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GAVEALL HONOR TO CALIFORNIA'S MARKSMEN
Are Tendered a Royal j
Reception by the
GRAND STREET PARADE.
Speechmaking and Refresh
ments at the Old Cali
EXPERIENCES IN THE EAST.
No Jealousy Displayed on the At
lantic — Sketches of Members
of the Champion Team.
The marksmen who went East to repre
sent the German shooting clubs of this City
in the National Schuetzen Fest in New
York, were received back to their homes last
evening in a royal manner which excelled
even the most cordial receptions which
they encountered on the other side of the
In fact, their reception surprised even
the recipients of it. It was in the nature
of those occasions one reads about in con
nection with the champions of the Olym
pian games in ancient Greece, and the
kings of the gun deserved every cheer and
word of congratulation which they re
ceived, not to mention the outpouring of
their friends and the pyrotechnical display
in their honor.
The party which returned comprised
the following: Adolph Strecker, George
Helm, George Alpers, Henry Wreden, F.
P. Schuster, D. B. Faktor, Louis Bendel,
Max Schwab, A. Jungblut, W. Ehrenpfort,
A. H. Tape and F. 0. Young. E. Blondau,
the other member of the party, left for
Europe instead of returning to the \Vest.
They left about four weeks ago, accom
panied by the good wishes of their friends,
and they came back laden with honors and
medals and trophies.
During the entire past week the shoot
ing clubs of the city, principally the San
Francisco S chuetzen Yerein, had been ar
ranging to give them a right royal wel
come in honor of their achievements at
the great National tournament. Their
work in the East had exceded even the
expectations of their friends and it was de
cided to spare no expense in making the
celebration attending their return as com
plete as possible.
The victorious marksmen arrived in
Sacramento on Friday and were hospit
ably entertained, first by the Schuetzen
Yerein there, and later by J. Posthaler, a
brewer, at his private residence. In the
meantime Edward Eigeltinger of the local
A. H. Pape.
committee went on to arrange for their
coming down to the City. Through the
efforts of Captain John F. Bolts of the San
Francisco Schuetzen Verein permission
was obtained from Governor Budd for a
special license regarding the companies
who were to participate in tne celebration
Yesterday a committee, consistinc of
Henry Dorscher.presidentof the San Fran
cisoo Schuetzen Verein, Louis Haake and
William Wreden, went to Port Costa to
meet the party coming down from Sacra
It was half-past 8 before the ferry-boat
with the guests of the evening aboard ar
rived. By that time the clubs which were
to participate in the celebration were
massed along East street, south of Market.
Great credit is due Grand Marshal Lan
kenau for the admirable manner in which
he arranged his men and the order which
•was preserved. He was assisted by Wil
liam Garms Jr., son of the proprietor of
the Milwaukee brewery. As the marks
men and committeemen emerged from the
ferry sheds a grand shower of skyrockets
was sent heavenward, and the musicians
under Leader Charles Ackerman struck up
a popular air.
The marksmen and other distinguished
guests were given places in carriages, and
the procession was then formed. At the
bead was a platoon of twelve policemen,
under charge of Sergeant George Birdsall,
and the band. Then came the San Fran
cisco Schuetzen Verein. with Captain John
Bolts in the lead. It was followed by the
Eintracht Schuetzen Verein, of which Cap
tain John Kuhls is captain.
After.yard came a long line of carriages
containing the men from the East and in
vited guests who numbered nearly a hun
dred. The other societies in line were the
Red Men's Schuetzen Verein, Captain
Charles Oldag; the Kreieer Verein, Cap
tain Weinecker: the California Schuetzen
Club, Dr. Moffe, president; in carriages
the German Verein, the Norddeutscher
Verein and members of the Columbia Pis
A unique transparency designed by Wil
liam Koch was a feature of the parade. On
one tide was a representation of a man
target, and 97 in figures thereon repre
senting Adolph Strecker's record. Around
it were the words, "Welcome California
Bchuetzen." There were two bears on
each side of the target. On the other side
■was a representative ring target with the
Baine legend above it, and the figures 75
representing George Helm's record.
There was a large crowd of spectators
gathered along Market street to witness
the start of the parade. It started prompt
ly at 9 o'clock amid a blaze of redfire and
a salvo of skyrockets. The line of march
■was up Market to California, to Kearny,
to Market, to Powell, to Sutter, to Stock
ton, thence to California Hall on Bush
Etreel, near Powell.
