The San Francisco Call from San Francisco, California on December 31, 1899 · Page 28
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The San Francisco Call from San Francisco, California · Page 28

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Sunday, December 31, 1899
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Alameda GENERAL J. G WALL JOINS THE MAJORITY GENERAL JOSePH GEORGE WALL. AL.AMEDA. Doc. —The death of Genera] Joseph G*»org© Wall occurred this morning at 8:10 o'clock at his home, 1536 Santa Clara avenue. Though he had practically been an Invalid for about three years, his last Illness was of short duration. On Christmas day he was able to be out of doors, but the following day he was taken HI of pneumonia, which resulted In his death this morning. O«neral Wall had resided In this State for nearly fifty years and was one of the most widely known lumbermen on the coast. He was prominent In the Masonic fraternity, being a Mystic Shrlner. For a number of years he was brigadier general of the Sixth Brigade of the National Guard of California. He possessed a most genial disposition and through his generous and klndheart.-d ways won the esteem of all who came In contact with him. Among lumber and shipping men of the coast anil amid the sturdy men In the logging camps and mills there will be deep sorrow at the news of his death. . General Wall was born In Dublin, Ireland. In IKT7. When a lad he began to follow the sea and for a number of years was a sailor on the Atlantic Coast. In IHM he shipped before the mast at New Orleans to sail around the Horn to California. One of his companions on that trip was C. H. Huffman, the San Francisco capitalist. Mr. Wall settled first at Trinidad, but shortly after moved to Crescent City, where he engaged In the shipping and express business. For thirty years he was agent at Crescent City for Wells, Fargo & Co.'s Express. During those years he bought up timber land and soon acquired thousands of acres of redwood forests, containing some of the finest timber In Northern California. Twenty years ago he became Interested In a box factory with Caleb Hobbs and David Pomeroy. The firm became one of the most successful and prominent M tho coast. It Is now Hobbs & Wall, a son of Caleb Hobbs bring the present partner Over 3M men are employed in the firm's logging camps and hundreds are given employment in its largo mill at Crescent City and Its factory on Beale street In San Francisco. Several large steamers are owned by the company, engaged in hauling Its lumber. General Wall was a passenger on the General Warren at the time of Its wreck on th»» Columbia River bar. He was one of a crew of nine chosen to launch a small boat and go for aid. The undertaking was a most hazardous one. but the nine were saved and the eighty persons on board lost their lives. The survivors had many meetings until two years ago the last but General Wall passed away. Surviving Mr. Wall are the widow, Mrs. Margaret Wall, two daughters Mr« Captain Richard Bradley and Mrs. Jessie Quint, Joseph A. Edward M Richard T. and Carleton Wall. General Wall was a member of Oak Grove T,odge No. 215, F. and A. M Alameda Chapter No. 70. R. A. M., Oakland Commandery No. 11, K. T . and Islam Temple. Order of the Mystic Shrine. He was a life member of the St Andrew's Society, a member of the Scotch and Irish Society and an honorary member of tho Caledonian Club. TtM funeral will be held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence. It will be held under the auspices of the Masons. Representatives of the other orders will attend. EBELL DEEDS ARE FINALLY PASSED UPON OAKLAND. Doc. 30.— City Attorney Dow j will report to the City Council next Tues- I day cvenlr.g that he has examined the d«*eds to the lot at Fourteenth and Grove streets and that he has found the title to the property to be clear. The deeds will be formally delivered to the city by the ' ladles of the Ebell Society on the same j evening. The property is that upon which the new public library, for which Andrew Carnegie donated K.'KiX*). will be erected. The City Attorney will also report to the Council in regard to the opening of Washington and West streets, the maps of the HFBessment districts having been furnished to him by the City Engineer. NEWS of the Bay Cities Fac-Simile of the White Cap Threat Received by Mr. Delanoy. "IF I SHOULD DIE, LAY ME BESIDE ETHEL" Oakland Office San Francisco Call. 908 Broadway, Dec. 30. , A most pathetic circumstance surrounds the death yesterday afternoon at the East Bay Sanitorium of Miss Maud E. Hlne. