldridge triplets, the boy, born in this city several months, ago, is hover ing between Mfc and death, with trained nurses and physicians .strug gling to save the life of the wee one. The other two, girls, are fat and strong like other babies, although -'they have been seriously handicapped by being brought into the world to parents stricken by poverty. Great interest was aroused in ,this city when the triplets were born and charitably inclined persons immediately contributed toward a fund for the little ones. The parents are unable to prop erly provide , for them and have re sisted all attempts of charitable insti tutions to take the babes temporarily and care for them. They want to keep the triplets and have been relying upon a small monthly allowance in addition to the father's scant earnings to tide them over the rough places. It was announced today that the boy member of the triplets may not sur vive. It is scarcely much larger than at the time of its entrance into the world- and grows weaker day by day. MARTYRS TO SCIENCE FORM LENGTHY LIST Death of Young French Surgeon Recalls Other Cases The death of . Jf. Jacques Reyner, a young surgeon in Paris, 'from blood poisoning leads a French journal to observe that such cases are not rare. In the Hotel Dieu is a memorial to those who have lost their lives in the cause of medical science, erected by the surgeons' of the hospital. Since 1880 16 names have been added. They are: Herbelin (1880), Jarry (ISSIj. d'Ollier (1881), Schraeck (ISS2) Pivet (1884), Ayrolles (ISSS). Crespin (18S6), Courbarieu (1887), I^ouis (1892), Pre fontaine (1893), Lauretn (1894), Daus sert (1894). Toupart (1898), Millet (1899). Nollet (1900), Follet (1902). Our contemporary recalls others who have suffered. Thuellier. from an at tack of cholera contracted at the Pas teur institute; Semmelweis. who was persecuted by the Austrian faculty for \u25a0proclaiming the puerperal fever was contagious. Our contemporary i is scarcely^correct. It was the reaction ary faculty of Vienna that drove the great doctor from the city. His tri umphs were at Posth. Ills tragic death occurred from the very disease for the relief of which he had sacri ficed health, fortune and even life it self. Going further back in the martyr ology of science we find the names of Gutenburg, Etinnno . Dolet,. Servetus and Galileo. Farther back still stands the name of Pliny the elder, who died from, the vapors of Vesuvius in his en deavor to observe more closely .the eruption of the volcano and to aid those who were in danger, as his nephew. Pliny^ the younger, has left on record The New England Thanksgiving dates from 1633. when the Massachu setts . Bay colony set apart a day for thanksgiving. New York tradesmen h'nd that ex tremes meet; when they have their greatest trouble in collecting money from customers who have no money and. from; customers who have the most, money. - There were only two English Thanksgivings In the last century Ono ,was on February; 27, 1 872, for the re covery of the prince of Wales. from •lli ness; the. other, ."June, '2l, ,1887, for the queen's jubilee. w'ir^X e /Afsi re f not ,SOI»«, SO I»« Photos about your, home or office that are, ?a- frame? Why notupresorvo \u25a0 th.-m, add to their .beauty and "^? trl l b " te '. Bome «>ing.-bv-.way of.. a compliment to the original? If v they are rS'^f IVPd or laid asldo their roal good to you is lost. , : « .- : «* ivF * i "ST C ? Yf ; aro specializing on . a largo an<l beautiful assortment °f,: M etal Photo i Frames in all; sizes— small card, Visite. Victoria,, cabinet, promenade shapes and , Paris 'Panels^-enibratiini'-most attractive finishes,- s"^' 1 a s satin ; sold, etched^ silver." butler oxidized black metal, French, gold, etc., at unusually, moderate ;prlccs.. ' • ' Af^< let . us remind" you" of ' our: KNGRAVING: DKPARTMKNT. wedding. Announcements.^Visiting Cards, etc., absolutely, up, to 'date. >* y. Office I\u25a0 \u25a0 - •• \u25a0• • \u25a0 \u25a0••--.- \u25a0-\u0084... I Arrhltcrin 1 -/ ; r SOLK ,A«K\TS FOR Aroniiccm Suppllew, Mn'mhaU Konntnln; Pen— Best aud ArtUtu' Stationery, )shn^'»^l^ymi^.nii^m^ Supplle..; :ioio:BiankV: I^^. : ' ' " Book., , r b " Si " e^; , ' Out-DobV; Journals, ; — rondor ?bookko.opl» K ;Blmplc, ; ' Sketrthlnj? - •\u25a0 : • ;:. safo and v satisfactory. - . - • Dlarle«, i:tc.V>, ' X^mmmma^mmtmmm^mLiSmmmmiimimA' \u25a0'-' ' . oiitfltfiV " 55 ; !SSl * >> ' '-'STIIKKT, neintf n TlilrrtVand ; Kourih * r ' > V lM * rp T '"' pon " \u0084rrV flt J? y l °.