The grand pyrotechnical display was
made on Kearny street at the corner of
Bush, in front of the headquarters of Cap
tain John F. Bolt. The latter had dec
orated his place abundantly with flags and
bunting and had also erected a stand for a
fireworks display. Messrs. Glindemann,
Schweitzer, Conn and Truds of the Verein
had also arranged to have another display
on the corner, and while the parade passed
along the atmosphere was ablaze with
rockets and Roman candle stars.
The California Demokrat also joined in
the general display. Along Kearny and
Market streets the sidewalks were thronged
with spectators, and enthusiasm often
found vent in cheers as the parade went by.
California Hall on Bush street, where
the ceremonies of the evening culminated,
was a blaze of light when the procession
arrived at the doors.
The entire front of the building was cov
ered with lighted lanterns, and inside were
decorations floral and other-wise. The cal
lery of the hall was early tilled with spec
tators, but the main floor was reserved for
the paraders. A3 they came in under the
direction of Captain Bolts and the other
captains the various companies were
ranged in order on tlie floor.
The returned marksmen found places on
the platform and were saluted in military
fashion by their comrades.
President Henry Dcrscher opened the
proceedings by making a brief address
complimentary to the returned marksmen
and the work they had performed in the
He then introduced Louis Haake, the pres
ident of the committee of reception, who
made an extended address of welcome in
German, which was loiully applauded. He
greeted the audience in the name of the
Schuetzen Yerein and said that all were
surprised that the small number of shooters
which this City sent East should return
with such honors.
One had secured three out of six prizes
on one target, and another two out of four
on another. He assured the men who re
turned with these honors that their prog
ress in the East had been carefully
watched in the reports, and that the feel
ing of the people here had been with them
George Helm. George Alpers. Henry Wreden F. Schuster. D. B. Faktor. Louis Pendsl. Max Schwab.
right along. In conclusion he called for
three cheers for the shooters, and, needless
to say, they were given.
D. "B. Faktor, one of the Eastern band,
also made an address in German. He
thanked one and all for the good wishes ex
pressed and for the reception. He said that
m New York they had been royally enter
tained and that there was really no jealousy
The New Yorkers, after they had seen
what the Califorr.ians were equal to, had
nothing but the best wishes for them, and
they were assured of this wherever they
went. He referred to the several records
which the marksmen had made in very
George Helm, the man who made the
seventy-five score on the ring target, gave
a very humorous and entertaining account
of the trip eastward and also of the return.
President Dorscher then invited all pres
ent to adjourn to the banquet half and
partake of a collation. The invitation was
cordially accepted, and it was a late hour
when the festivities were over.
MEMBERS OF THE TEAM.
All of Them Have Made Eecords and Won
Prizes Before the Target.
The marksmen who went on to repre
sent California at the National Scnuetzen
Fest are all prominent citizens, and the
majority of them have been identified with
the industries and commercial progress of
this City for many years. While all did so
well in plugging the targets it is generally
acknowledged that Adolph Strecker is the
best shot in the State, He joined the San
Francisco Schuetzen Yerein in 1872, and
from the start has been one of its most
skillful members. He was sent as a dele
gate from the verein to the Grand Ameri
can Shootine Festival in Baltimore in 1874
and won a championship. He was also a
member of the victorious California team
in Philadelphia in 1876 and was crowned
shooting king. His record at the recent
contest is well known. At the standard
August Juntrblut. Pres. Henry Dorscher. Wm. Ehrenpfort. Marshal John Lankenau. Robert Weineke. Oapt. John F. Bolts. F. O. Young.
target he made 46 points out of a possible
50; 73 out of a possible 75 at the ring tar
get, and 97 out of a possible 100 at the man
target. He is the champion shot of the
world at 200 yards.
George Helm, who made the marvelous
score of 75 out of a possible 75, thereby
duplicating his record at the Midwinter
Fair last year, is a native son. He joined
the California Schuetzen Club in 1886 and
the Schuetzen Verein in J894. Besides
making the- world's record (75) he has won
many championship cups and medals.
Henry Wreden, the captain of the San
Francisco Schuetzen Verein team, is also a
native son. He is fourth lieutenant of the
verein and the members give him credit
for handling the team in a very able man
Max Schwab, the overseer and umpire of
the California delegation, is a well-known
A. Jungblut, who is also a prominent
business man, became a member of the
San Francisco Schuetzen Verein four years
ago, and won several medals at the 'Mid
winter Fair festival and in other local
P. O. Young is known well among
sportsmen as a member of the San Kran
cisco Schuetzen Verein, which he joined
ten years aeo, and through his connection
with the Columbia Rifle and Pistol Club.
