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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 23, 1911, Image 44

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Men Who Dare Express Prefer
ence for Rolph Threatened
With Expulsion
While All Trades Are Not Af
fected, Merchants Face Boy
cott for Opposition
Trades unionists must acclaim the
name of P. H. McCarthy with reverence
if they would preserve their standing
as unionists and their right to work at
their trades in San Francisco. .
The political boycott designed by the
Municipal social club for those _ mer
chants who will not pledge themselves
In writing to support Mayor McCarthy
is only one feature of the coercive
campaign made on behalf of the head
of the San Francisco administration. •
The union man who dares to ex
press his preference for Rolph for
mayor exposes himself; to the risk |of
expulsion from his union and the con
sequent forfeiture of the right to work
in j San Francisco.
■ Veteran union men who have had
the temerity to announce that they in
tended to support Rolph for mayor
have been summoned to appear before
their unions to show cause why they
should not be expelled. . Not ' all the
unions are affected with this virus.
Some of the building trades unions
virtually would he wiped out of exist
ence if failure to appreciate and sup
port McCarthy's political ambitions
were a prerequisite to active member
Ed Nolan has not been expelled from
the Bricklayers' union, which he has
headed for years. He has accepted
nomination for supervisor on the re
publicans' Rolph ticket. Nor has Ralph
McLeran lost caste with the carpen
ters by accepting a place on the same
ticket. But that political Independence
does not extend to all unions.
Men who were trades unionists when
McCarthy was a boy and who were rec
ognized as leaders in the San Francisco
labor movement before San Francisco
had* heard of the mayor have been
threatened with the loss of their stand
ing as unionists because they have an
nounced their; opposition to McCarthy
•and their allegiance to Rolph.
One man who has been a trades
unionist for more than a quarter of a
century has been summoned to appear
before his union and show cause why
he should not be expelled for having
spoken "slightingly and disrespect
fully" of Mayor McCarthy. I withhold
this man's name lest he be made to suf
fer because of the erroneous belief that
he is my Informant. ;In spite of the
fact that he has refused to discuss the
matter or to surrender the summons to
a trial for lese majeste.l know he has
received such a summons.. There are
others. - „■■■
Some of them believe that the no
tices they have received are only
threats designed to make them desist
from their advocacy of Rolph and that
their failure to desist will not be fol
lowed by expulsion or suspension from
their unions. These men bade their be
lief on the opinion that the power be
hind' the threats would not care to
brave the public sympathy that .would
be aroused by their proscription be
cause of their political independence.
Others are not nearly so confident of
their, ability to hold both their political
independence and their cards. They
probably will not vote for . McCarthy,
nor will they love him more for their
enforced silence, but they have put on
the soft pedal.
From the democratic camp come re
newed assurances that democracy will
indorse Ralph L. Hathorn for district
attorney. With those assurances come
the .further, assurances that democracy
will be In no haste about formally
Joining the republican party and the
good government league in the advo
cacy of Hathorn's candidacy.
Gavin McNab is vexed. Hathorn and
John Lackman. indorsed for auditor by
the republicans and the good ; govern
ment league, will be made to bear the
brunt of his bad temper, temporarily.
McNab is not angry at Hathorn and
Lackman personally— is angry at
the republican organization individu
ally and collectively. His anger has
its source in the supervisorial ticket
Indorsed by the republicans.
McNab. considered the supervisorial
ticket made by the municipal conference
a joke. He declines to view the repub
licans* ticket in that light McNab had
hoped that the republicans;would for
get to Include Daniel C. Murphy among
their supervisorial candidates. •As a
matter of fact the rousting;of Murphy
had been arranged. Then "the i repub
licans' ' candidates committee i got - Into
a rumpus over other candidates. A
subcommittee was appointed to
straighten out the tangle : and : John
GUlson,, constituting . the entire : min
ority, put , Murphy over as the price' of
the Indorsement of- A. -D. ■ Frets*,? man
Lazarus, who . subsequently resigned
from the ticket because; of his ineligi
bility to the board of supervisors. * '
* McNab Is also vexed because the re
publicans did not, put Jim Booth: on
their supervisorial ticket: Booth has a
good record .as supervisor and as a vote
getter. He was given the overlook by
the municipal conference : and the Mc-
Nab democrats believe „ that when Ru
dolph Spreckels forced Murphy on the
municipal conference ticket {he closed
the door against Booth.