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Hlne of 1561 West street. Yet in its sadness the s:ory Is a pretty one of girlish friendships. I Miss Hln< was suffering from peritonitis when she was taken to the sanitorium a few days ago and it was found, after consultation, that an operation was her only hope of recovery. She was apprised of her condition and of her danger and she bravely submitted to the counsel of her physicians. The thought of an operation Beemed a very grave one to her. for but a few months ago she had sustained the loss of a girl friend under almost similar circumstances. . That friend. Miss Ethel Pratt, daughter of Dr. Pratt of this city, and a girl her own age. had been taken to the East Bay Sanitorium for the removal of a tumor. The operation was a success, but just as , the young lady seemed to be out of danger she began to sink rapidly and passed away before tur heart-broken parents could realize that she was even dangerously ill. Miss Pratt and Miss Illne were fast friends of long standing, and when the latter was told of her own danger yester- I day her thoughts at once reverted to the ; other's untimely and lamented end, and •in sj'"k>- of her tenderly. •> "If 1 should die," she said, "under this operation, lay me beside Ethel." She did die, in spite of all the skill that was used In her behalf, and will be laid to real Monday. if not beside then very near her chum, whose memory is still green to ■con of Borrowing friends In this city. Miss Hlne was a clever and charming Kirl and had a very strong desire at one time for the stage. But after engagements at the Alcazar and other theaters she found phases of the work not to her liking and returned to her home. For the past two years or more she has been ailing, and her fatal Illness was but the culmination of a disease that could not be checked. Miss Hlne leaves to mourn her, besides her parents, two brothers, Charles and Edward Hlne, and a sister. Mrs. Garrcttson. She was a native of Pennsylvania, aged but 22 years. ■ ♦ « OAKLAND, Dec 30.— will of the late Stanley Williams, who left an estate i In this city valued at about $3700, was to- I day filed for probate. The will is holoi graphic and leaves the entire -estate to the widow, Mary. Williams. THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 81, 1899. OAKLAND THREATS SIGNED "WHITE CUPS" DO NOT SCARE Letters Received by Fred Delanoy. MAKES VIGOROUS REPLY HE SAYS THAT HE THINKS HE KNOWS THE AUTHOR. Publishes an Open Letter in Which He Calls the Writer a Coward and Threatens Exposure-. You are hereby ordered to leave this neighborhood immediately. If you do not heed this warning you will be summoned before your Maker. Bullets fly swiftly. THE WHITE CAPS. AN OPEN LETTER TO THE INFAMOUS COWARD WHO IS SENDINGANONYMOUS LETTERS TO MY HOME. Your anonymous threat signed "White Caps" was received by my wife and of course caused her considerable anxiety. White Caps are degenerate and Infamous scoundrels and cowards, and I denounce you as such. If you think you have any grievance against me give me your name and I will give you any satisfaction you want. I believe that I know you. The first of your letters is in writing, and when you are uncovered your friends and acquaintances in this city of Alameda will turn their backs to you, and then again I will give you any satisfaction you want. No such skulking, cowardly cur as you can cause me fear, but you are causing apprehension and uneasiness in the minds of my family. FRED N. DELANOY. ALAMEDA. Dec. 30.