^t, t !?, vln X •»' W.OOOiVr Month '.-= ln' Rent ! PHYSICIAN BEATEN BY TWO FOOTPADS Decoy Message Takes Doctor to .Dark Alley, Where He De=f V feats Assailants [Special Dispatch to The Call] ;; SACRAMENTO, March 6.— Dr.. M. S. Silva, a prominent Sacramento physi cian,., was decoyed into 'a dark alley late last night by thugs who sent a sick call message to his residence and then attacked him with sandbags. He was struck repeatedly on the head, but managed, to ward off his assailants and fired several ishots at them ; at; close range. They fled, having failed in their desperate attempt to either, murder or rob him. . Silva was told over the telephone that a man' living in.the alley. Front and Second, N and O streets, wanted him immediately, the man's wife being in a dying 'condition. The physician responded as he entered the dark recesses of the narrow passageivay two footpads pounced^ upon him. For-sev eral minutes the three men struggled in the dark,. but Silva finally succeeded in drawing a revolver and put the men topflight. It is thought thatthe decoy message was used for the purpose of murdering Silva/ The city detective department is working on the case and may land at least* one man, whom Silva says he wounded. \u25a0 No descriptions could be given by v Silva. \u25a0 M' SACRAMENTO ORPHANS WORKING SMALL FARM Raise Vegetables and Conduct Dairy Under Instructions .[ Special Dispatch to The Call] SACRAMENTO, March 6.— Under the guidance of experts the boys at the Sacramento orphanage and -farm are raising vegetable crops for the market and are reaching out, endeavoring to secure contracts with large hotels and restaurants for the disposal of the produce at prevailing market prices. These youngsters, none more than. 12 years old. have extensive truck gar dens, in which they are cultivating an kinds 'of vegetables. The small farm is being conducted upon practical and scientific lines. Each boy has his particular section which he attends to. Prizes are offered for the best vegetables produced, the ear liest and the largest amount to the section. \u25a0 - In addition to the vegetable gardens there is a v small dairy in connection with the orphanage, which is also con ducted by the boys. An alfalfa field goes with the dairy: V The method of teaching the orphans practical- knowledge of farming and dairying is proving to be a success, great interest >being taken in both branches by the parentless children. ; The highest viaduct in the world was opened to traffic a few days ago by the French minister of labor. It is situated at' Fades, on the -Orleans railway sys tem. The viaduct Is 144? i yards above the river Sioule.. . : For the last fiscal year the export's of petroleum and its products from the United States amounted to 1,483,567,818 gallons, valued at 1101,983,107, as com pared with 1,390,037,369 gallons, valued at $101,165,164, for the preceding year. President Taft years ago began col lecting silver cups in lieu of fragile crystal glasses from which water usually- is served. The smallest dog is probably the Chihuahua of Mexico. It can snuggle in the palm of .the hand or may be con cealed in a bunch. of flowers. China is becoming thoroughly Yan keeized. The people there have gone daft over recently Introduced American sewing machines and ice cream freezers. The aeroplane has created one of the most delectable j and healthy states of mind the world has yet known, caus ing an excitement all to the good, for it has suddenly yanked the old fogy, world into. the study and imaginations of the paradise of science. According to \ Electrical Engineering, rules have been issued to -'.the "effect that no apparatus for, wireless, teleg raphy on board merchant ships, whether British or foreign, shall be used while In any of the; harbors of Gibraltar except with the-written per mission of the governor. The first school for the. blind was established in 1791 in Liverpool. The completion of rafting operations on the Penobscot river for: the season shows that nearly 129.000.000 '] feet of logs have come down the boom - from the east and west branches of the river anil its tributaries. . \u25a0 ' . '. In 1860 we stood at the bottom of the list of the four great manufactur ing nations, namely: The United: King dom.'