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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 06, 1910, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-07-06/ed-1/seq-3/

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"Old Woman's Gulch" Furnishes
Natural Site on Which to
Construct Tiers
2,000 Regular Troops to Take
Part in Carnival of Sports
on New Grounds
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
TACOMA, July 5. — The concrete sta
dium which will shortly be dedicated at
Tacoma is a monument to the enter
prise of citizens of that place who
backed up the ideas of the local board
of education with {100.000.
The stadium is an immense horse
shoe shaped excavation, built in a
grulch which sloped away directly be
neath the Taeoma high school building.
The open end of the horseshoe faces
the bay. affording: a splendid view of
water and mountains. The' completed
p!ans call for a concrete, wall closing
.in this open end.
.; The horseshoe is 400 feet long. At
its narrowest point it is. 250 feet wide,
and between the widest points 390
feet. Surrounding this horseshoe shaped i
licld, which is built on , the floor of
. the gully, rise 31 tiers of concrete
. seats, representing a total length of
6.4^' miles of concrete steps with seat-
Ing capacity for 26.000 people.
Th«? seats are concrete and steel con
struction and represent • 4,500 cubic
yards of ceaienL Iv building- the steps
148 tons of structural steel was used.
In order to excavate room for the
stadium ISO.OOO cubic yards of . earth
v.ere removed from the sides of the
The first suggestion for a \u25a0 stadium
vvas made to the school board by
Frederick Heath, the school architect,
In IKO6. At that time Heath went be
tore the board with the suggestion
that the gulch, known as Old Woman's
gulch, be cleared and.lilled sufficiently
to make a playground and athletic
Held. Heath thought that a few
wooden benches might be built around
the sides of the field for the accommo
dation of spectators. The school boarj
approved of the idea, but thought that
concrete seats might be. substituted,
giving the playfield a more perma
nent character. From this idea the
plan for a stadium grew and expanded.
When work was first begun the
school board allowed the services of
four men. to do the grading and clear
.ing, and the Taeoma city council al
lowed the use of a small amount of
water for sluicing. Kor several months
work continued at this rate, and then
• the firm of Fitch; Talyor &\u25a0 Ander
son proposed a sHnple plan of financing
the undertaking: by having the high
school students sell 6.000 fire year sea
son admission tickets at a cost of $10
apiece. This was the plan flnally
adopted, and the money realized from
the sale of these tickets, with individ
ual donations, paid for the building
of th*» stadium. Private corporations
of Tacoma were prominent donors of
funds. The high school athletic asso
ciation contributed $2,000, realized from
the returns from athletic contests. The
result of this donation by the athletic
association has furnished the high
school with an unexcelled athletic field,
which has a running track 16 feet wide
and one-fifth of a mile long,
DeJication exercises ara now being
planned for the stadium. An histor
\u25a0 ical pageant will be held, in which the
vai ious phases of the history of Pierce
county will be depicted- A movement
is also on foot to secure the next na
tional Olympic games at Tacoma, the
• people of Tacoma- believing, they have
one of the best arenas in America for
the purpose. _'_
No proposed athletic carnival will
to fully demonstrate the possibilities
of the new stadium as the United
Slates military tournament which will
be held at Tacoma from July 24 to
July 30. In this tournament 2,000 reg
\u25a0 ular soldiers will participate in stir
r.ing field maneuvers, horseback rid
ing, races, track athletics, wall scal
ing, broadsword contests, etc This
contest will be held under direction
of the war department and under the
auspices of the Tacoma chamber of
Experiments to' Learn Insect's
Lighting Process
MANHATTAN, Kan.. July s.— The aft
lamp of the firefly, what lights It and
why it is carried astern Is a question
for the solution of which J. O. Hamil
ton, professor of physics In the State
agricultural college here, is experi
The firefly, Professor Hamilton as
serts, surpasses anything Edison lms
<Jone in the amount of light obtained
,jrom the energy expended.
t illumination, he says, is given off
by a peculiar method of oxygenation
of waste products which turns all en
ergy into, light and none Into heat.
Before the summer is over Professor
Hamilton expects to have determined
jus^ "what the method is.
Jared Y. Sanders/Will Fill Term
of McEnery
BATON ROUGE, La., July s.—Gov
ernor Jared Y. Sanders was this after
tioon elected United States senator from
Louisiana, succeeding Samuel Douglass
ElcEnery. deceased. J. D. Wilkinson of
Shreveport was " also nominated, but
Sanders' majority was overwhelming.
