Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME eVHL— NO. 42.
MESERVE SHARES WORKS' WISH FOR SENATORIAL TOGA t;os Angeles Lawyer-Politician Enters Fight for Primary . Indorsement Candidacy Pleases Machine, but Spoils Contemplated Job to Disregard Law A. VAN SMITH The senatorial preference of the rank •Jid file of the republicans of California as expressed under the provisions of the direct primary law is to be put up squarely to the legislature that will elect frank Flint' ssuocessor. The first rvider.ce of a bona fide fijrht for Flint's seat was presented to San Francisco yesterday in the person of E. A. Mes erve, the Los Angeles lawyer-politician. who has volunteered to prevent John D. Works from winning the republican primary indorsement by default. As a candidate for the United States senate Meserve is the fly in more than one pot of political ointment. His can didacy means a fight for John D. Works, the Los Angeles jurist and mag azine writer, who -was indorsed by the Lincoln-Roosevelt league. That in it self xrill be provocative of no especial demonstrations of joy on the part of either Works or the managers of the Lincoln-Roosevelt league. Works sus pended active campaign work several \u25a0weeks ago. He found Hiram W. John eon's swing around the circle rather •trenuouE and Johnson's managers were \u25a0willing that Works should hold himself in reserve at Los Angeles. ~JACHIXE MEX PLEASED Some of the machine manipulators are no more pleased over the candidacy of Meserve than are the leaguers. Meserve Is not a militant anti-organization statesman. In fact, the relations be tween Meserve and the organization in southern California have been rather cordial than strained. Nevertheless his candidacy threatens to spoil a machine .lob to discredit and disregard the sen atorial provisions of the direct primary law. Machine men had hoped to pre vent a senatorial contest at the primary election. They believed that in the ab sence of an opponent for Works the vote polled by the league's candidate would -be so small that they could in duce a working majority of the legisla ture to ignore the senatorial provisions of the primary law and elect a United States senator to be selected by Herrin "at his leisure. Their first hopes were centered on Frank Flint himself. While Walter Parker and other ma chine dignitaries were hotfooting it to Washington to explain to Flint how easily the trick could be turned, and other senatorial possibilities were as suring the public that they were only joking. Meserve was sawing wood for Meserve. He discovered, in the usual manner, that there was an insistent and growing demand that he sacrifice his personal inclinations and devote him eelf to the cause of scientific govern ment as a candidate for the United States senate. The discovery completed, Meserve went about, the preparation of his petition for a place on the primary ballot, and while Parker was on his second pilgrimage to the Flint shrine Meserve became a full fledged and legally qualified candidate for the United States senate. The default fea ture was kicked out of the senatorial primary situation. BIESERVE RESPECTS PRIMARY \u25a0 Meserve says he has never enter tained any of the illusions about the \u25a0primary law that have been so popular with some organization- leaders. He has observed the workings of the direct primary system in other states. Those observations have convinced him that legislators keep their ears close to the ground and that they do not clamor for opportunities to throw down the popular will as expressed at the primary polls. He hopes to beat Works for the primary indorsement of his party, but he does- not expect to land the topa unless he .does win out at the primary polls; neither does he expect that Works will be rejected, by the legislature if the popular majority Is corralled by the Lincoln-Roosevelt candidate. * \ J : v ' "I- sun Jn this fight to win," said Meserve last night. "If I can get the primary majority 'in a sufficient num ber of district* I will win. I have no doubt about the ratification of the will of their constituents by the senators and assemblymen elected this fall. They will vote for the man chosen by the' people of their districts and the holdover senators will be no less mind ful of the wishes of the voters of their respective districts. I fully believe that if I can secure a popular majoritj' over my opponent in districts that elect Lincoln-Roosevelt league candidates to the legislature thoee men will con sider themselves bound by that vote and cast . their ballots for me Instead of for Judge Works. The same will be true" as regards either Judge Works or myself in districts that elect organ ization men to. the legislature. This is only a flying trip. I shall return to Los Angeles tomorrow to attend to some private business. When that Is out. of. the. way I Intend to make £ thorough canvass of the state. 