He 13 reckoned as one of the best pistol
shots on the coast.
George Alpers joined as a member of the
verein two years ago, and in a short time
became very expert. He won several
prizes last year and secured numerous
honors in New York.
Louis Bendel is a member in the San
Francisco Schuetzen Verein of eight years
standing and is looked upon as quite an
expert with the gun. He, too, is the
holder of several trophies won in various
D. B. Faktor joined the verein in 1890,
and although at the time he had strong
doubts of his ever becoming skilled with
the rifle, he has in a short time, by steady
practice, put himself in the front rank.
He holds the record for the highest num
ber of points in six shots— l6— and has won ]
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, JULY 21, 1895.
a fair share of prizes in the past two years.
F. P. Schuster, a native sou, joined the
verein in 1893 and won his laurels by be
coming the shooting king that year. He
gained many iirst prizes here, the second
prize in Milwaukee and the second grand
prize at New York.
William Ehrenpfort is the oldest active
man in San Francisco. He has resided
here forty years. He joined the German
Schuetzen "Club in 18C>0' and the San Fran
cisco Schuetzen Yerein in 1870. He also
was a member of the victorious California
team at the Philadelphia Centennial in
1870, and has won medals and prizes not
only here, but in the East and Europe.
A. H. Pape is the youngest of the band
of champions. He is a native son, 23
years of age, and has only been a member
of the verein since 1893. In New York he
was the first to make three bullseyes on
the honor target, Germany. He scored
47 on the standard target and 65 on the
honor turget, Columbia. His other per
formances at the tournament were also
E. Bleudau went eastward as a repre
sentative of the Redmen's Schuetzen
Yerein, and acquitted himself creditably.
He did not return with the delegation, as
he had made arrangements to go to
Europe and visit his relatives. He
has made a record in several shooting
events and carried off some of the prizes
in New York.
THE SCHUETZEN VEREIN.
History of an Organization Which Hag Won a
It has been almost forty years since the
San Francisco Schuetzen Yerein took its
place among the prominent German so
cieties of the City. Of the original twenty
five organizers but two are now living-
Captain John "Wulzen and J. L. Meyers.
The first meeting resulting in organiza
tion was held in Jacob Knell's hall corner
of California and Kearny streets on the
first Sunday in September, 1859. A pre
liminary meeting had been held in August,
but it is the first Sunday in September
which is celebrated by the society each
year as it? anniversary.
From the start the society was prosper
ous, each member taking an active interest
in its affairs. With the growth of the Ger
man colony in the City the membership
roll of the verein also swelled. Some of
the most prominent and influential Ger
man residents were included in its ranks.
The society located in 1874 in Turner's
Hall, on Bush street, near Powell, and it
is there they are still, although a new hall
has taken the place of the old one, and its
name has been changed to California Hall.
The membership, too, has increased until
now there are 185 active members.
The first president of the society was
William Reichel, and the first captain
William Seicienstreicker. After him came
Captain George Schmidt, and then Captain
John Wuizen. Eight years ago the pres
ent captain, John F. Bolts, was chosen,
and the members are a unit in agreeing
that they never had a more popular com
mander. It is partly due to his indefati
gable efforts that many of the club's
events have been so successful.
The verein's shooting festivals have
always aroused considerable enthusiasm,
even outside of the society's own circle.
For many years they controlled Schuetzen
Park in Alameda, and there held their
annual and monthly festivals. It was
thi;re that some of the members, who
covered themselves with glory in the great
National schuetzen fest just closed in New
York and earned medals and goblets
galore, first made their records and" culti
vated their skill.
Each year in May the verein holds a
two days' shooting festival, the prime
] feature of which is the eagle shoot. The
winner of this gets a handsome trophy
and is crowned schuetzen king. He retains
his royal rank for a year, or even longer if
he can get away with his competitors in
the next contest.
The reputation of . the San Francisco
Schuetzen Verein's members for marks
manship has always stood high among the
shooting clubs of the country, but they
were not given credit for the ability #'hich
they displayed at the New York contest.
In fact — as M. r. Strecker, who returned the
other day, said— the Eastern men were
surprised, beyond all question, at the
methods and style of the marksmen from
the West. The "pride which the society
felt in the achievements of their delegation
was evidenced by the royal reception which
they gave them 'last night.
ROBBED AND MURDERED.