•The "; Good Government league In
dorsed Booth," hut the republicans
passed him up. Those Intimately asso
ciated with the work of the supervis
ors* committee declare that McNab ; has
only himself to blame for their failure
to Indorse ; Booth and ' that Booth would
have -been: on ; their/ ticket '<■ had ; McNab
made: It -. known, that ,Be , wished Booth
indorsed. They also say that McNab's
desire jto .; force- former Supervisors
Coinpte; and.' D'Ancona s into • the > fight
would ;have been approved as to D'An
cona at least if McNab had given them
the" word. ■.■■■*... •
' , Those supporters of James ; Rolph Jr.
who have been fearful; that he .was los
ing ground through .failure to open and
maintain an 1 all spring J and - summer
campaign will have some of their fears
allayed, at '. once. ' Rolph's personal head
quarters v will ;be opened tomorrow in
the Magee building. Rolph's personal
campaign will, not be launched until
near mid-August, but his personal cam
paign organization, including publicity
men and general workers, will get into
the public view tomorrow...":
'.At the same; time. the' municipal ! con
ference f will open 3 Market street'head
quarters ; in * the Westbank '. building.* ;"f
The republican organization conunlt
tee will be organized Wednesday night
by the election of a new chairman and
the detail .work of Its campaign for
Rolph and ; the i ticket will be * in • full
swing before the end of the week. f ;
The good government league is ready
and the democratic organization can be
put to work at a moment's notice. That
notice may not be given until the mid
dle . of August or ' even»later,* but the
chips will begin 'to. fly the moment; the
county, committee la summoned to com
plete . the democratic '■■ Indorsements. .. -",
He Is Out "for District Attorney
Pledging Clean City Gov
Many New Political Clubs Are
Formed in Support of
John A. McGee has plunged Into his
campaign for district' attorney by de
crying the Influence of Jerome «assity
and his kind on the city government
and pledging himself to prevent them
from meddling with municipal affairs
In the event of his election. He spoke
Friday night at , a meeting in the
thirty-ninth assembly district, at which
D. I. Mahoney presided.
Organization was effected . In the
twenty-ninth district by the supporters
of' H. I. Mulcrevy for county clerk at
807 Folsom street last week with the
election of the following officers: John
B. White, president; Thomas Amen
dola. vice president; John C. Byrne,
secretary; William ;' Spanhake, treas
urer; Thomas ; Clausen. . Frank Barry,
Jolin F. Murray. John Norris and Frank
P. Traynor, campaign committee for
the twenty-ninth district
A Dr. C. A. Glover club has been or
ganized in the twenty-ninth district in
behalf of the candidate for coroner,
with- the following officers: Edward
Glynn, president; M. Moore, secretary;
M.* Wallace, treasurer; Willis Lynch,
sergeant at arms.
With a large roster, the. Business
men's Dr. C. A. Glover club was formed
in the Westbank building Friday night
to support the candidate for coroner,
the officers selected being as follows:
E. D. Crowley, president; A Andrews,
H. J. Curtai and M. J. Friedman, vice
presidents;. James J. Walsh, secretary;
John J. Glynn, treasurer. District or
ganizers : were named as.follows*: J.F.
Quinn. J. W. Solen, Dr. T. Tillman.
George Clark, A. B. Ellert, C. Dlbert,
F. Allen, L. M Dibert and F. I. Quinn.
The ' following officers have been
elected by the L.' J. Dolan club of the
thirty-second district to support the
candidate for sheriff: Joseph Kendrick,
president; F. Hughes, vice president: D.