— A strange communication was received by Fred N. Delanoy this morning, and It at once called forth a denunciatory' reply, published In th< Alameda evening papers. which shows that Mr. Delanoy does not Intend to be frightened by any anonymous threats. Koth commylcations are published above. This threat, which Is only the latest of a long 6erles that has been sent to Mr. Delanoy. arrived by the first mail delivery In the morning. It was contained In an ordinary large sized business envelope and was postmarked "San Francisco, L>i••emher 2f». 7 p. m." It was addressed in typewriter to "Fred N. Delanoy. Alameda, Cal..** and in one corner It wa* marked, also in typewriter. "Personal jiiid Important." It was delivered at Mr. ■y's residence. 2217 Clinton avenue, and was opened by him when he reached home for his noontime meal. Insid. of. the envelope w;ts an Irregular ; of heavy drab wrapping paper, with the threat written upon it in typewriting. Jt was folded twice. "This I.* not the first letter of the kind that I have received." said Mr. Delanoy. "hut I am going to try and make It the hist Oiat will come here. For myself I rare nothing, 1 " lt It worries my wife, and a man who will not come out Into th-open and fight but who worries women Is ■ i oward. i have never done any man a wrong, and I am willing to face any man who thinks that I have done so. To resort to^the anonymous letter style of threats is cowardly. "I think that 1 know the man who is doing this, and I am going to try and prove my suspicions and then expose hint. Until I am thoroughly satisfied I will say nothing, for 1 do not want to do a man an Injustice. One of the lirst letters that I received was written with a pen. and I have traced the writing. 1 think. When I am certain I shall expose the scoundrel who frightens women and who Is not wlll\uk to face a man. I think that It is a man who lives in Alameda. but does business in San Francisco, and that this arises over business differences." A CHRISTMAS TREE AT FAIR EMERYVILLE OAKLAND. Dec. 30.— The Emeryville Mission gave a Christmas tree to the children of that village last night., and nearly every child In town was provided with a present. There were atout 300 of the little ones In attendance. The affair whs In charge of Superintendent William Lombard of the Mission Sunday school, Mr. and Mrs. Roff. Mrs. Thorpe and Miss Niikerson. After the presents had been distributed S musical and literary programme was rendered. The funds for the affair were provided by Thomns H. Williams Jr.. who lias been isible for Christmas trees In Kmery\.ll. ever since the establishment of the Oakland racetrack anu the incorporation of the town. Dr. Wheeler to Lecture. BERKELEY,- Dec. 30.— President Benjamin Ide Wheeler of the University of California will lecture in Oakland next Wednesday evening under the auspices of the Oakland Board of Trade. The lecture will be given in Hamilton Hall, corner of Thirteenth and Jefferson streets, beginning at 7:30 o'clock. President Wheeler has announced his subject as "The Call to Public Activity." »♦ » ■ Oil Company Incorporates. OAKUND, Dec. 30— Articles of incorporation have been filed of the Perm Oil Company. The capital stock is $100,000. of which $50,000 has actually been subscribed. The principal place of business will be In this city. t NEWS : I of the Bay Cities f • iii««init«ii ii in t 1 1 1 1 1 tl MISS JOSEPHINE McMAHON WILL BECOME A BRIDE e jp? LAMEDA, Dec. 30.— A coming wedding of much Interest to a large clr// 'X cle of friends will take place January 3, when Miss Josephine R. Mc- Jl will become the bride of Joseph dv Milieu MaelvMe, Miss Mc- Mahrn is the youngest daughter of Judge J. S. McMahon. Mr. Maelvllle Is in the employ of the Southern Pacific Company at Sacramento. The ceremony will be performed at St. Joseph's Church, this city. Rev. Father Foley officiating. Miss Nellie Hickey will be bridesmaid and Henry S. Mc- Mahon, a brother of the bride, best man. A reception will follow the ceremony at the home of the bride, 1428 Sherman street. The young coupie will then leave for Lob Angeles and other points in Southern California. On their return they will reside in Sacramento, where a cozy home has been fitted up at 2515 O street. ENGINEER PETERS RESPONSIBLE EOR TRE BIG WRECK Superintendent Agler Discharges Him. ♦ Oakland Office San Francisco Call, 90S Broadway, Dec. 30. Division