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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 10, 1899, Image 21

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1899-09-10/ed-1/seq-21/

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HALE BROS.
k B^l^ )%? twice a year our milliner makes a —bringing back with her the best and & a ?'.' |
I™ nKifNFft R7 iFNTHFRir W>^ pilgrimage to New York, where the 'Sf^^Y^L . the latest in Paris pattern hats, trim- BY MARESCOT SOEURSj _^
\&l unmntD D 7 LtriiH ' jfij j designers of the old world and the new : l^Wso^^&&t\ '" if ' mings and novelties, the result of nat- m&M 8 ■ .-* ' C &^mmJBt>_
fe^^^C^^'^l^A^Wij display their fancy's conjuring to meet A^^&\f&^^^^^^ ural taste » skilllul designing and careful ~ -
the decrees of fashion — XiP» {wzZz^^ti^^-^^^, selection is spread before you.
4 4 "~"^^*" + ■ — ■ +
ladies' neckwear
the fancy of French designers has run riot in
the production of fall neckwear; the latest
Paris novelties axe here.
net empire scarfs with pattern lace ends
75c, $1 00, $1 50 and $2 00
net empire scarfs with lace braid ends
$125, $150 and $2 00
black net scarfs with lace braid ends $175
white mull empire scarfs with lace braid ends
$150
raousseline-de-soie scarfs with renaissance
lace ends $125, $150, $2 00 and $2 75
stocks and four-in-hands, with wide ends;
made of chiffon and edged with imitation
duchease lace; tucked silk collar, with lace
jabot in white and light blue eaHi $2 50
liberty Bilk and velvet jabots in purple and
red each $2 50
stocks and bows of silk and lace insertion.. ..
each $2 50
fancy tucked stock and cascade of liberty
silk; trimmed with lace insertion; in white
only each $3 00
stocks and lace cascades with chiffon edging;
white only each $3 00
fancy velvet stocks with fancy Jabot; trim-
med with narrow ribbon; in cerise and
red $3 00
tucked collar with cascade of liberty pilk in
blue and white each $3 00
silk stock and bow, edged with lavi
lUt each $3 00 lace $1 00
description of 4 hats pictured above.
left Fide — Toque of old yellow felt left center — Hat made of white
faced with white maline tulle, ar- pressed felt, stitched with white silk
ranged into small tucks. Trimming of and trimmed with white silk and white
tucked old yellow silk, and white and plumes. The brim is faced with shirred
black feather aigrettes held by a hand- white tulle,
some steel buckle. right center — Evening toque of w r hite
right side — Toquet Henri 11, made of tulle veiled with black chantilly lace;
draped blue velvet; band of gold em- black feather aigrette and bow of rose-
broidery and pale blue plume attached colored moire ribbon at left side of
with a strass ornament. I turned up brim.
new vestings
our buyers spent a good deal of time and we
think' used excellent taste in selection — some
of the prettiest things we have ever im-
ported —
ecru point de Venice all-over vesting in ap-
plique designs yard $5 50
point de Venice all-over vesting in a variety
of patterns yard 90c to $3 50
Imitation black renaissance all-over yoking;
finished with Battenberg rings and silk em-
broidery dots yard $3 00
black applique chiffon; all-over silk embroid-
ery; a beautiful design yard $3 50
white satin, all-over with white silk braid.
gold-stitch a yard $4 00
a silk all-over; appliqued on point
d'esprit net; white, black and white on
black yard $5 00
SHIP ORIENTAL
NEARLY WRECKED
BY A LOG RAFT
Old Glory Served as a
Danger Signal.
DEATH OF CAPTAIN SCHRODER
PASSED AWAY SUDDENLY ON
STEAMER PRESIDENT.
John Goldstone's Hand Shattered by I
an Exploding Cracker — John
Reynolds, an Ex-Soldier,
Wanted.
There is a general Impression on the
water front that the big log raft has been
picked up again by the collier Czarina
and the tug Fearless, and Is on Its way
to port once more. On Friday morning
It was seen adrift in latitude 3S degrees
42 minutes north, longitude 124 degrees 9
minutes west by the ship Oriental. It
was then intact and an American flag was
flying <>n It. At 10 p. m. the same day
the steamer Greenwood passed what the
captain took to be the Czarina with the
raft in tow ten miles southwest of Point
Arena, while at 8 a. m. yesterday the
Pomona, on her way from Eureka, passed
what the captain thought to be the raft
In tow of the Fearless and Czarina. This
was about seven miles northwest of Point
Reyes, but as there was a dense fog at
the time the captain of the Pomona 1h
not certain It was the raft he passed. The
steamer he sighted, however, was blow-
At Studebaker's
Within a year a great change. Ever/ old
vehicle is gone. More New, Up-to-Date
BASKET PHAETONS .....