J. Riordan, ; secretary; J. Scan lan,
treasurer..' '-tsMBn^UpIBIHHH
: Emmett Dunn's candidacy, for super
visor received a rousing indorsement at
the meeting of the San Francisco Com
mercial , Travelers' - association *In the
Pacific building Friday. night Dunn has
been a traveling man for 31 years, and
was one of the organizers of the travel
ers' -association. Speeches were made
by F. A. .McGeeney, Sam T. Bryer, T.
Corcoran, 8.. Hlrschberg, J. D. Warde
and Daniel F. Keefe.
The regular meeting of the Coso Ave
nue P. H. McCarthy club was held In
Coso Avenue Improvement hall last
night . Among the speakers were T. S.
Arnold, Max . Licht, J. Gallagher and
Isaac Burnett, The full membership of
the club was in attendance."
The Forty-fourth District P. H. Mc-
Carthy * club met in . 158 Montgomery
avenue last: night when a campaign
committee •of 17 was appointed. The
.gathering, was addressed ;by Dr. A.
CaJegaris, William Schmalz, George
Kelley. J. C. Lane, C. A. McColm, James
J. Griffin, William Smith and Joseph J.
Enos. ."' ;; '■' " '. ".;,*:
When the thirty-ninth district branch
of the Young Men's Union Labor league
was organized in Richmond hall. Fourth
avenue. and Clement last night the fol
lowing-officers were elected: , James
O'Meara, president; William Wlnslow
and P. F. McHugh, vice .presidents;
Daniel McGregor, secretary, and George
Sanders, treasurer. ""rflffirJSilJlM,lilltfl
The P. H. McCarthy club of the thir
tieth district held a meeting and enter
tainment in Knights of the Red Branch
hall last night. Among the speakers
were John A Kelly,; A. E. Cohen, ;E. G.
Bath. W. H. McGoldrlck, C. ;A. McColm,
Con Deasy, E. B. Carr and others.
Photographer .Will File a Cross
Denials of the allegations of his wife
In her divorce! suit filed 1 Friday were
made '. yesterday by Parsons iF. , Dana,
the photographer and nickelodeon pro
prietor. Dana brands as „ untruths the
setatements that he compelled Anna
Games Dana, his wife, to work long
hours in aiding him In his business
and ' that lie was cruel to her ;. In other
ways. , Dana says he had agreed to a
separation, but that the divorce appli
cation of Mrs. Dana was & surprise to
him. He says he will file a cross com
plaint tomorrow. .'.. "
W. E. Fisse: la .Nervous Break
down Shoots Himself
ST. LOUIS, July 23.—Registering
under an assumed name at a hotel, for
mer Circuit Judge W. E. Fisse, one of
the best k nown attorneys of St Louis',
killed himself with a revolver. He
registered at the 1 hotel Friday and his
body was found this afternoon. '• Friends
ascribe the cause ; to; a." nervous break
a ' " i- _
School Book*
.•; Buy and sell your new and old school
books' at . King Bros.', 1182: Market st;
opposite Eighth. "' * ;
Only 1-5 Cash
: Choice ' Balldlng Lota, Fronting
21M. 22d and-23d Avenues, I and
J atreeta . •
■nd Only One Block From Golden
Gate Park.,
Will Increase Their Selling Value.
** PURCHASE NOW and Make
Easy Terms— -5 Cash
';'■'. Balance in 4 Years
'20 Montgomery St.