Governor Sanders was' born In St.
Marys parish, .Louisiana, 41 ' years ago."
He had served as. speaker of the lower
house of the general assembly, as mem
ber of the state senate and lieutenant
governor before his. election as gov
ernor two years ago.. He is a lawyer. .
Sanders will fill out; the term, of
Senator McEnery, which expires March
S. 1915..' \u25a0; \u25a0 \u25a0/ \u25a0 ' • •' ' •
DENVER, Colo., July s.— Former Gov
ernor Folk \u25a0of Missouri was ul ven an
informal luncheon by. some of the dem
ocratic leaders in Denver, today. Those
present were former United States Sen
ators T." M. Patterson . and Frank ;J.
Cannon; Governor Shaf roth and* former
Governor Charles Thomas 7and I Judge.
Ben Lindsay: Governor. Folk 'left 'this
evening for Oregon. . ' \u0084 • " -
Tacoma to Dedicate $100,000 Stadium
Great Amphitheater Seals 26,000 Persons
Tacoma high school and stadium. This h probably the finest athletic' fidd^w
San Francisco may be persuaded soon to dd as much for the & for its own.. .
A. W. Johnson of San Francisco
Chosen President by |
SAN, JOSE, July 5. — The annual busi
ness meeting, awarding of state and
county banners, reports of state. officers
and superintendents and committees
and the election of officers formed the
chief program of the state convention
of the Christian Endeavor union this
forenoon, but much other work was
also done, including conferences in the
Auditorium on society problems, \u25a0\u25a0 an
Intermediate workers* institute in' the
Baptist. church and other work in the
Swedish Lutheran church. * '
A symposium on timely topics and
further discussien of society. pToblems
was followed this afternoon by the in
itiation of officers by former State
President Edward McKinley of this
city. At 4:30 denominational rallies
were held at all the local churches and
this evening the feature of a lengthy
program in the Auditorium- was an ad
dress by Rev. Willis R. Hotchkiss. field
director of -Lumbwa. industrial mission,
of British E^st Africa. _
The following officers were elected:
President. J. P. "WELLS, Los Angeles.
General Secretary, A. JOHNSOX,
San -Francisco. - ; •
Correspondlag; Secretary,. LULU M.
MEXTOR,' Santa* Ana. '\u25a0•. -
Treasurer, ALVIX LONG, San Jose.
First .vice president, E. W. CHAP
MAX, Sacramento, i \u25a0 ' \u25a0 .
Second vice president, J. C. WHITE,
Third vice president,-. GEORGE C.
BLAIR, Redlands. :. . ..-
Junior superintendent, 3IISS MARY
CULTER, El Modena.
Intermediary Superintendent, i MISS
EDITH 3L GRAY, Los Angeles., : .
Quiet hour superintendent, , MISS
Missionnrr superintendent, ! F» "M«
THOMPSON, Madera. . - - . .
Tenth leclon superintendent, >V. ;R.
ROBBIXS, San Jose.
" Citlxenjthlp and temperance* superin
tendent, F. H. SCHAUER. Santa Bar
\u25a0' Evangelistic superintendent, PAUL
C. BROW, Los Angeles. '\u0084
% Builders* union superintendent, W. 31.
JEXKIXS, Oakland. v
Floating superintendent, MISS
SCRIBXER, Berkeley. - ' ..
Hospital superintendent, MISS A. C.
KIXG, San Diego. •
Grandparents Carry Case to
Colorado Supreme Court .
: DENVER. July s.— The Colorado su
preme court today awarded to Mrs.
June Van Buskirk "Wilson • Mitchell of
London, r England, the custody of her
young ; son, Geor*ge ; -Russell', Wilson,'
whose grandparents, living in Las Anl
mas county, -this state, fought' for the
possession: of the child.
Mrs.- rMitchell's former, husband,
Francis Wilson,' divorced: her a short
time before his death. •'
Her present husband. Percy Mitchfell,
is said to be, a wealthy civil, engineer,
and with his wife is now in Montreal.