Superintendent Agler has finally located the blame for the triple railroad wreck that occurred on First street last Saturday night, and to-day Engineer Peters of the switch engine was dlFcharged from the service of the Southern Pacific Company. Mr. Peters has the right of appeal to the general office in San Francisco, as a case is appealed to the Supreme Court of the State, if he so desires. Peters was the engineer of the switch engine that bumped into the San Jose freight train, that was standing on the main line. This collision threw two care of the freight train over upon the Alameda track and wrecked the Alameda local train. This was followed by the wreck of a second Alameda train later In the evening, and It was held that all of 1 this was due to the fact that Peters did not obey the signals that were given to him and allowed his engine to crash Into the freight. This was one of the most disastrous wrecks that have occurred on the lines of the Southern Pacific Company for damage to the property of the company, but without loss of life. V - A wreck occurred near Crockett, on the Port Costa line of the Southern Pacific Company's system, when a freight train . -'„■■■■; -:■■■ ■ crashed Into a landslide. Engine 1675 and four freight cars were ditched, and traffic on this line was delayed for several hours until the track could be cleared. Engineer Skinner and Fireman Orr were in charge of the engine and had a narrow escape from death. This is simply one of the many wrecks that can b,e traced to the bicycle method of track-walking, for the track Inspection crew" failed to discover the slide in time to prevent the wreck, and a considerable loss of property, Inconvenience to travel and danger to life resulted. WEDDED AFTER II COURTSHIP OE ONE WEEK Miss Rix Marries an Alaska Millionaire. IRVINGTON. Dec. 30.— Miss Julia E. Rix of this place was married to Theodore B. Straven of Dawson City on Christmas after a remarkably short courtship of one week. Miss Rlx is one of the best known young ladies In Washington Township. She is the daughter of A. O. Rix of this place, a pioneer, and one of the large property owners of this section. She Is a graduate of the San Jose Normal School and has been principal of the Irvington School for some time. She has as many friends as any one In this section, but she gave herself to a. man from the mysterious, goldsown districts of Alaska after an acquaintance of but seven days. Mr. Straven arrived in Irvington a week before Christmas and was introduced to Miss Rix. It was literally a case of love at tirst sight, for on Christmas day they were wed at the home (if the bride's father and they left that afternoon for L<<B Angeles, where they will spend their honeymoon. Straven is said to be worth a gnat d(;il of money in Alaska mines, but is comparatively unknown here. Masons Hold Installation. BERKELEY, Dec. 30.— Installation ceremonies were conducted last night by L)u-runt Lodgo No. 268 of the Order of Freemasons. The ofttcerH installed weri\ !•;. D. Thomas, worshipful master; William \V. Waste, senior warden; John T. Morrinon. Junior warden; W. O. Sanborn, treasurer; C. R. Lord, secretary; Joseph McClaln. chaplain; W. H. H. Gompertz, marshal; Walter Gomperti;. senior deacon; Augustus V. Saph, junior deacon; Alexander Stevens. senior steward; Charles L. Bledcribach, junior Steward ; William Bills, tyler, and James Davis, organlßU Berkeley POLICE PLAY CRAPS IN A COURTROOM Captain Petersen Explains the Game. Oakland Offlce San Francisco Call, 90S Broadway. Dec. 30. Interest In the trial of Thomas Deacon for gambling centered last night in a theatrical illustration by Police Captain PttATMll of the mysteries of "craps." Petersen is a versatile young man and when he took the stand to testify Prosecuting Attorney Hynes decided that, in order | that the Jury might become familiar with the game, the witness should give an exhibition of how it was played. The captain therefore went to a crap table, which had been brought into court as evidence, and while Judge, Jury, attorneys and spectators gathered around the table and watched with undisguised interest he went through the ra&Ume contortions