Mrs. Carl Drury Says She Ap-
pealed to Ambassador
O'Brien in Vain
She Telfc .of Being Roughly
Handled and Mulcted by
Chinese Dress Makers
With threats to obtain the dismissal
of Thomas J. O'Brien, American ambas
sador to Japan,. and a story. of j having
been dragged around her room in the
Grand hotel at Yokohama by a
-Japanese bailiff and several importu
nate Chinese dressmakers, Mrs. Carl
Drury, widow of a Cincinnati; stove
manufacturer and a prominent figure
In New York and Washington --society,"
returned from the orient yesterday,on
the liner Manchuria
- She says! that she was compelled to
rise from a sick bed in her nightgown
and tussle with the bailiff to prevent
him walking away with her handbag.
After a few days in San Francisco, Mra
Drury says, she will go on east to start
the campaign to oust O'Brien. :
The ambassador, according to the
wealthy New York woman,; was ;-: "in
with the attorney he recommended to
ner. and he displayed no Interest in
her pleas for his assistance.
.. "When I went to the orient in March,**
Mrs. Drury said yesterday, "I stopped
si.Yo,K° ha-ma and gave a large order to
Ah Shing, the Chinese dressmaker
there. He supplied -me with : some
?ii *?. d l was fltted for more. I
told Ah Shing that I would be back for
them. *,■■-;■;
But when I returned the clothes he
had made did not fit, and - were alto
gether unsatisfactory. Ah Shing altered
them but " then I found that they were
not the proper color. They, were dyed,
but not acceptably, and at that Ah
Shing said that my eyesight was to
blame. «*■»•."
♦ii *l efused to Pay for the clothes un
th.™ * y Were made" t0 sult me. and
thereupon was subjected to every an
noyance. I became ill. and finally had
lit! 0\?°,.1^ bed In the Grand hotel
with a high fever. While I was In bed
for th« W,wf arted to obtain the money
for the clothes from me* But the price
contracted for was 463 ; yen. and the
ttc "Th ft was brought for 901% yen.
h*.n£ clnese dressmakers, - with a
ba^ff, called at my room, and the
bailiff seized my handbag, ;in which I
had 11.000 gold. I Jumped ? out <* bed
in my nightgown and took; the satchel
tr?i!J m ' ?, nd,c KfaaPed my hand and
tried to pull off my diamond rings. An
interpreter, ; who had come along, re
stra ned the man. Finally I was forced
to sign over 902% yen."
Mrs. Drury says she went to Tokio
and presented her | case to Ambassador
urien. and he recommended her an
attorney. But getting deep into trouble
and seeing no way out, Mrs. Drury de
clares that she applied again and again
to O'Brien, and 5 received no answer.
-^ "He was in with - the others," lira
Drury said. "I am going to see Senator
Smith of Michigan, who got O'Brien the
appointment, and see about having him
recalled." .
) ' I was treated In a shameful manner,
and .I- want to j have other American
women traveling alone warned of what
they; may expect in Japan. The au
thorities take every opportunity to ex
tort money from American women, who.
they think, know no better than to pay
The affair in the Grand hotel took
place July 5.
-"I appealed to the manager of the
hotel." Mrs. : Drury continued, but he
made no effort to help me. I understand
that the hotel gets a commission on the
work the dressmaker gets there.
"The . papers ; I signed were In Jap
[offers WONDERFUL bargains
[Below we illustrate a few of the hundreds of valuesjveloffer—Bargains that are'
> sold at prices that mean a saying of from 25c t051.50 on eachipairpurchased'
Women's "Snuff Brown" 11 WOMEN'S SHORT LINES 11 WOMEN'S Patent Colt:
► goßutton and /Cv HIGH-GRADE J^jh And Dull Calf:
I pS| Blucher Shoes tW. OXFORDS I%\ Button Shoes;
w?%vx / «$l-35 5 •
r';;... S^^*3_l_||^ 10 STYLES OF SHORT LINES OF '
r : COOL, COMFORTABLE STYLES cfltv?mfc*Button and lieertyS? THE NEWEST •'■ FASHIONS IN ■
\ FOR YOUR :. SUMMER „ , OUTING— plain and tipped toes; all Tan Calf «r^ n n p« BWLBfI fiSnf " IN
Made of . "Snuff Brown" Vie! Kid; and White Kid and Champagne Kid andl dull "'Metallic- S Calf* But^ '
f Button .and .? luc5 er Lace ,fty,eB.i tops;, hand turned and : hand welt shoes; "Wln^'ttr. Straight t?n »2h .