J The Mysterious Death of James McGee,
Formerly a Resident of
James McGee, formerly of this City,
came to his death in Vallejo on July 13 In
a manner that is enveloped in mystery,
which is puzzling the police there and his
relatives and friends here.
McGee was a pensioner. He lived in
j Willows, Colusa County, where he owned
considerable real estate. On July 9he
went to Vallejo to visit some friends and
afterward intended to pay his friends here
He registered at the Union Hotel, Val
lejo, owned by Thomas Gannon. It is a
resort frequented by sailors and marines.
On Friday, July 12, he went into a grocery
and purchased some tobacco. He had no
change with him and pulled out a buck
skin pouch which, according to the gro
ceryman, contained between $300 and $400
in gold. He selected a $5 gold piece and
paid for the tobacco.
Earlynext morning fire broke out in the
room adjoining the one occupied by Mc-
Gee, and in making his escape he fell
downstairs sustaining injuries that re
sulted in his death. The room which, ad
joined McGee's and in which the tire
started was occupied by a baker who was
at his work at the time.
When the old man was picked up not a
cent was found in his pockets and a care
ful search of his clothing and the room he
occupied failed to disclose the buckskin
pouch. There were two wounds on his
j head and at the inquest medical testimony
was given that they could not have been
! made by nis fail.
The theory is that he was robbed while
asleep, that while the robber was in his
room he was awakened and was struck on
the head with some instrument, rendering
him unconscious, and that the robber set
lire to the adjoining room, thinking that
the old man's body would be cremated be
fore the fire was discovered.
McGee was an old resident of this City
and went from here as a volunteer during
the war. One of his relatives, a nephew,
is William O'Brien, who is employed
by Farnsworth & Ruggles, Third
and Townsend sheets. He is convinced
that his uncle was murdered for the money
he had :n the buckskin pouch and will
use every effort to trace the murderer.
Tries to Commit Suicide.
Louis Wagner, first mate of the schooner Al
lena, now lying at Main-street wharf, proposed
j lost night to a young girl. Because she re
fused to listen to him he took a dose of poison,
supposed to be laudanum. He was taken to the
Receiving Hospital. His case was not consid
« » — «■
Piles! Piles! Mat's Infallible Pile Cure.
Cures all cases of blind, bleeding, itcUiiiß and
protruding piles. Price 50 cents. A. Mcßoyle
& Co., druggists, 504 Washington street. *
A PARKHURST MOVEMENT
The Rev. Dr. W. W. Case Heads
a New Organization for
AFTER THE SUPERVISORS.
Detectives Shadow the Solid Eight
and the Police Have
A great crusade movement against vice
will be inaugurated in this City within a
few days. All details of organization have
been completed. This comprehensive re
form movement will be guided by the Rev.
Dr. W. W. Case, pastor of the Howard
Methodist Episcopal Church.
The crusade will be governed by the
same methods used by the Rev. Dr. Charles
H. Parkhurst of New York in his great re
form battle against Tammany Hall.
In this work Dr. Case will have the sup
port of the Civic Federation Society, So
ciety for the Prevention of Vice, and the
churches of the City, irrespective of de
nomination. The officers of the various
reform societies have held several confer
ences with Dr. Case in reference to an
amalgamation of all the good-government
societ<es. The principal among them is I.
J. Truman, president of the Civic Federa
The first crusade will be made against
the Sunday coursing, as now carried on on
Sundays. Representatives of this new
movement have been out to the coursing
matches securing evidence.
"I have decided," said Dr. Case, "that it
is now time to bring about a different state
of affairs in this City. This coursing busi
ness has attracted my notice for some
time. H must and shall be done away
with. The whole thing on the face of it is
demoralizing. It has an evil effect upon
the rising generation. The cruelty of the
whole business is manifest to all.
"Necessary evidence will be procured.
The lawyers are now preparing an opinion
as to whether this coursing is a violation
of the law. If it is not, then you may state
that this new movement will send a com
mittee to the Capitol and demand that a
law be passed which will make it a crime
for any one to follow this present mode of
debauchery on Sundays.
"We shall follow exactly the same tac
tics as Dr. Parkhurst. There are a number
of private agents of the organization at
worx procuring material among the im
moral portion of the City. Special atten
tion is given to the blackmailing of women
by the police.
"The City of San Francisco," continued
Dr. Case, "needs a civil Sunday, a Sun
day of rest. We propose that a law shall
be passed which will make it illegal for the
saloons to remain open, or other affairs to
be in full swing that tend to cause our
youth to run wild in riotous living.