200 Naval Militiamen on Board
[Special Dispatch, to The Call]
EUREKA, July: s.— The cruiser
Marblehead," with'; more than" 200 naval
militiamen > from', the > bay, ' cities -and
;thls city on". board," passed- out of Hum
boldt bay"' for Astoria/ Portland,- Puget
sound \u25a0 port s ; and Vancouver, 8. . C, * at
\u25a0$ -o'clock last* evening..;. it Is expected
that the - Marblehead will arrive ' here
on. the return .trip; about July 20.
Four Leaders ,of Sugar • Planta
tion '\u25a0Demonstrations Freed.
: HONOLULU. July; S.-^TUe , release « to-1
'Jay - of . * X.V JLakinb; and;-* three j other,
learers- of ., the. .recent- sugar plantation
6trike, caused > great ;jrejoicing,ija.mbng
the local; Japanese. i >\The; i ße_tences? of
the"- four strike- leaders* have* been f com?
muted.v X r ".?'. ' ~. \u25a0-/-'-.' ./' : :-'i
Remains of Late Chief Justice to
Rest Beside Those of
His Wife
BOSTON, July 5. — The tribute of
former Attorney General and -former
Secretary of State Richard Olney . to
the memory of the late Chief Justice
Fuller was sent in: the following dis
patch today to Mrs. Nathaniel^ Francis:
The death of the chief justice re- ;
'\u25a0 nioves from the most important po- \u25a0
. fition in the United States govern- j 1
ment an official whose; abilities
• were adequate,. to ihis great. func-V
•tions and ; whose: honest, consclen-: ;
! tious .and efficient ~ discharge of '
them has never been challenged..' \u25a0 :
His. death at this' juncture is a
• loss to the country not easily over- '
estimated. .He inspired ' all .who
knew him with his warm-, personal ;
and affection,' and my' fam-" ;
ily. join me in extending to you
and yours our profound sympathy.
Messages rßeceived ;,
SORRENTO,, Me., July s.— Messages
of condolence from' friends: of Chief
Justice Melville W. duller, "who died
suddenly yesterday of, heart .•• trouble,
continued to arrive today at Bar. Har
bor by the hundred. None of. these was
made public, however, on reauest of
Mrs; Nathaniel Francis,; the' mily. one
of I Fuller's five* daughter's j who is here.
Mrs. i Francis' sisters, - except & Mrs.
Hugh Wallace, of Tacoma, who will
stop in. Chicago, '.are >• expected to be
here in time for the funeral tomorrow
The funeral services will be held at
Mainstay, the' Fulleri summer /resi
dence, at 3 p. ih.," conducted by Rev.
James E. Freeman. :' T i:
To Rest by? Wife
CHICAGO.i July 5. — Chief Justice
Fuller died possessed of a considerable
fortune, much of which "is In i the* form
of .Chicago teal estate, ; which the jurist
acquired 40 years ago and which is now
valued ; at ; $1,600,000. ] .
-Chicago was always fcalled "home"rby
the' late chief Justice.! Here he will be
burled by :the side -of -his wife In
Graceland r cemetery. ' '•".:..•\u25a0'.
; Fuller to Chicago whenever
possible,- and on these occasions^ never
.failed to i visit his /wife's.' grave,: which
he, alwaysf strewed with flowers." Two
weeks;agb he made"his;last visit to
A ''Corner"
In Comfort
/ . For -those who know . the • :
pleasure - and satisfaction--
is in a glass of '".'\u25a0: •,
H J___F l^Jr
Make .it as ; usual, dark-!
. and rich-— boil it- thoroughly; .
to j bring out ; the distinctive v'
iflavoiir and 'food /value.
Cool with cracked ice, and ,
add - sugar and' lemon ; also a
little /cream if desiredr. ;
\u25a0 is i really a. food--
:dnr^ With ith^j nutritive j"eleT..;
; ments "•'•; of ." the£ field - grains?; :
Ice \u25a0 it, ; ;'ahd you \u25a0 have a , pleas-
ant, safe*, cooling 'drink \ for' v
summer ; days— an agreeable ;r; r
surprise ? for -those who -have^
"never; tried -it^;
ajßeason'* for ;
Post urn . . Cerbal -Co.,*'] Liinl ted; ,V
Battle 1 . Creek;; Mich/, v '
: - NEWv YORK,; July s.— The United
States circuit court of appeals, . in. a
decision: handed down this afternoon,
affirmed the sentence^of days'?im
prisonment passed by. Judge .Ray, on
Arthur P.Heinze, brother of F. Augus
tus .Heinze;i, after .'.".- his v-C conviction -in
June, -1909,. oni an -indictment charging
him with obstructing the administra
tion; of justice ;by .instigating the re
moval and, mutilatioq of the books of
the United copper company:; " Because
of the. mutilation of these' books United
States, District Attorney Wise said he
was unable to {complete the t : govern^
raent's ; case against F. \u0084 Augustus
Heinze, who was acquitted of ' viblat
irisr: the natlonallbanking-laws. . .