"Roundtoe" tipped shape; v,sewed soles; all;: shapes; Cuban and * Mill- piato *.toes-^*HlKhtoe" Ind4 "v„a"?.
E rLs2:is tsss^tisrrji&svjas i^Si™
GIRLS' PATENT COLT WOMEN'S "Short Vamp" m YS ; ."™:?ffi
' (=T=il nn PL piimpc DUia lAM.U IALr .
; ra Button Shoes A&s. »"UiviP& JS^ri "Man-Shape"
■I\°\ SI 20 Wa\mm $1-45 / Ik bluchers :
■AaVSA OJ.-.U f|^[ H, £\M Ql IE
: A PRETTY SHOE THE GIRL "SHORT VAMP" PIMPS THtT a mTttnnv Ti»?!?^sf» * *„,. '
' WILL ADMIRE— Colt vamps; lunvnpn* AT thf ■ pr pp «<iv« Tlt ? ' SHOE ,°. J STURDY
, dull kid tops, "Nedra" tipped toes AU Patent?*? and D ™KHTpum^T ??ir*"~m-n«i.h° r ». selPctf' i "Casc°
'extension soles. to , •WS.-Touni newest:"Ve?a" plain a'wSd F.m -i-TlW^ BJ]ape; tipped toes:.
.*1.40, sizes 11% to 3 SL96, Young vamp''ornaments "to match;' sewed [o\ W&S ' .|,°. U. bl,V 0& 8W SiE \a\ ■
•^;ch!lp'>iart^:.sl.2o I 01*?:, Castllian 8 51.45 Youth* sizes, "tV si Y5
anese, and I did - not know ; until 20
minutes .' before t the .- " Manchuria left
whether or not I could leave >•' Japan.
Then I.- had to > rush off fin * the last
launch. At that time I was still suffer
ing, from a high fever, and I have been
111 most of the voyage over."
Montgomery Manager Enter
tains Many Visitors and
Residents at Reception
. * ■'-.■:..- V,,„' ■'. - : ..'
Lobby and Public Rooms Filled
With Flowers From City's
Business Men
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
■•■'■ SAN JOSE, July 22.Following a
banquet attended by. 250 of San Jose's
leading citizens,; the new Hotel . Mont
gomery was formally opened tonight
; with a public reception.
From, 4 o'clock to midnight the
hostlery was thrown open to visitors
and . all of . San Jose's inhabitants - who
were able to get out inspected it • The
banqueters occupied ; every seat' in the
dining room and tables had to be set
in the corridors and the lobby for the
overflow. " Dinner was served from
7 to 9. - .... .- ....'•
All evening . attendants showed vis
itors through the place. During and
after the banquet an orchestra and
vocalists entertained. The lobby and
the i public - rooms were banked with
floral pieces and cut flowers, compli
ments of the business men of the city.
San Jose's new ' hostelry cost nearly
$250,000, to build. i The Interior furnish
ings represents . an outlay .of $40,000.
The hotel is under the management of
C. ;H. Burkhardt The property is
owned by ' the Conservative Realty
company; of San - Jose.
San Diego's Four Day Festival
Ends in Spectacle and
Varied Gayeties
SAN DIEGO, July With the mis
sion parade this morning and the car
nival and the parade on the Isthmus
tonight, which closed with an open air
masked ball, the four days' celebra
tion of the breaking, of ground for the
Panama-California exposition J came to
an end . tonight The mission parade
this : morning was the best of all. Re
plicas of all the Franciscan missions
in California 21 in number, were 'in
the: parade.;, Each float was drawn by
four i richly caparisoned horses with
guards and monks in attendance. The
designer of. the floats aimed to show
the missions as they appear today and
succeeded so well that his work,
when viewed \ by. Right Rev. Thomas J.