- France, Germany and; the United States. Forty-nine years later we stand at. the head of the list, our manufac tured product vequaling that of ; the other great nations combined. Salt .Water .", Bath* Are invigorating, keep .the: system in good trim. The \u25a0\u25a0L.urline Baths. Bush and Larkin streets. Salt water, direct from the ocean. Tub: baths, swimming-pool, Turkish and electric baths and mas sage. Open evenings. •; WIRELESS PHONE FIRST MESSAGE—Stock ton, March o.— The nrst wireless, message to be sent over the now Toulsen wireless phone Ssyjsteni wos received in this city today ;byh. J O'Keefe vice president of the city council. It":- came from Mayor Benrd of Sacramento. The inessHjrc conveyed \u25a0 words ot greeting from tli<" sinter, city: -, " ' AUSTRIAN CONSUL MAY ASK INQUIRY Official Investigation of Mateo Brezzinio's Death Will Probably Be Sought / Demand for Indemnity for Dead . Man's Family Is Also Con* templated Aside-from the investigation of con ditions fat the , : marine hospital de manded;., by : the' associated" seamen's union, it is probable that an in dependent inquiry ; into "the death bf\;;Matco Brezzinio will be re quested through the diplomatic representatives of -Austria-Hungary, of which country the dead man was. a citizen. The information gathered by Acting- Consul Karl Ruiz de Roxas will probably be forwarded :to the* ambas sador : .; at : Washington tomorrow or Wednesday and - official action . taken. Anton , Beban, friend and : fellow countryman of Brezzinio, has secured the co-operation of Austrians in the city in . the circulation of a petition, askin,g:;for an investigation of the episode, and this .will be placed in the hands of the consul tomorrow. / Consul Iloxas is reluctant about discussing the death of Brezzinio or what steps are contemplated to secure an indemnity for the wife, five children and sister, who were dependent upon him for support. That an effort will be made, however, to secure monetary satisfaction for the family, which is practically destitute, is asserted by the Austrian citizens. who have subscribed to the request for an official inquiry. \u25a0A-demand for an _ indemnity -would •have, to be made through the state de partment at Washington, "\u25a0which would occasion some delay, and it is also prob able that the government would re qujre a, transcript of the record if Doc tor Moore is tried on the charge which the 'bay and river steamboatmen'd union is expected' to file against him today. IRON AND STEEL TRADER SHOW LITTLE CHANGE Finished Products Are Ordered Freely, but Business Irregular NEW YORK, March 6. — There was a sudden and sharp contraction in v the volume of business; in pig iron in the eastern district lasf.week. With the' exception of Pittsburg all distributive centers reported light sales. In- finished steel -products a larger volume of orders has been, placed, but business has been spasmodic. The most satisfactory branch has been structural steel, both plain and fabricated. Orders were received for the latter during the last -few days of February in sufficient quantities to bring up the tonnage for the month to 100,000 tons, and the pros pect is that March will be 'equally heavy. . ... In the last week railroads have. put out more inquiries for bridges, placing orders for about 6,000 tons \u25a0 and receiv ing bids for 12,000 tons additional. Rail contracts have aggregated 32,000 tons, including 10,000 tons for Alaska. Additional orders have been placed for 1,200 cars and 112 locomotives, and spe cific inquiries have been made for 10,000 cars and for 200 locomotives. ". . \u25a0S I hac MiPuiou HK9HV9B%BK3fiss33 GSEKK^HB^I &9h2J%fwfZ2VrH "or the famou* rj |H V/tlao. uul/iUCj £3*CPffiW^r^i jrjl wUimfM^l ji2 *M PP *"" on X Ji BL _A J| XBBf ft ,A Jfll»BBp ililll I ill MsHroce t3 B Everything •• One dollar will place a Sorosis Stove in your kitchen, all set Prices are the || Eg from a Waste up and ready for business. same here as |l g| sk argest The terras are easy, but that doesn't mean prices are high; a t th© New feji e& Davenport. Sorosis Stoves guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, as low York factory. || ffl v -S as $25. The fairest prices and terms in San Francisco. v J S3 B? \ uTuluuU \ r~~ — * — ~"" p p < f|H ' >4 ll'l!l i <s*s l^ '£1 rv ( "ft^ff 9 H \u25a0'/\u25a0-:' C^-J-*,— I iK^O^'W*^y '6 finish. Folds perfectly fS m oPllllff J-ilßJFdil y I clßJit^ wh« not m use. ii I $395 $ 4 - 25 \u25a0 lI^Kl Eh \u25a0.