1 shall go through northern California with ! an' automobile. 1 have things going in southern California and my \u25a0campaign will be vigorous.*' . EDITORIAL ..FLOP A. POSER The Lincoln -Roosevolt l^agus man agers are burning: red fire over the editorial flop of the Humboldt Times and Its owner, Ralph Bull, out of the Curry camp and into the Johnson Une6. Bull had been an avowed sup porter of Curry for :wonths. He made geveral trips, to the Curry headquar ters in Sin Krancisco and was in fre qtient communication ' with Curry and his campaign directors. On the eve of Johnson's visit to Eureka, Bull's news paper declared editorially for the JAn coln-Rob'seyelt league candidate." The Curry men do not pretend to be able:to -ixDlain Bull's gymnastics. They have received no word from Bull, for several days .nor have they seen his editorial espousal of- Johnson. The Johnson managers make no effort', to explain. They are something more than content with the fact. They have seen the editorial* and feel . so \u25a0 good 'about it that they have caused to -be printed several thousand copies for posting on bjll boards and for general distribu tion. •PINCHOT TO SPEAK Curry leaves today on a northern trip. a. portion of. which was especially planheQ' by Bull. That .'trip includes Marln, , Mendoclno, Sonoma' and >Hum boJdt . co.untles. The Johnson., people were in a congratulatory mood.yester day over another -bit of ; what .they esteem extraordinary' good 'fortune. Glfford Plnchot, ousted from the head of the forestry service Uy Secretary Miss E. Simpson, Who Will Be Bride At Church Wedding of the Interior Ballinger, will be the principal speaker at a league meeting to be held at the Central theater on Tuesday night, July 19. The machine men pretend to be not in the least perturbed by the advent of Pinchot. They say that Pinchot will tie John son and the league =up to a conser vation policy that is . unpopular in California. The leaguers are not pre pared to admit that conservation is un popular in California and they believe that the presence of Pinchot will be accepted by the people as conclusive evidence that Roosevelt Is in the ..fight for Johnson. - . " . Alden Anderson's publicity agent telegraphed fromVisalia last night that the machine candidate had visited Ex eter, Lindsey and Tulare, stamping out the last vestige of insurgency or Rooseveltism and assuring the voters that congress should never be per mitted to trifle with the tariff if he were elected governor. TOO ARDENT- WOOER- IS HALED INTO COURT Making Love to His Landlady Proved Disastrous Louis Liblrous, stalwart and ardent, was charged in Police Judgre Conlan's court yesterday with threatening to kill his landlady, Mrs. Adrlenne Ducu ing, 57 Shipley, street, a petite French woman. .. Mrs. Ducuing; testified that recently Libirous came into the kitchen and said to. her: VThe first day I saw you I fell in love with you and if you don't love me I will kill, you "and kill my ,self." She told him she was a mar ried woman and.he replied: "Well, haven't you ever seen. a man you would love better than your husband?" Julius lAebig, another lodger, sum moned a policeman, v;ho arrested.Libir ous. ; ,The case =was continued till to morrow. —' WOMAN DRINKER SAVED BY PROMISED HUSBAND Escapes Jail Sentence" by Her Fiance's Pleading' With Judge Mrs. 'Tessie , Gorman, said to be ; an habitual drunkard, appeared before Po lice Judge Shortall, yesterday for being drunk in a public place, and she aston ished the judge by saying t that she'in te'nded to. take the drink cure and • was to be married, her fiance being in court. Frank Fischer, a gas' lamp lighter, came forward. and told .the judge that Tessie had his promise to. marry her as soon as she got. her final decree of divorce on November '2. He said he had sent to Chicago for a famous drink cure..