.Conaty, bishop of the diocese of ,Los
Angeles and Monterey, was warmly
commended. „ , ,;;;,;
The parade began at 10 o'clock this
morning and was over by 11:30 o'clock.
It was. the feature parade of the cele
bration and' was witnessed by the
crowds on the . streets with a 'mingled
feeling of reverence and admiration.
This afternoon there were - various
social functions, and at' 8 o'clock this
evening the king and queen left '< a
local hotel, escorted by the grand mar
shal and his * aids, : and paraded down
the street; to the isthmus and the site
of the open air balL
A plungd In comfortably heated ocean
salt water at the Lurllne Baths before
breakfast makes the day's 5 work.easy
Baths open at 6 a. m.; and until 10
p. m. Bush ; and Larkln streets.
Impending Attack by Revolu
tionists Puts Government
in Critical Situation
Gunboat Captured by Insur
gents Surrenders to Re
public's Cruiser
PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti, July 22.—
The revolutionists are marching on this
city, the capital. The situation of the
government is critical.
President Simon, who Is disheartened
by the reverses of - the government
troops at Llberte, is seriously 111
with pulmonary troubles. He is at the
.palace. .--' ■»_.' V
A ray of hope Is found in the news
today that the Haitian gunboat Ver
tieres, recently taken by the insurgents
at Gonaives, has been recaptured by
the government cruiser. Antoine Simon.
The gunboat was overhauled between
Gonaives and St. Marc and surrendered
without resistance when a blank shot
was fired by the Antoine Simon. The
Vertieres was brought . back here.
Germans Appeal for Warship
BERLIN,* July 22.—The German min
ister to Haiti has * asked the govern
ment to send a warship to those waters
to protect German interests. No de
cision has been reached, as it is thought
the . crisis may, be passed before the
cruiser Bremen could | arrive (at Haiti
from Montreal, and no { other German
warships are available for the mission.
Government's Fall Predicted
. "WASHINGTON, July 22.—The gov
ernment of President Simon Is fast fall
ing before the uninterrupted march of
the revolutionary ' movement ln < Haiti,
according to a cablegram today from
American: Minister Furniss, speaking
for the entire diplomatic corps of Port
au Prince, the capital.
I With the crumbling •of the adminis
tration almost in sight* Furniss advised
the state department that all the rep
resentatives of foreign powers in Haiti
believed the presence of a foreign war
ship at Port au Prince absolutely neces
sary. •'...' ',',.*■;.<;»
•',,;, The American gunboat Petrel, now
at the Haitian' capital, . will leave today
to ascertain the situation at Gonaives.
controlled by the rebels, and where
much American money Is Invested.
Rebel Reinforcements
KINGSTON, Jamaica, July 22.The
Haitian exiles here are celebrating over
the, reverses of President Simon- and
are planning to charter a ship on which
to return to Haiti, where they will 'Join
the revolutionary followers of General
Rev. W. E. Barton of Chicago
Will Occupy Pulpit of Oak
land Church
OAKLAND, July 22.—Rev. F. L. Good
speed, pastor of the First Presbyterian
church, will leave his pulpit tomorrow
morning to occupy that of .. the First
Congregational church. He will preach
there at the morning services on "The
Charity That Counts." At , the evening
services at the ' First Congregational j
church the sermon will be delivered by I
Rev. "William E. Barton, D. D., pastor j
of the Oak Park Congregational church, j
Chicago, who has chosen as his subject,' •
"The i Falsity of What Everyone' Thinks
True." „
The place of Rev. Dr. Goodspeed In
the | pulpit 1, at: the ; morning • services ; at
the ; First 5 Presbyterian church will be
filled by E. B. 1" Hayes, whose sermon will
be" on "The ; Power /of ; the • Cross." f t The
pastor will ; preach the ; evening '• sermon,
his ' subject being. "The Relation of : the
Church to Its Toung People."