:. t 111.. July 5.— R. G.; Hurrguth of Michigan, -who
\u25a0r . fell : from " a - trapese while maklDS a balloon
"ascension at: a fourth of July: celebration 'at
..Bushnell,, died today. : *
starts A^ 1^ IVI¥ T : " ; A : "tr^ CAT E 1 starts
TODAY ir^l^-j^ DJ\Li Ej TODAY
TIIEGOO^ The huge reductions in every
department spe opportunity is MOW!
_y^ v - J| ?-^ _"7J> " v- ->J^^^^^^^^"--^-4y^^i^^^- - :"-" -.^-"^- Ladies' Suits |
VThe very, pick of this season's choicest In fivegroups, a group for every pocket, a - We never carry over from one season
clean and new from" thY ; hands . . suit for every young; man who --appreciates to another." Although these, fine j suits -are .
: ; of? the* master 'tailors.^Men!ryou: can;not the value of good clothes. Sizes 12 to 20. reoent arrivals, they go into our great
afford .to mi^s: this only-once-a-year c 6ppor- v Group l;f values to $7.50, : C^A AA annual sale in three groups -at the^follow-
tunity. " . ' SALE-PRICE "' 2)Tr«i/i/ n S tremendous reductions.' Bear In mind
.;\u25a0^ AAll' s27.oo^o $32.50 suits, SALE: d»n»/\ Group 4 valueV to $25.00,' tf»1__'AA Group B, values from $42 (fl» tyA rrfi .
;^V;V;VVw;:.^V:;^^^U.: ; SALE;^ICE.;.../:...v.^.t|>lO.VU to $55. SALE PR1CE....... tP-i't./O
; All $35.00 jto: s37.so "suits/ SALE d»OC- T 'Group 5,^ values to' $32.50; <_»Q^A AA Group C, values from $65 QOO 7C
, PRICE/:. ::^~:.;^ SALE TRICE/... v.. ..;...... ipZIMJU to $80.' SALE' PRICE..... ..$00.7 D
: aii; $40.00 rtoi. sso.oo* suits, .sale. C»OA . . : corduroy-trousers,' full ? P eg top,. : Bis Reductions on Dusters.
.PR1CL..^,,.... ... $2.45 - V Street and Motor Coats '
Spring Overcoats, Same Reductions;:^ r}^^'--'r"'\--- : :-^-'''*>W~*-**r - : c lw^a w-
; : Third Floor BigßeduCtiohsonOvercoatS • Second Floor-
>- : B-=W_i \u25a0\u25a0*\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-#\u25a0-'\u25a0 7 _^; •'\u25a0 : - •\u25a0*'\u25a0-- : "'vW'---v--. : -; .- \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0': .\u25a0.'''\u25a0 ---.vi 1 -. \u25a0• \u25a0\u25a0• ; v • ' -i : : Third Floor , | '.\u25a0+%*\u25a0-;*.< »J» J « •* 8
TMen's Outing Suits ? : -. -.—. — \u25a0\::: : :.: r r : -": \ Bairns Suits fl
™ ffl ™ l ™™ a^ ll ™™ff l ™™ Mi Boys Suits \u25a0™™^^ B^^^^^^^^
A-splcndid: assortment in the very latest [; . lmM i *mmA..M.^^iK^»»^mii-uiJM<Aia^Mi CHILDREN'S *
;:^ak^s^sib! ylcs " - % iMSI^ :• '^U}}^o^if^^^o^ > : \u25a0 WASH SUITS -
SALE PRICE" " «pO« # O Knickerbocker -Suits,- Reefers: and Over- .