\u25a0\u25a0:/! -^^. • Solid- and - substantial, made of genuine- oak in //ji\ \ f ff |J3 I r-nrnes in donhl« sise for weathered finish. Top . m easurea 34x24 inches and has y^ •' I 1., Aj. j"*ff\ ga \u25a0 irn? hld^ . only Guar- lar^ e drawer. A table that usually sells for ten dol- JSS^^S^. ESS \u25a0 In/eed never tb sac or la " LARGE SAMPLE USE OF MBRAHY TABLES H I anteea never to sub i" ._, T»t-r» r'C'v'r nsr - r^* Fja \u25a0 break. Clean, sanitary AT a PER CEM OFF. Lf ' . \u25a0 and durable. A spring -^ \ B>-4 I Leainereiie _ v , D -.. d»/»nr v 1 n i d»T ne Two-Inch Post Jhn MS ii 1 Rocker $7.75 Al^Brass , Bed «P".^J I BB - \u0084.:-.•,,\u25a0;-. '\u25a0-\u25a0?. :-•-. <-. .---..:*\u25a0: •. ;...--^^ .\u25a0....--,•-..•--\u25a0- \u2666 Measures 2 f-*.t 1 KM _ ; :.<\u25a0:.., \u25a0 \u25a0 .„ .. Full size in Bright or Satin finish. , ,_ 4 &3 M Large,., roomy,. comfort : The best quality Brass protected with two inches wide, .golden Egl \u25a0I Rocker, upholstered all over coats oi English lacquer finish t™>i j >M lln the best quality leather- p vpry D ra^ D pf | ftn C.| p 9A % C\CC " mS^ Well made and f| H ette: Guaranteed to , give B™' ''* D *^ .-»-«" .X 0 " ™* ™M* "» durable. The mirror l| H-service ; and Satisfaction for Jf^cSS^*^': ' P "'" • SS * n ls not lar^e. but good- M the amount you pay. %- \u25a0 V 9x14 French plate. GOLDBERG BOW EN'S \u25a0•' • SPECIALS MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEONESDAY, Mar : n V^ Bth EGGS, fresh, of course, best quality. doz. 23c COFFEE TEA Kona, 5 lbs.. $1.10. . . . . ..lb. 22J^«? AH our 50c teas lb. -4Oc Compare with coffee you pay 35c for Except Bee Brand Ceylon. CORN®; • SYRUP "Sea Foam," Maine... 2 cans 25£ Hazen's, Vermont maple and _ k ASPARAGUS cane sy^ T v* 2 nir "* Grand vlslarid, green.. .can 22x^< UlilV£i UILi "Alcalde," white \....can3o<^ French, G. 8.& CcTs importa- ' ' "WATriTTTPCI tion V* bot. *»Oc JYIAIL/XlJbib Bottled in Bordeaux... bottle 55^ Vulcan, paraffine, 50Cs . . doz. 40 c OYSTERS Safety.or Parlor.. ....5 pkgs. 2oC _ i-kTTXT-rk-ri-n t a Hire* Eastern o-oz. cans lOc DUNDEE JAMS Large size cans 3 for 50c Strawberry or Raspberry.. jar 20<r CHUTNEY SWEET PICKLES Indian ...V, bot 30c;.... b0t. 50c Bur Gherkins, Pin 'Money, bot. 20^ Xot a complete assortment. VIRGINIAHAM FRUITS Spratley, (razor-back)... lb. 32^ Table quality 3 cans 23d A great delicacy. " HERRING SARDINES Kippered. Moir's 2 cans 43^ French 2 cans 25> POTTED BEEF Portuguese can lO<* Sandwich paste : can 1O<? Royans cab 15^ r^T? A mrTi 1 !?^! \TT A T -M-TTTG Wm« V/±CALrJ\J^KO VViiJjiNU io Eastern, reg. scpkgs...6 for 25<? Fine quality lb. 13^ reg. 10c pkgs.. .3 for 23c — HOUSEHOLD DEPARTMENT Hatchet, good steel regularly 65c. . ..40c Scrub Brush, double pointed, lO 1 /* inch . .regularly 30c 2Oc Rosette Wafer Iron, for patty shells, etc., 2 styles, 4 irons, reg. 50c, 35£ White Enamel Pitcher, 4 qts *.: . ..regularly 90c. JOe — — — LIQUOR DEPARTMENT — Whiskey, Old Crow Bourbon or Hermitage Rye, 1900: $4.50 (Our bottling always reliable). ..bot. $1.10 Cocktails, Imperial, 6 kinds.. ...bottle ?1.00 Claret, "V," Zinfandel type '. gallon 40c Sauterne, plain, "Vista del Valle," doz */> bot. $3.00; doz. bot. $5.25 Sherry, California No. 2 ...gallon $1.25.. ..bottle 40c Port, California No. 2.. .......;.. gallon $1.50 bottle 45c Scotch Whisky, Highland Nectar, D.C.L ..bottle $1.33 Gin, D:C.L., Dry or Old Tom bottle 93<? —4-LARGE STORES-4 — - " 242 S UTTER ST. _ 2529 CALIFORNIA 1401 HAIGHT Phone Sutler 1 , Phone Weil 101 Phone Market 1 OAKLAND — ISTH A\D CLAY . . . .... . . . Pboae Oakland r>24 Up-Set Sick Feeling that follows taking a dose of castor oil, salts or calomel, is about the worst you can endure — Ugh — it gives one the creeps. You don't have to have it— CASCARETS move the . bowels — tone up . the j liver— without these bad feelings, j Try them. «4J CASCARETS ioc a box for a week's treatment, all dmeeists. Biggest seller in the world. Millie- boxes a month. WEEKLY CALL, $1 PER YEAR Boston Painless Dentists Alveolar Method a Specialty Oolrl crowns. .J'J P'^'il'jpf _iss\ Gold fillings. .$1 739 MARKET ST. Hoor* dally till 9p. m. Sandays. 10 to 3. ff. I. HESS, Notary Public ROOM 1113. CALL BUILDIXG Vt residence. 1460 Page street, between ' p. m. and 3 p. ret. Residence telephone Park 2797.