of the game in a way that would have excited the envy of a professional. The trial of the case has consumed two days and evenings. The first day was given over to the selection of a Jury of ■even men to try the case, and last evening, although court was held by Police Judgo Smith from 7:30 till 9 o'clock, only iwn wIIBBiiM were examined. To-day the third witness testified and the arguments wi'iv made, and to-night the case was given to the Jury. During the trial there were trequent talks between Attorney! Frick and Church on one side and Prosecuting Attorney Hynes on the other, and several times Judge Frlck attacked the witnesses, attempting to show that they had acted without authority in making the am-st. Deacon was arrested on December 17 In a raid on Rosenberg's saloon on Hrnadway. The raid was made by Police Captain Petersen, Sergeant McKlnley and Patrolman Pardee, who were the only witnesses placed on the stand. They testified to having on several occasions watched a game which was being run In a rear room of the saloon, from a skylight on the roof. As the skylight was f rusted they had to cut a hole in a tin ventilator. On the night of the arrest they saw the game in full blast and. descending to the street, demanded entrance at tho front door. "When they were finally admitted they claim the table had been thrown against tho wall and covered and the players were in another room. They were all. however, placed under arrest. Thfl defense did not nut on any wit- DSSS6S, its attorneys relying upon their arguments to secure an acquittal. Every point in the case was hotly contested and the arguments were not completed till late this evening. At 8 o'clock Judge Smith charged the Jury. After being out an hour and a half the Jury returned a verdict of guilty. Sentence will be imposed Tuesday. JAMES O'BRIEN MOVES HIS FAMILY FROM LIVERMORE MVERMORE. Dec. 30.— The family of JamcH O'Brien will move to San Francisco next week and shake the dust of Livermore off their feet. James O'Brien is one of the oldest residents of the Livermore Valley. He settled in Livermore In 1869 and has been one of the largest and most wealthy ranchers in the neighborhood. He owned a large ranch and the IJvermore Hotel. The ranch he has sold to Patrick Connolly and the hotel he has leased to Harron Bros., who will operate it. James O'Brien is the father of James F. O'Brien, who was accused of assault upon the daughter of R. L. de Lopez of Pleasanton. The prosecution of O'Brien by De Lopez was very bitter and it developed into a feud upon which almost the entire population of the Livermore Valley were divided. O'Brien was several times tried, but it was not until the third trial that he wus convicted. While in Jail awaiting an appeal without ball he developed consumption, and upon medical testimony was admitted to bail a few weeks ago. NOTES OF NEW YEAR'S THEATERS IN OAKLAND OAKLAND. Dec. 30.— Frederick Warde and his company will open an engagement at the Macdonough Tln-;iter to-morrow evening In "The Lion's Mouth." "Romeo and Juliet" will be given at the N<w Y« ur's matinee, and in the evening "Virglnlus" will be the bill. The engagement will dose Tuesday evening with "Richard III." The bill at the Dewey next week will be "All Baba," Moody Memorial Service. OAKLAND. Dec. 30.— An unusually interesting special service has been arranged by the Rev. Dwlght E. Potter of the Union-street Presbyterian Church for Sunday evening. It will be a Moody memorial service, and will consist of music and addresses entirely about the great evangelist. The music will consist entirely of that used with such great effect in his work'and his favorite selections. There will be a short sketch of his life, an account of the great revivals that he conducted on this coast. In the East and in England; statements as to his belief and faith, and anecdotes showing his method of work and his great sower. THE NEW YEAR WILL BE GAYLY USHERED IN OAKLAND, Dec. B. Bodety has paid Mrs. Mm. F. M. Rmlth. the pop-i-lar hostess at Arbor Villa, the sincerest flattery In Imitating h> r example* of keeping open house on Monday, the first duy of thf> N>-w Y..ir Nearly a dozen prominent homos In this city, following Mrs. Smith's announcement of receiving her gentlemen friends informally, have ni;t<l.