'•I intend to start this crusacle move
ment by denouncing in a sermon the vari
ous vices of our City. I shall appeal to
the better element of San Francisco to up
hold us in this cause. I shall appeal to
the laboring classes to vote against those
persons who are responsible for these con
ditions. A new era must begin here.
There are determined men behind this
cause with efforts and money.
"You may state that when we shall be
gin to make our investigations public the
sensations in reference to the police levy
ing blackmail will surpass those of New
"The Solid Eight of the Supervisors are
receiving a great deal of our attention, and
when The Call has supplied all the evi
dence it. can give we propose to push the
matter and make every effort to bring
about a conviction."
Irwin J. Truman, president of the Colum
bia Bank, stated that he expected to have
this great reform crusade in full working
order this week. Money would be sup
plied to them to any extent that was
"I have," said President Truman, "re-
I ceived a check from Mayor Sutro for the
sum of $100, accompanied with his wishes
that we may be successful In our efforts.
"The Supervisors have been watched by
our detectives for some time past. They
I have been able to gather some direct evi
dence. We shall do all in our power to
I bring their reign to an end. Our strife
will now be for municipal reform and an
overthrow of the present methods in
Secretary Katie of the Society for the
Prevention of Vice, has placed the records
of that body at the disposal of Dr. Case.
It is notthe intention of those princi
pally engaged in the new movement to
I make this crusade a religious one. They
state that the co-operation of various citi
zens has been requested and it haa been
readily granted in all cases.
This new organization will be thoroughly
launched at its meeting this week.
At Waldo, Me., the Sheriff has made all
tramps who have sought assistance pay for
it by washing their own clothes. The re
! suit has been that there isn't a tramp to be
I found within twenty miles of the town.
• — ♦ — •
The assessors of 1890 rated Michigan at
TO-DAT-DRT GOOPS. -~-
■ . ■ 't f - '. ?- * ; ' * ■' — . .
SPECIAL VALUES THIS WEEK!
On Monday, July 22d, and following days,
we will offer the following extraordinary
values in WASH DRESS FABRICS.
750 pieces NEW DUCK SUITINGS,
very choice styles and best qual- v Q l^
ities. 3 C Yard.
Former Price 12% c and 15c.
75 pieces WASH CREPONS (or
Crinkled Seersuckers), in a good Q A^,
variety of patterns ..... . . ... . . . O3W Yard.
Regular value \2\4c a Yard.
100 pieces NEW TENNIS FLAN-
NEL, in light and medium color- fAn
ings U4C Yard.
Former Price lOc a Yard.
Samples forwarded free to any address.
The attention of our regular customers
is directed to this sale. The goods are all
new and fresh styles and at the prices -are
bona-fide bargains. ; v ,;^ .
■ ' ~ ' ,V '■■■' '-y'
1892 - : i - ' ' ifl-ii w_r^-*«^^^
111, 113, 115, 117, 119, 121 POST STREET.
LAYING A THIRD RAIL
The Narrow-Gauge Line to
Santa Cruz to Be Made
Work Has Begun In Altering: the
Road Between San Jose and
The work of laying a third Tail from San
Jose to Los Gatos was recently begun by
the Southern Pacific's maintenance of way
department. In order to lay this new
track broad-gauge ties have to be substi
tuted for the old narrow-gauge timbers,
and the road must be newly ballasted and
widened a few feet. The object of the im
provement is to have a standard track
over which cars can be run from other
For some time to come the road will be
operated as a narrow and standard gauge
line, but it is the intention of the company
to eventually abolish the narrow-gauge
equipment for the standard cars and loco
motives all the way from the Alameda
mole to Santa Cruz. This will not be
likely to take piace until the mole, now in
course of construction, is finished. The
alterations now under way are designed to
give the Los Gatos fruit district assistance.
At present fruit and all other freight
from Los Gatos and around there is taken
to San Jose in the narrow-gauge cars, and
reloaded into standard cars if consigned
for any point off the South Pacific Coast
By the new arrangement this double
handling of freight will be avoided, and that
will mean a great deal for fruit-growers
and other shippers in a large portion of
the Santa Clara Valley. Considerable ex
pense to the shippers will thus be saved,
and, besides, perishable freight will not
have to undergo the risks of a second hand
ling. The Southern Pacific engineers in
tend to carry the broad track southward to
Santa Cruz without delay.
NEW WOMAN'S OLUB.
Officers and Standing Committees
Elected for This Year.
The members of the New Woman's
Club, 317 Mason street, have adopted royal
purple and gold as their colors and added
a library for the use of the members.