At the 111 o'clock } high mass at ISt
Mary's I church : tomorrow morning the
Oakland: Conservatory *of : Music i choir,
under : the *" direction /of" Prof. Adolph
Gregory, will render Mozart's first mass
in its entirety. During the offertory
Buck's "Aye Maria" ; will be, sung by
Miss Verna Aymar. Rev. Father Mc-
Grattan will -• preach. : In the evening
D. Samuels Will Sell Tomorrow
At $6.00 Each
"*'■-"■ „-■*■■ -'■■'■ -\: ' -,
The Choice of 95 of this season's High-
Class Tailored Linen Suits, which have
sold at $12.50, $13.50, $15.00, $17.50 and
$20.00. v
All at $6.00 Each
Those, who were here last Monday immediately
after 9 o'clock, secured the highest priced
values. These linen suits are to be sold upon
exactly the same terms—none will be reserved
, for anyone sent on approval or ex
\ changed—and none altered by us.
AND s^--^^^T^^TT/TjTiiir"""- "^ AND
D. Samuels Will Sell Tomorrow
150 pieces of new Wash Goods, embracing al
most every seasonable fabric, worth 40c, 50c,
65c and 75c—At 25 yar<^
D. Samuels will sell tomorrow their entire stock
of Parasols, without arty exception, at exactly l/_%. ;
D. Samuels will sell 1 0 pieces High Grade Swiss
Taffeta (one yard wide)— At SSC yard, i
Not only do D. Samuels make woolen dress skirts for
$1.00. but they fit and finish them as care
fully as the highest priced garments.
STOCKTON OUi/k<iWUlCt^^ ,W_^
o'farrell THE LACS HOUSE O . F A A *° E L L
I Low Rates |
1 Chicago I
In ni
|r aedlfcist /|
$ $72.50 a
ill CHICAGO, ILL., and Return [n
a $73.50 r ffi
nl MINN., and Return UJ
Hi $79.50 In
v] DULUTH. MINN.. and Return [U
X $108.50 • a
■ NEW YORK. N. and Return a
g $110.50 X
n] BOSTON, 88., and Return [z
I $108.50 s
\m PHILADELPHIA. PA., and Return nj
I $107.50 a
RJ BALTIMORE. MD., and Return |n
a $107.50 X
111 WASHINGTON. D. C. and Return JU
In * ' $95.70 a
111 TORONTO. ONT.. and Return U]
3 $108.50 In
«] MONTREAL, QUE., and Return jjj
S $116.50 $
(n QUEBEC, QUE..and Return In]
I $113.50 a i
n] PORTLAND. ME., and Return In '
a; $91.35 En
Uj ROCHESTER. N.Y.. and Return jjj
ffi \ \ $102.40 SI
[j* ATLANTIC CITY.N. J., and Return a
$ $82.50 "|
nj DETROIT; MICH., and Return |n ;
a $79.90 "MS §I
Uj INDIANAPOLIS, IND., and Return nj
Jy : Round-trip tickets on sale on vari- |~ I
12 ova dates via Chicago, VnionPacific' =| i
}!] * and North Western Line. .< Liberal * jj{ \
nf I return limits and favorable stop-over ; =1 I
HI privileges. These low-rate tickets |jj |
IS I are available for passage on the lux- *■( .
si furiously-equipped,- electric-lighted I" i
11, San Francisco" Overland Limited." Sj
j D leaving Ban Francisco daily at 10:20 12
[" a. m., or on trains leaving at 9:00 21
"j a. m., 6:40 p. m. and 7:00 p. m. , jjj |
In tsirect connections in Chicago with nj \
■■I ■- all lints East. :' 11l ■
111 Full particulars, dates of sale, etc., fll
fUr' r on request. '*' .-;«-■.■■-.-■.►.- *• .v..,-.... ' ||I
In :■:.. R. R. Ritchie ;.'. m
m ! Gen. Agt. Pae. Coast, C. * JV. W. By.' '". In
In 17* Market St.. Flood Blag. Sj
jnj MftftVHlif^k* Francisco |n
In * S. F. Booth [ll
fU 0€«. Act Pan r D«p(. V. P. B. B. IB
In 42 Powell Street M
Qi i0L1783 ******* (133) I
there will be benediction and vespers,
and a sermon by. Rev. Father Kennedy.