- similar announcements that Included both ladles and gentlemen. New Year's day promise, therefore, to be unusually merry. Best froekl will I early In the afternoon that cards may be left at the half-score of ; . omlng visitors. A large number of the favored will tarry at St. Paul's In the evening to witness the Tucker-Macdonald wedding and ■ small* r number will attend tt • reception at the Metropok-. which COBBCfI later. But Arbor Villa will be th* goal of ihe especially favored. For then will b* dam •<1 th :ntnu.-t. the dancers being among the most prominent people in Oakland society. Mrs. Smith is sparing no pains In her preparation* for Ihi evening. With the ladlai who will assist her In the afternoon, dNMMd In the gowns of our great-great-grandmother's time, she will revive In the evening. The villa will be a colonial picture and in every other way the Idea will be carried out perfectly. Mrs. Smith has won an enviable place an a hostesa and in the past ha« given functions that have outranked all others ever given on this side of the bay. Il< r prominence here Is equaled, too. by her popularity la the East, where, at her home on Shelter Island, ?he entertains lavishly. On Tuesday and Wednesday of next w.ek Mr-. Smith will receive her lady friends. She will be assisted by th. young ladles at Arbor Villa, Mis* Sperry, Miss Nightingale and Miss Man ni Smith. In addition to the New Year's reception* announced by the Smith*. Moore*. Curtis Pierces. Mills, Howards. Orestes Pierces, Robbins. Chestnuts and 9panglers, two other homes have sent mil verbal laTltSllons t<> tftaadi Mr* N Hanley will be glad to receive her friends Informally and M •-Alverson will entertain her pupils at her studio on Thirteenth street. Mrs. Robert Watt will not rer.lv.. m has been erroneously announced. Mrs. James L, Crittendcn entertained this evening at her home. 627 Ban Pablo avenue, in honor of her son Thornton. A large number of the. young gentleman's friends were present to congratulate him on hi* birthday anniversary. To-morrow evening Mrs. Martin Schultz will Invite a number of friends to her home to keep the New Year's watch. There will be mu.ilc and refreshments. Several weddings are to take place New Year's day besides that of Mlms Mac Tucker and A. S. Macdnnald. Miss Lillle Burke will bMOOM the brid«* of Octave V. Fortln. Miss Carrie Klsie Kirk will be married | Lincoln Alexander of Berkeley, and Miss Minnie < 'offey will wed Rev. N. C H Smith. Mr. ami Mrs. Hiram K. Hatch celebrated their golden wedding anniversary this week at their home on Chase street. The residence was beautifully decorated and there was a dinner for the family, followed by a large reception. Mrs. H. France, Miss France. Miss Lucy France and Mrs. W. 11. Wharft assisted Mr. and Mrs. Hatch In receiving Miss B. W. Havi'im v.r Ins arrive.! from New York to be. present at the Tucker-Macdonald wedding. SVie Is a guent at the Metropole. Dr. and Mrs. A. L, Cunningham h;nv returned from an Eastern tour. They visited a.ll the principal cities, enjoying a stay in Washington Bert Bercovlch of this city will wed Miss Mendelssohn of Portland en New Year's day. A short wedding tour ■will be tak.-n. aft»r which the young couple will nside in this city. The Daughters of Israel Relief Soci.iy will hold Its re<c!ar monthly meeting on Wednesday next at the vestry rooms af the Synagogue. The society Is planning a vaudeville l*>nefit entertainment. ' The I.a»ll.s' Aid Society of the Firnt M. Jv Chun h will give a luncheon on Tu.'Mlay. January », from 12 to 2 o'clock. The proceeds will be used In charitable w.rk. Henry Walton Htiches and Mis* Mary Delke were married to-day at the home of the bride's parents. Ut East Tw.