m*^o^^'^ All Wash Norfolk, bailor, and ,
v c«t r'DDirc' •-..• •-\u25a0\u25a0' •n*r • t z^ \ears,-reauceaai> iono\\s. '^- .-. -~?y> • • c? *t _
-Sf 0r.,........o r .,......... V: ..,^/{) - Reguiar^price u P to- $5.00,; An, Russian Suits at
SA^E'pßlcf'-" 7 \u25a0- PPIi?F Set^ d i
: \u25a0«v_»* \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0- "'\u25a0» '- '" '-"•\u25a0-«:• -' ; i'^W'i ' * ' I -""Regular, price- up.to $17.50, - ClA'Ae - 12i*-t- *D >• ****** •*-»"*%' "''- - ll
Men s Furnishings .sa^;^^,-.^,^. :.,.,., ,510.^5 , ; | .; Big Bargains \u25a0 |
_C£^^^2^iSißi^liJSi^S_____________________ \u25a0 ' Regular price up to §22.50, '--tflVftrr IH_V^TflJff >^'flt<i!WW?^**' ja **- t^-^" roiBM ' MP i ; W
\u25a0 BBBBHia ' IBBffIBII * HBB^^ •":\v:".V.C';:'.H'iviVp . .
' -.VouVn-o^he high quality.;, ' ' i-" - "Xll I -fcgeten^to 1 |L» - g5g 5c '; rc g^^U^?^^!^.;4sc .
Summer v Shirts, - regular :?\u25a0 51.50,? A^ bALh. . rr. \u0084,v/y w. «\tnTHirn'Q KPTFViS" • ™>>Y-tZ -_; :
SsALE^PRICE;: f^-;7^.VV-^S9SCr > : :AkllTknick^^upg;s2^;- \- *iA* - regular 7?cl ALE * Waists '60c
; VSumme^Shirts,-reg^^ 'SSI^ rvn^wnF
SALEfPRICEVv---,-v:.;.v:--.x51.35 - : ' -: - . /. : Second Floor c^^T^F^ S a^- l?^liVi 35e
;^ Summer Shifts^regularto $3.00. rAi-rt^^^ V | . (shghtly^amagedXireg.. soc. SALE.. *>OC
; SAEE>'PRICE>; .^.. :..::.?;^;^:<Ptl>%yO^. , "-,.; :,-.: ; \u25a0 •••\u25a0\u25a0/\u25a0";•\u25a0'" ••;.'•-•• • sl^CHiLDßEN'S^HOSlEßW^a^rummagc;
A Cii Outin g: Shirts, regular;. $I^so/ >W^l_ »r^ft \u25a0 - pile, values to 25c, .SALE, 3 pairs eZiV2
; SALE :PRlC£;.:v;;....\;:r./.;,;..y5C' . JLJ |Tjy ... ' . for -r .....; OUC
Pajamas, ; regular $1.50, : ; " - "ftrjle _TW-^Tb_T\ OjT^-^*^l O •' -' • Second Floor
\u25a0vSALE?:PRICEH : :;-vr:::;V;.-i :..:;<&^lvlO :.;;% >^:: : #^^m^fL#.C-rO>'# !-g:f : -C/Ofe , r :-^^ \u25a0.:.- - \u25a0 \u25a0
\u25a0 .Neckwear,-; regular ;/50c.\ -:.;^ ,/ " y ogi w _-» •\u25a0.-:- -^ y .. \u25a0 :^^^ r ..-.-«\u25a0 i:i . ;MAIL ORDERS , from this " advertise-
Or;3^for>sl.oo/; SALE-PRICES. ::>>*?V "V^r / ; ' "tll'^-^- ment will be : executed aa received; except
Main' Floor Jflar/Cet CMCLMOCKtOn on sold out lots. . .
PITTSBURG, Kan.,, July s.— Arch
Hoxey, , in : a Wright biplane, dived al
most straight downward from a height
of 100 feet here today after his engine
had goneldead. v
, The machine was demolished, but
Hoxey crawled out from a mass of
planes, v wlres and stays unhurt. '.
\u25a0; \lt was the last -.day of /a four days'
aviation meet here. - Hoxseywas soar
ing^at atheight "of 500 feet- when his
moter,-. stopped;; He tilted r .his 'planes
and; had .floated down; gently;: to "within
100 feet of the ground,* when one of the
stays | gave; way, 1 the aeroplane's j nose
dropped and _ the machine crashed to
the; earth. . . .: N-\;N -\;
MacVEAGH ON ".VACATlON— Washington'. July
*" 5: — Secretary of the Treasury^ Mac Veagh will
".» leave for his: vacation tomorrow. It will be
spent atjDublln, N.\H,. jhis summer home. \u25a0;
Engineer ; Declares Wrong^Orders
Were Cause of
Several Others Expected to Die
V a;s Result of Disaster on
the Big Four .