- ' ' ;:," .; . '/.. ' "the woman promised. to behave her self for Fischer's sake, and the case was dismissed. ' '..V ' . \u25a0 . J .. : ''» SUIT FOR BIGAMIST'S. PROPERTY DISMISSED The suit for the property 'left by Dr. W. S. Finlaw ' of Santa Rosa '. to , Mrs. Anne L. Finlaw, with whom he lived as man and. wife for 35 years, while he. had an undivorced wife.Mrs. Jane. Finlaw, and a grown daughter living in*, the east, whom he deserted, -after the civil war,, was dismissed, yesterday', in the United , States ".. circuit court. | The case v/as recently compromised.out of court In the east, the property, being divided between the lawful wife, daughter- and Anna L.. Finlaw'. ... .. , , '- . ' ' CLEANSES THE SYSTEM EFFECTUAL^; DISPELS COLDS; AND^HEADACHES DUE TO COMStIWmON: i BEST FOR MEH, WOMEN AND CHiIDREN-WUNG .^;^:ANDiOLI);': v ::S@ TO CH ITS BENEFICIAL EFFE(nS?AIWA^IBUY; THE GENUINE. M SIZE OHiY, REOUIARPWCE 50*AB0TTlJ fHE SAN FRANCISCO CALL CLUBMAN WILL BECOME BENEDICK Bishop William Ford Nichols to Conduct Ceremony at *J L • L* 14 IV w 9 Only a Few of the Intimate Friends Bidden to the The wedding of Miss Edith Simpson and \u25a0 Roy Pike, which will take place this evening in St. Luke's v Episcopal church, will be .on© of the most inter esting \u25a0_ of the weddings this season. Only the immediate; family, with a few of their nearest friends, have been in vited to witness . the ceremony. The bride is in mourning*' for her mother, Mrs. A. M. Simpson. Miss Simpson will be given in marriage by her father and willbe at tended to the altar by her two' closest friends, Mrs. George Cameron and Mrs. Lawrence Harris. The '• best man at the wedding will be Lawrence Harris. Bishop William Ford Nichols will' of ficiate. The couple have received many hand some wedding gifts, and particularly from the club- friends of the bride groom. Pike is a member of the Family club and of .the Holluschickie. HONEYMOONERS HIE TO V FIRST MEETING PLACE Railway President's Daughter Spurns European Trip NEW YORK, July 11.— Rather than a trip to Europe and a big wedding in the fall, Miss Margaret H. Brown, daughter of William. C. Brown, presi dent of the New; York Central railroad, chose a home wedding to.take place as early as her parents could arrange for it and a honeymoon in the Adirondacks, where two years ago she met George S. • Patterson, whose name she now bears. The young couple were married yes terday in the home of Mr. Brown here. . Only the bride's parents and Patter son's father, C. M. Patterson, banker and manufacturer of Charlotte, N. C; were present. . SLAYER IMPLICATES MURDEREDMAN'S WIFE Woman Planned Details of the -Crime, He Confesses ASHDOWNY Ark., July . 11— Oscar Pullen surrendered to the sheriff of Little Rover county last night and con fessed.to the murder of W.L.. Delaney, near Ashdown,. on June 13. He says he and Mrs. Delaney planned the mur der. The wife, Pullen says, placed a large box under the window, from which lie shot Delaney in the back as the latter lay asleep. Mrs. Delaney and Pullen were indicted last week. Mrs. Delaney is in custody. CHILD BADLY HURT ; IN FALL FROM TREE Injuries to Girl Will Probably Be Fatal [Special Dispatch lo The Call] GRASS VALLEY, July 11.— Josephine Scadden, aged 12. fell from an apple tree in the yard at St. Mary's acade my here yesterday and sustained prob ably fatal injuries. Her: right arm was broken , and she suffered internal in juries. The child's parents reside in Alameda. GIRL PLEADS NOT GUlLTY— Margaret Shep ard. formerly fcgMry. clerk at postofflce sta tion O, who wan arrested for stealing from postal fund*, pleaded not guilty yesterdar In the United States district. court. In ente"rinjc her plea she reeerred the ; prlrllege to change the plea to guilty. \u25a0 , , "3 i Examples} Out of [3oo Opportunities" /vVATW MEN AND YOUNG MEN can purchase faultlessly tailored suits #/P —style creations representing the world's greatest designers ofk men's clothes— suits, that a few days ago would 'have cost $25.00 and will cost that figure again if you wait too long—" The Opportunity \u25a0Is .x '\u25a0-.