-lttii *tn I H Thelss offlciated. Miss Lena Delke was bridesmaid. The room was prettily decorated for the occasion. Company A, Fifth Regiment, N. G. ('., gave a grand New Year* ball la Armory Hall to-night. There was a larg<;* attendance to enjoy the list of dances In the payly decorated hall. Company A save an equally successful dance on last Thanksgiving. TIDAL CANAL ON THE ROAD TO COMPLETION Oakland Office San Franclaco Call, 908 Broadway, Dec. 30. The city of Alamoda has won Its fight. and there is no longer any doubt as to the completion of the tidal canal. Thf> •work of completing: that section of the Oakland harbor improvements is going right along as fast as money Is available. Before the tidal canal Itself can be completed it will be necessary to divert the waters of Sausal Cre»-k into San Leandro Bay through a nojy channel, so that then will be no wash Into the tidal canal itself. This Is an Important engineering move and is absolutely - pary to the completion of the canal, and were the canal to bo abandoned It would be Just as unnecessary as It Is necessary to it» completion. It will Involve the spending of nearly $70,000. and th« creation of an entirely new bed for to* stream. / The fact that the Government Intends to complete the work that It has begun on the canal If shown by the fact that yesterday Major Heuer, the United Stages engineer In charge of the work, opened bids fur the diverting of th« waters of this troublesome little creek. The bids range In amount from $53,000 to 575.000. These bids will have to b« finally passed on In Washington, and; then the work up the second half of th* tidal canal v.ill begun. L«ft Without Permission. OAKI^AND, Dec. 30.— The Board of t\>, lice and Fire Commissioners In investigating the case of Kdward Doyle, foreman of Company No. 2 of tho Fire Department, who it is alleged has left the ckv without the necessary leave of ab*«>nc* from the board. It Is claimed that Dovln cashed his warrant for January and thVi* applied for a leave for that month Th« leave was refused and Doyle took thi» matter In his *>*n *--t<l-«. leaving th« money lonner In the lurch. For More Oakland See Page 21. 27 \ Next Tuesday morningj we are ready for business? Jin our new store — \ ? 715 Market St. — 3 doors J Jfrom the Call building. • \ f Lenox Soap 10 bars 25Ci Just fit*- the hand— finest \ 0 Laundry soap made. $ f Farren Oysters 3 cans 25ci A New. fresh Baltimore-oysters, A V Celebrated " F " brand. V a Cans are fall. A JFancy Table Rice \ \ Japan Bead. nruinH CC 1 Large, bnffbt kernels. pOUna $CA ~ H'-fruUr 4 for »c. * ! fC. &B. Pickels bot 32c{ 0 Chow ( how or Walnuts, with f j \ improved clasp tops. Regular 40c > \New Tea pound 30c? W Heel" & Breakfast, Ort«n Japan, V \ a Uncolon-d. Wo will guarantee A V «>inpaii«on with Tea you pay V i a Kir for elsewhere. A jjava and Mocha Coffee a \ Our high grade blend 1U -jr^X 6 No eoQVe a* K o»d is sold for i v 3 uc i w lass than Sac or «Oe. . N \ 'Edam Cheese large 70CJ f K"cul»r 85c Very wholesome. w a Looks well on the't tblo also. a 'liquor specials: § Delivered from 511 »th St., Oakland. a Delivered from :i'. Market St., S. F. jßrady's Malt Whiskey f For your health K/-»frtl#» «rrr> A The condensed t>Ottie 75C " nutriment of malt. Regular We (XX Claret . gallon 25c 0 Good table wine. Regular 36c. j>French Vermouth bot 55c)' A Genuine. Noilly rat & Co. ■ , a V Regular si f 4 71S Market St. 8. F. ghat tuck At. Berkeley i . 9ib A W».sh nittoti.OkJt Central Av.Alameda x #1007 Broadway, " .th A- Wood. Oak {' : ; '--." : - ADVEBTISEMENTS. CB^El H hlpHI Im S3 ft^i v P3inir_ff?Jß A9B MvH mji pS El lE3 Sol l^ p*9 PERFECT MANHOOD §Prof. Jules Laborde's Marvelous French Preparation of "CALTHOS" For Lost Manhood. Full 5 Days' Treatment SENT FREE By Sealed Mail. NO C. 0. D. OR DEPOSIT SCHEME. Every person vrmls a sufferer from nervous shrunken parts. This sprciflifl rcroe£3M*»]J diseases should write tho Yon Mohl Co., Cln- cure you at any stago before epilepsy clnnati, Ohio, at once, and accept their offer with ensuing consumption and insaniiy^v»» of a five days* trial treatment free of charge, thos" goes directly to the seat of t ' \ T TJ'" v™. This Is no C. O. D. or DEPOSIT scheme but a no matter of bow long standing. an « 1 " *T? liberal proposition made to unfortunate suf- tlent cols the bfn»-iK of the first day »*"*£ ferersby this long-established concorn. which raent. In flve days the medicines »on* *«• Is the largest importer of specifics fornervous will ma. you feel like a now man. _--• and sexual diseases in the world. The Yon Mohl Co. often /*' cl:lT ™^ns^ho The Yon Mohl Co. has the solo American S^S^£S^^/SSUSS^SS rights for Prof. Latmde's French prr-paratum g**®^*l°'a? f t- VttmonliTls fn.m those or-Oalthos." tho only remedy known to ad- tVnhnr^°n n <-m^l^cVn^mhS^ vanced m^lcal science that will positively gfjjr? 