There are several committees appointed
to work upotr various lines, such as home
industry, silk^culture being a special feat
ure, constitutional amendment, local char
ities and celebrations.
The following officers have been elected
for the ensuing term :
President, Mrs. Mabel V. Osborne; vice-presi
dent, Mrs. 1». K. Farr; recording secretary,
Mrs. Julia M. Jones; corresponding secre
tary, Mrs. F. E. Fairbanks; treasurer, Mrs.
M. J. Foster; custodian, Mrs. F. E. Fair
banks; librarian, Mrs. E. F. Bradley; as
sistant librarians, Mrs. K. McKevitt, Mrs. M.
Griffin, Mrs. D. K. Farr, Mrs. F. E. Fairbanks,
financial secretary, Mrs. Julia M. Jones; execu
tive committee— Mrs. Eva E. Bates chairman,
Madam B. Kumsey, Miss C. M. Rowe, Mrs. L.
Scammell, Mrs. R. Patterson, Mrs. E. F. Badley,
Mrs. S. Phillips; finance committee— Mrs. D. K.
Farr, Mrs. E. F. Badley, Mrs. E. D. Eddy.
An appeal has been made to the club for
boys' clothing for the tire sufferers. Any
contribution in that line will be gratefully
received at the Episcopal Mission, Second
and Folsora streets.
New York has $23,000,000 invested in pri
SPECIAL SALE OF IMPORTED SUITS,
40-48 UEAKY STREET.
Corner Grant Avenue.
I That which supplies a want, or affords ease,
refreshment or convenience.- ■ Webster.
QTTPPT TTT'QI A long-felt want,
O U JL JL JUJL JliO for it means a saving of just
ONE-HALF in the price of every pair of shoes in
our entire big stock.
A "PTrTIPTIC EASE AND REFRESH-
-OIJO JDAJXiJJo MENTtoboth the feet and
the pocket, for it places every new pretty style ia
faultless fitting shoes at exactly half the price you |
have been paying for them, and it's a decided
CONVENIENCE I°^°^ fTr°£
reducing our big stock of Summer Shoes to make
room for our fall stock we /lain the object |we de-
sire, and in purchasing bargains you gain yours.
! But just bring along half the price you have ■ been .
in the habit of paying, and you will experience : no
trouble in being pleased.
I Jnst a Few Bargains From the Many :
INFANTS' FINEST KID . BUTTON, rrvC
v with stylish patent-leather toe-caps... O\J
! CHILD'S BEST KID BUTTON, in either <£ T .00
; ,■ , cloth or kid tops, with stylish toe-caps <ip JL •
I LADIES' FINE KID BUTTON, in either <n»l .45 !
square or pointed toes «Jp J
LADIES' BEST : TAN KID BUTTON, - -
' ■ -either cloth or kid tops, in narrow, m»Q.4O ■
.. square or razor toes, with tips to match <©*£
LADIES' TAN KID BUTTON, in either fIT» "l .90
square or pointed toes ....- «3)J ,
LADIES' EXTRA FINE TAN KID OX- <n» 1 .85
FORD TIES, in all style t0e5........:. tJJ)±
LADIES' TAN KID OXFORDS, in ©1. 45
pointed toes, in either cloth or kid tops «Jp J
LADIES' FINE KID OXFORDS, in all , XfiC
• - style toes, sizes 2to 4 0n1y............. O\J
MEN'S GENUINE CALF SHOE3.;inall flft "I .90
styles and in all shapes ; . ... ..........; «© JL
MEN'S SOLID DOUBLE-SOLE CALF ©0.85
■ POLICE SHOES, in all 5ty1e5.. .:.... . <$£ — —
MEN'S ALL SOLID TAN LACE SHOES, C» .90
. in all-style toes ..':.;.•.■..;........'.. .....tjpjl
BOYS' ALL : SOLID CALF' SHOES, ' in fi» 1 .25
: button or lace . . .......; «JpJ
BOYS' ALL SOLID TAN LACE SHOES ®* 1 .40
We are the agent* for JAMES MEANS';
celebrated S3 and $4 Shoes for men.
Country orders promptly filled.
Send for our new catalogue. - , . «
18, 20, 22 Fourth Street,
: Just Below Market. -
pHARLES H. ;' PHILLIPS, ATTORNEY- AT
; \J law and : Notary Public, 638 Market st., oppo-
site P alace Hotel, Residence 1620 Fell su ' Tele-
phone 570. . , - .