^^r-JL m ; 'Yi/UKy.DUY _ can be clothed irta suit that will please him and d*yf (\ £? please you— please him with its classy style and please you, because it is one of our $8.50 all-wool; hard wearing suits—^j the class of merchandise on which we- have built up our- reputation^ \u25a0 You \u25a0 must hot forget—^T he Opportunity Is NOW V' : V Second Floor LADY -can secure a stylish: man-tailored : suit,- built/, \u25a0 / >5T f* om exclusive materials-— a su it : -, that under; ordinary Jclrcunu \u25a0 \u25a0). IP : '-*-fy/ stances jrould have cost her [$40 f but during I the progress of our Anmial Sale this is one out of; many of the marvelous: money-saying FOOTLIGHTS LURE GIRL FROM HOME Stage-struck Beauty Missing; Parents Ask Police to Lo» cate Her Four Disappearances ! Cause Anxious Relatives to Start * Searches .Louise Scheffler, a 17 \u25a0 year_ old school girl, who has aspirations to become an actress, was - reported as missing last night from her; home at 1032 A Pierce street; by, J. Scheffier, her father. From the meager story told. the detectives by the much worried father, who appar ently wished to": recover his' daughter, but did not care to impart too much of the girl's recent actions, Louise has been "stage struck" for some months past, ; and has made frequent applica tions at local theaters for a position.. being successful ; in her search for. a: place behind the San Francisco footlights, Miss Scheffler decided to seek new., fields, and, quietly packing her trunk, left for parts "unknown. f . According to her father,' Miss Schef fler is: a striking brunette, and "will easily pass for 22 or 23. When last seen she wore a, blue traveling suit and was^ well supplied: with money. Her parents heard that she had gone to the v Grand -, hotel at Mill Valley, but Inquiry by Detective Thomas Furman at the/hostelry brought out the fact that the girl had not been there. Her parents' fear .that she has le"ft for scme:point in the^cast. - • Tacoma Wife Seeks Husband V Mrs. Henry T.'Bona 0f,2426 Sixth ave nue,^ Tacomai- Wash., has -written to The Call to ask its assistance in .finding her husband, Henry TYBona, secretary and manager of the Eastern manufac turing company ; of Tacoma, who dis appeared from home, and .when' last heard of was on his way toward Cali fornial -; V Bona is described as 64 years of age, of ' medium heigh t and weight, bald on top of the head, white hair and mus tache, and blue eyes. He belongs to the Masonic and Pythian orders and wears a. fraternal charm on his watch chain. \u25a0 As he had been suffering- from busi ness worries and complained of severe headaches .before his disappearance, Bona, his wife fears, may be temporar 'Mothe'r. Jrears for Son Mrs. Ida: Foster. 1010 • Post street, asked the assistance of the police'yes terday to find ' her son, Bert ', O. Lech end, who came from Swansee, Ariz.', on July 3 and left her home last Fri day,, saying he was going: to call on friends at Twelfth and Howard streets. He has not been seen since. He is 23 years of age. :, Daughter -Is Missing . Chief ;Martln^; MartIn^ has received a letter from Mrs. Witzler, Basin,' Idaho, ask lns, for Information about her daugh ter, Mrs.' Clara 'Witzler Cook, who was last heard of In this city while house keeper in a; transient lodging house in 1902. She Is believed- tot be still In this city. -•-' . V .." LABORER UNEARTHS POTS OF COUNTERFEIT COINS Charles Post; a laborer, dug: vp \ two cans of .counterfeit coins yesterday afternoon" in ;T a vacant lot at Ninth and Mission streets.'' Post was working: in clearing the lot for; a. building. The coins were dated 1908.. There was $163 in all. The workmanship was poor and the coins made : of pure antimony and easily bent.; The coins were turned over ;. to; .Secret , Service Operative Stephen ConneH^of Seattle, who is at present in charge of the local office. CREDITORS SUE SIGN FlRM— Creditors of the Western electric sign company \u25a0 filed an inrol £ untary petition in bankruptcy against the firm j yesterday. . Among I the creditors are the ;Dun - new, Carrigan & Hayden company,-. who allege that, the electric sign company committed -an .act of bankruptcy,' May- 2i '\u25a0\u25a0 when '- it ; made a. -general assignment for the benefit of creditors. CRUSADE BEGINS ON FAKE CLUBS Gambling