52?J^nfftoctonTrtM »n<i euro nervous debility. This remedy has for n ed In I.y cl ireputable^medical years been used as a spline In the French "i"*" J™ an ,i w h e n thovhad glvenop their and German armies und since Its introdue- &{££>*" I . " 'VJ ™^n 1 hannln Us. tfosen- tlon Into the rnited States has cured many l J£}°s*;" r^\ l \, \\^ t huTimeto t>« used thousands of suffurers. and the remarkable s'°'® ff^o","'^/, „",,?„,,,",„„ that bo had success of tbo remedy in Lurope has been re- tor^un In o, h, a ' n^Jj^}^ prrparm tlon in this country. of a , thoV . is a slHscii , c euro. Some lrre- In order to place this wonderful treatment B ponslblo udvcrtlsrrs are using "made-up In the hands of every person whosuffers tho testimonials, hut the Yon Mohl Co. lnvarfa- mcntal and physical anguish of sexual weak- bly declines to make public the names or cor- ness, Tho Yon ftiobl Co., has decided tosend a respondents of ny patients who havo been free trial treatment to all who write at once. cur ,.,i by M Oaltbos/ a The remedy is sent by mall In a plain pack- Five days' treatment will be placed In your ape, and there Is no publicity In receiving it or hands freo of cost, and you are earnestly taking It. Accompanying the medicine there nrKC d or your own sake to send forltwlth- is a full treatise in plain language for you to out delay. Write to day and send your ad- read. Take the medicine privately with per- dress. 111 1 is not necessary to give embarra-* feet safety, and a sure cure is guaranteed. j n(? details of your sympton*. The book ac- Lost vitality creeps upon men unawares, comp.inying th« live days* treatment will en- Do not decelvo yourself or remain In igno- able you to r Ue the medtclno In private ana ranee while you are being draped down by treat yourself successfully at home, it costs this Insidious disease. No matter what the nothing to try tills rem« dv. It may cosfyot cause may be, whether early abuses, excesses agr»«a»-deal more to let this offoriro by. «rIWJ or overwork and business cares, the results today. AddnsMTnE\ON iIOHLCO. • B, are same- premature loss of strength and CINCINNATI, OHIO. Lareest Importers of memory, emissions, lrapotency.varicoceloand Standard Preparations in the United 9tsMT "DR. PIERCES ELECTRIC BELT." WORTH ITS WEIGHT 1 /\ f .• LAME BACI OtTatn 4^ v-nv 19th, •» ».l«MiW*aJ'^ < ?"to^fclL*^ Pierce Electric Co. i Dr. PWrce * Son: ' *^^3SSfiJ» •'/- .1 'rSb^T =2?"" J^. 0 " 1 " B *^ trt * I t»ke pleasure In ' *&&^k. !s*~J?i * +i wrltln« you a letter to JBrP^^7<\ '* J&. V^H^Bk TTT* \vT tI Pi 1 ?' T inform 'you that luu iSPT/W >^aNy " VV X \ /FvWA Tt.ni.n, T-^* •' ,4 one ot the lucky num- iSZ /\\ /M^ X I\ • N/ / I>5H £■$.!?£♦ V** tls * ** lor. I purchaJed one i^^V\- I / •"■"* y«mr» ««^ <• ef your Klectrlc Belts ' nmnajbir '^^ A h - v ?. lf oBllr • *1 HAS MADE A NEW £jf d /, n<> trwibu "f Uia| mak or mb. i // >x2i*2i(ei/Vx- 7rvN. kind. **• , a had general nsrroua '. J " \-*T V*- '» » ~JTS^VJS^ tril T. .>' troubles that had bothered me for II -»*f V**-» CERIACO EBTRaD-A. « ■ years. YOUR BELT IS WORTH ITS / »*VjM"" s . Ophir, CalT^ ,3 WEIGHT IN GOLD. Respectfullr. '-/VV^ CTThousanda of cures Ilka ♦>.-.* i ED. T. NOB, *-\ I forecolnc bare been made b' tv? T Rio Vista. CaL Pierre' • world -renowned EltotVii 1 Belt. It Is warrant** to be thf * most ictentiflo and durable body battery ever patented or sold In America. Prices mn/>h i lower than others of far Inferior Quality we sold at If you want the BBST you m<>.. T have "DR. PIERCE" S." ■««■« ♦ For full particulars send aSo stamp for "BOOKLET NO. T' or call at th» off,- ♦ Address . . • ,- ... •»*«•. # PIERCE ELECTRIC CO., t No. 00 Market St. (oDDOslte Palace Hotel) Baa FraacUoa. Eastern Of Coe: »- ■. T Tribune Butldinjr. New York, . . % ■ > 1

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