CINCINNATI, July* s.— lnterest in
yesterday's disastrous wreck at Mid
dletown; 0., in which 21 lives were
sacrificed, -was -transferred to this city
today:/ v V V ' ; . .
t ' \ J.' W* Wall, pilot engineer of the Big
Four* "passenger train,- which ' crashed
Into; a freight^train of the Cincinnati,
and !* Day ton- railway," places
vthe" blame for the wreck on Train Dls
.patcher. -Smith .of the latter system at
Dayton, and -in this he was partially
confirmed by E. ;A. Gould, general su
perintendent ..< of the Cincinnati, Ham
ilton and Dayton.
• Wall exhibited four, train orders, none
of whfeh. gave any indicati^i that the
flying passenger train;was to meet any
other train at Post Town or any. other
station between. Dayton and Cincinnati.
-.These orders. Wall added, were all
that he- had to guide him the day of
the" wreck. - ' •"- r «
J- "I. have an idea that "some such rea
son was -responsible \u25a0 for- the accident,
but I ~ can not * say | positively -'that it
was," said Superintendent Gould; /'lt
looks as though • the • failure; of the
passenger train to get .certain instruc
tions, caused the. wreck.'*- _ .
, \With the definite identification: of . the
four 'Unnamed bodies' at Middletown,
all -the, 19 .dead- in" that ; place' were* ac
counted "for.*- Two more' victims died
early today, one at Dayton "and one at
Hamilton. These were John Runkin,
Springfield, 0., and \ Evelyn Lloyd,
Roundspoint,: Me. Four others are not
expected to ; " survive.
Loss: Is Estimated at N 575 ,000;
From Pipe
LATON, July . s.— The fire which*
started in the town's hotel last night
about 8:30 o'clock from a pipe careless
ly laid aside by a smoker practically de
stroyed the entire business section, only
a store and a saloon being- left stand
ing." The loss is, estimated at $75,000,
only, one-third' of which is covered by
Insurance. . \u25a0 -
" As a result ,of the fire many persons
who made their home in the hotel were
left without shelter," arid, this morning
some of them were taken to Hanford
and, others to; Fresno : by friends.
' The volunteer flre department battled
desperately to stay the progress of the
flames, but was. handicapped by a lack
of water.
A score of business structures were'
destroyed, among- them being two de
partment stores.
' WASHINGTON. July s.— Captain Al
bert Gleaves, • aid .to Assistant Secre
tary of: the; Navy Wlnthrop, has been
selected to take command of the battle
ship North Dakota. - He will succeed
Captain R.T.- Mulligan, whose resigna
tion 'froni the navy was accepted last
week. The North Dakota is now at the
Boston navy yard.
l\ is made largely of pure
vegetable o3 and sufK-
'..- \ cicnt selected beef fat
"\ 'added to secure ' proper
)f «, AJ consistency and xoake it
\ /~y "A Perfect
Nq/^S Shortening
I : \ Calif ene is tteoest snt—
V stitutc for lard that has
\ bo far been put upon tKe
V market. . Its quality and
\ \ wnolesomeness are folly
\' guaranteed.
\ \ U. S.. GoTeroment latpected
'\f \ Tiat'» Toor Gaariatae
San Fraccuca,
>\_ U.S. A.
Chinese Famous Doctor
jfigETfrs. Over 10 years with
Oriental Dispensary.'
Chinese Tea and Herb
Sanitarium. Diseases
S^np^l cured exclusively by
-%OE^-*tf Chines© ' Wonderful
Herbs: over 1,000
«rf^fir£ffi?ffN varieties used.
y£&Ssf&~iJ& SueyCheeTonsr&Co.
-^EmS^St * *'I»Ine»e > Draff Store,
"Wholesale and RetaiL
11-13 Urenham Plaof. between Wu«h-
Incton and Clay Street*, opposite
Portuniouth Square Park. |ga|
Get off car at corner Kearay vcA Clay sts.
Telephone — Glilna 650: Home C 5220. Doctor's
office hours — 10 to 12 £. m.;l to 3, I to 9
p. m. ; Snnday. 10 to 12 a. m. and 7 to 9p. o,
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