Resorts That Lure Young Men Must Go, Says : District Attorney \ Raid on OTarrell Street Place Only Beginning of Campaign of Eradication \u25a0 Assistant District Attorney Fred -I*. Berry -declared yesterday that The did not intend to rest until .all gambling clubs, which he describes as "springing up like mushrooms," - had been 'driven out of business. . Injunctions granted by the, superior court in behalf, eft cer tain clubs will be powerless against the district attorney's forces, as they are' issued only against the police. -•\u25a0• "These Injunctions have in any case been "obtained "on. false affidavits," Berry said. • ''Orders have., been granted to protect uncompleted buildings in China town oh the oaths of the owners ; that the pdlice were Interfering with their peaceful commercial pursuits." CROOKED GAMES, YOUTHS The cases of the 71' men caught last Saturday night In : the raid on Patsy- Wolfe's "Won ; club," 1735 O'Farrell street, will come; up before Police Judge Conlan today, when: Berry will ask the court to "make an example of the five. "house men."; If caught. in a second offense,' Berry says he will urge the extreme penalty of six months in jail against the. gamblers. 'The crookedness/of • the games and the youth «f their victims are the main reasons why District Attorney Fickert tias -set his assistant to the task of ridding; the. '.city; of its fake clubs. Mechanics who. can not afford 'to lose and clerks likely to be tempted into dishonesty '.\ through losses form the larger proportion of those caught Sat urday night. In 1 any: case, they were young merC many under, age. The games along FJllmore street haveeveu had out cappers to lure on boys coming out of the nlckelodeonr. "Craps" is the popular game. CAUGHT RED HANDED Berry intends to follow in' subse quent raids the \u25a0 method used at his last gathering . In. ; Police in plain clothes," personally unknown to 'the gamblers, were placed in the corners' of the room '? and at each side 'of the dealer. At the signal, the crowd was held for the patrol wagon. --.Dice, the marked cloths used in craps and over $900 in cash are among the exhibits. Wolfe put' up $3,450. for the bail: of his victims, whose cases were called in the- police court yesterday and con tinued until today. ANOTHER TEST SUIT FOR STOCKTON TUNNEL Louis Gassiner Says' His Land Will Be Damaged Another suit to test the validity of the action. of the board of supervisors in initiating the* project for cutting a tunnel under Stockton street was begun in". the. ..superior court yesterday. The plaintiff, is Louis Gassner, who owns realty "in Stockton " street? near Sutter. Gassiter's attorney Is Olin Ij.r Berry, who; also, prepared the complaint in the first" suit Instituted. ; ; .Gassner; alleges .that the property owners. ln the, assessment district will be damaged in the sum! of $100,000 if the tunnel is constructed- according to the assessment plan. The charter does not permit" of the 'construction of a tunnel in a street already improved ana accepted, says the plaintiff. He also claims that the supervisors have abused their- discretion in authorizing •' the work. - - . An injunction preventing the city from "going forward with the tunnel is requested. Gassner complains that in! the present . \u25a0 circumstances there is a:cloud on his property. f Down the marble stairs to Campi's restaurant, next to Call bids. Best Ital ian>dinner with wine, 80c. Music even'g. TUESDAY, JULY 12, 1910. ---"* •' -\u25a0'-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 - '_ «.->fWV-Jxru-ii- -.M_"i.r<|-ir-iii'».i"""'<-ii-i-i-ii- H A Tremendous; Shoe Sale || I ROSENTHAL'S I H Sleeping Price Reductions m Wl : '- : \u25a0'' Every pair of Summer- and Outing Shoes and many hi H other styles for all uses are included under the greatest |;|| p| price cuts ever applied to choice footwear. You can not as M afford; to miss this great .chance: -SEIZE IT NOW. || H Ladies' Shoes Reduced M m//^^>L button shoes — aii d»o oc || HH sizes. Regular $5.00 $ O»OO pA a — -J\®!!L»\ Russia calf, two and three * |Hj IH eyelets, welt soles. _ §3.85 Ifl H o^K OXFORDS, PU3TPS and jp*J |^ RIBBON TIES — Broken gl?]g 1 ?] m t.hw T«,n B ns lines, black or tan. Beg- * <r "[ - , M m Oxfords, Blucher Ox- xow Talue>t |?4 fords and Buckle * _, T^ 71 n j jT Erl &g Fumps. tf*O OC Juvenile Shoes Reduced gj H Regular $4.ooV'"*'*' ; TAX RUSSIA CALF BUTTON |f| \u25a0 OR 'LACE SHOES— Welts, for chil- fZM BHn| * • £^y^_ - 1 * - _.