Rev. George . Lehigh ■' of, Los Angeles
will occupy the pulpit tomorrow at the
First Baptist church morning and even- ft
Ing. ;-."',;,: • 'v- '„-. ■, *
: . "Christ, the Servant, of God,? will be
the! subject of the morning sermon oil
Rev. William C. Poole of the Flrsf
Methodist" church. In'the evening he
will preach on "Tendency." ;•'.:,,;!
;;At; St. Paul's 5 Episcopal:church ser
vices * will 4be" conducted by Rev. Alex
ander. Allen, ■'„ rector, - assisted -by the
curate. Rev. R. . Franklin Hart. . Sunday
school has been discontinued during the
month, of July. ~
CLERK 13 BANKRUPT- •F. McCoy, a clerk
living in Berkeley, is Insolvent," possessing no
. ' property; with which to meet his debts,. est!
' mated to amount to $047. , He. filed a petition
yesterday with the t'nlted States district court
.asking to be declared ; a bankrupt. .

China's Foremost Herb Specialist .'
57li 5iraffi^^F'5^^'''i I'lrX terb tr-5-'*l1*1!*
• Herb Co.
Established 1872
Our wonderful
herb treatment
will positively
cure diseases of
the Throat.
Heart, Liver,
Lungs. Stomach.
Kidneys. Asthma.
Pneumonia, Con
sumption. Chronic
Cough. Piles. Con
rtlpatioa, Dysen-
I tery. Weakness,
Nervousness, Dizziness, Neuralgia. Headache,
Lumbago, Appendicitis, Rheumatism, Mala
rial Fever. Catarrh, Eczema. Blood Poison.
Leucorrhea. Urine and Bladder Trouble*, Dia
betes and all organic diseases. • —
• San Francisco. Cat., May 15, 191 L
.To Whom It May Concern: • " .
This is to certify : that I wa*. suffering
. from rheumatism for several years and wai
treated by many physicians In this city, tat
only got temporary relief. I also visited the'
springs with the same result, and > then I
gave up all hope of ever being cured, when
by chance I met an old friend, who adviaed
=me to call and consult Dr. Wong Him of
1268 O'Farrell afreet. My friend stated that
.Dr. Wong,Htm. had cored him. and that he
would also cure me. I consulted the doctor
the next. day, :■ and without asking me any
questions told . me.' he understood \mr ra« .
and would cure me. s I took his hefrb remedY I
, with the result that I am now entirely eSrii
and feel like « new man.-,- He not only £££,
the rheumatism, but ' the cause that l« th.
secret. Indeed, he gave me many mi~
years to lite. , I write this testimonial in m!
gratitude and for the benefit of any nenSJ
suffering from rheumatism or any other dS?
ease. : MICHAEL carrol" dl*
29" Stelner Street
: dr. vvprva him
Leading Chinese i Herb Doctor
(Between Cough and Octavlal
„ Snhacrtptlona and "avertlaenieati
will /*?. ™'I*'* In San FrancU^e"l!
the following offices! *
St. Clare McKelvey
< Open until 10 o'clock -every '■ night
Miller's Stationery Stored
Blake's Bazaar
Regal Stationery Co A
■ s . Shapro's. i Inc. ; * ' M
Parent's Stationery. Store
Tremayne's Branch
Jackson's Branch^
Hallway's Stationery Stora 1
: Mass' Bazaar. Phone Mission , 2283

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