-. o TO S 35il W 1U73 -** »™ i^ j^t^S^^y 4>1.7U «pl.«/U tpZ.Zb |ii @P :> . *;\u25a0;.'/ /.*^L-_^ CHERS— Goodyear" welt extension P| H Men's Shoes Reduced || HI HANAVS THREE EYE- • ow j|!| calf » new "Auto" la3t.CX fiC sifi m Tbo Famous "Selz''^^^^ Regular 87.00 «?***<•>»* tej W Sm^l'nd^SSS; *°^ BROKEN LOTS OF $3^o gj 9 foTSen tO CC SHOES-Hlgh or low cut*°W.. M 1 Regular $5.0«5^.05 tmtton or lace, big va.JJ 95 || ! SOLE ..AGENTS FOR HANAN'S SHOES. J W, H THE BEST ON EARTH. M Em San Francisco , Oakland 1 fj I 151-163 Post St. and 46M7f121liSt/^WcH^: | H Mall order* receive oar prompt and careful attention. Money refunded |£j B • ' it purchases are naaatlafaetorr s?i* g^ OPEN SATURDAY RVE.MAT.S gfi Splendid Bargains in Used Grand and Player Pianos Grand and Player Pianos that have been taken in exchange are 'the leading feature of our bargain list this week. Some of the most - notable pianos in existence are offered at prices more than moderate and on terms unusually small. Look over the list and come in.. It , will pay you. ' IfnaK f i*an#l Smallest size, in beautiful Mahogany, little iVDaDc VSiauU used and a great bargain.- - \u25a0Weber' Grand : JJSSfflS" ex " llent condition - Ttrir I OF! Ir* \u25a0 1 Used slightly by teacher. Ex- lVerS & lOnd UranU cha °ged f ° r Mason & Hamlin ..,-". Grand. Low priced, easy terms. .< If «*m1«««11 C* w,*%w% J Beautiful Oak case, almost as good as JMmball brand new; a good bargain. Uivilmon rw»n«l Smallest size; splendid tone and con- nardman Urana dnion. Mahogany case. » j • r* j Used professionally 1 for short time only. LUClWlfif uraild Good as new - Rich -Mahogany case. Very O - moderate price. Two splendid uprights, almost new, exchanged 'for UlClllWaJr Mason & Hamlin Grands. • \u25a0 Kn o\\ o Several uprights in large sizes, slightly used, bar- s 11 dU C gain prices. p '•". • •* * The best of medium priced player- tlTierSOn AllHelUS P ian ° s - Ver y reasonably priced. O Small terms. • Hardman Autotone S§§|^^pl^» in Milton Player One of the finest barsains in :the lof - • Harrington Autotone SsTb^i^ play " sth " "\ Besides the above we "have 'an elegant assortment of fine used - pianos that are offered at the lowest possible prices. Every one is a • really good value. VICTOR TALKING MACHINES -,; : WILEY B. ALLEN BUILDING /9THER STORES—Loa 135-J53 CUT OUT AND 3IAIL. Angeles, . Oakland, Saa rr ' Please mail me cata. • D.e K o/ S an f Jose, Sacr.. ggj- U-ed . mento, Phoenix, Reno, Z I I -LLj ' Xev^ Portland, Santa Slitter St >^ am « i Barbara. " • . * \u25a0 - * Addremn , — — -— — — DR. ONG TING SHEW J. CLKG.ZfIG A,. Chinese Famous Doctor 'r« >\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•- ' tt» / «s i^a Oriental Dispensary. SCPMC riL&fIUJCLV WsmsW Chinese Tea and Herb VJOC7/CCU J.AL£IIUSIU,y Sanitarium. Diseases bSK?©'?} cured exclusively by ?^.:~'. v r Chinese Wonderful *';"*.'; V^ft ft W.^>\. <^BB*«k*O Herbs; over 1,000 J^K^fi. « varieties used. i^^T/. W^^o\ y Chinese Drue Store, r, t*£l Jfi^l., "^fi®^ . Wholesale and Retail. If I'^l INn tl-13Brenham Place, betireen Wash- lt IV 'JBCm.-. I IIW lngton and Clay Street*, opposite Pncic 1 "^^ KHari - / MftrO Portsmouth ; Square Park. UUdlO V^NJHaS'VV/ i"UIC O^t off car at coraer Koarnr »ml 01^7 Ht. •"•"• \^^?i«\y " T;l«phone-^in. 650: Home C 5223. iJJito"; •\?Tf I^l'V office hours— lo to 12 •. m.; t to 3 7 t»n . AiVILA Ip. m.: Scmlay, 10 to 13 Vm. 7toD p. m ; - \u25a0 -\u25a0'•' \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 ; LOW FARE^ When You Go East Br -%^i^: 0B J Choice ; of five; daily ;\u25a0 through ; *'\u25a0¥\u25a0> >V C^ ' § .--5^ ."_ X—%^- -'^^k -; I \u25a0you 1 without' change in Mirine- \u25a0 a. .^i-^ • Jk Low Rates WlsiMs T. K. STATELEB, , Gen. Asrt. '\u25a0 ', \u25a0TC]iDmMs»3 ' H^Si «S5 >larket St., San Francisco • SijSi^fl'TLii C.VIV. McCASKEY. Gen. Apt. «Jtegg«S3 -t* : h ;531 S.* Spring St., Lo» Angel e« , Vfl w rnT«v^^^ . --:. \u25a0". ..'\u25a0:;\u25a0.\u25a0.-\u25a0*\u25a0\u25a0-:<•\u25a0'\u25a0..•\u25a0• '-.!\u25a0\u25a0;.'...? .. .... \u25a0*' .- G. W. COLBY, General Agent. _ ;<- ... . , 655-MABKET ST. (Palace Hotel)