! PARK WAGONS
If VICTORIAS and CABRIOLETS
Than All Other Stores Combined.
BICYCLE-GEAR RUNABOUTS. Wagons in Many Styles.
New Things in Robes, Whips and Harness.
STUDEBAKER BROS.' MANUFACTURING CO.,
L F- WEAVER, M'gr. Market and Tenth Streets.
Hales.
baby clothes
Hale's outfits for the little tots — good gnods
for the youngest members of the family —
7800 pieces of new styles just in from the
East.
long dresses from 25c to $5.00
new styles at 50c; fine nainsook tucked yoke
with embroidery insertion and lace trimmed
collars and cuffs.
new styles at $1 00; fine nainsook yoke with
fine tucks and embroidery; lace trimmed;
sizes 1 to 3 years.
new styles at Jl 50; fine nainsook yoke of fine
tucks and embroidery and insertion; dainty
raffle at neck aifa sleeves; trimmed with
Valenciennes lace.
short dresses irom 50c to $9.00
three new styles at SI 00: fine nainsook yoke
and fine tucks, wide embroidery ruffle, col-
lar and cuffs of dainty embroidery; ages 1
to ?, years.
infants' cloaks from $1.25 to $15.00
n.w long and short coats at $3 00, made of
Bedford cord with large double collar,
beautifully trimmed with braid and ribbon.
infants' bonnets from 25c to $2.50
infants' cream white silk caps, handsomely
embroidered, lace pompons 50c
baby bonnets of fine white silk, all-over shir-
ring at sides and back, full ruche of
infants' complete outfits
we have several styles at different prices;
style A consists of IS pieces:
2 infants' slips embroidered yoke
'. each 50c, $100
1 whit? silk baby cap, full ruche 25
2 infants' slips, lace at neck, sleeves, 25c. 50
1 pair infants' white- mittens 15
1 fine nainsook slip, embroidered yoke... 100
2 honeycomb bibs, lace edge, 5c 10
1 infants' flannel band 13
1 hand-crocheted sacque 50
2 flannel pinning blankets, 75c 150
1 pair infants' booties 15
1 infants' flannel long skirt 100
2 knit shirts, 25c 50
1 10-yard piece cotton diapering, 24-ln 65
Price of entire outfit $7 43
Ing three whistles every few minutes to I
signify that it had a tow.
The ship Oriental is from Bristol Bay
and she had a narrow escape from the
raft. Had it not been for the American
flag flying from the end of it Captain
Parker is of the opinion that he would
have collided with it and perhaps sunk
his ship. There was nobody aboard the
raft and it was in good condition. The
Oriental was put about as booh as the
derelict was seen and just shaved the
mass of lumber a3 she answered her
helm.
The steamer President, alsg from Bristol |
Bay, picked the Uriental up off the light
ship and towed her in. Both vess< la came
in with their Hags at half-mast, as Cap
tain Schroder of the three-masted schoon
er Prosper died aboard the President at
6:20 a. in. on September 1. The captain
was taken sick at JKushagak, and turning
bis vessel over to the mate to bring down
took passage on the Pr< sident. The Ori
ental, President and Prosper are all of
the Alaska Packers' fleet, so Dr. Robin
son, one of the association's surgeons,
came down on the President to look after
Captain Schroder. Early on the morning
of September 1 he was taken with a
stroke of apoplexy and in Bpite of all the
doctor's care he died in a couple of hours.
The body was brought to San Francisco.
Captain Schroder was well known in San
Francisco and commanded vessels on the
coast for years.
The Oriental brought down 44,893 cases
of salmon frum Bristol Bay and the ship
America, which arrived about the same
time from Prince Williams Sound, brought
In 64,219 cases of salmon.
Some of the volunteer soldiers who came
home on the transport Sheridan are anx
iously lookii^g for a discharged soldier
named John Reynolds. About a half dozen
watches and some jewelry were missed
during the voyage from Manila, and Rey
nolds was suspected. He was placed un
der arrest, and yesterday Sergeant "Tom"
Mahoney of the harbor police was asked
to take him in charge. Mahoney said that
as the robbery occurred on the high seas
it was a ca.se for the United States Mar
shal. The latter could not bo found, as
it was a holiday, so Mahoney was again
sent for and he agreed to hold the pris
i ncr until Monday. However, when the
officers of the ship went to get Reynolds
he was missing, and a diligent search
failed to reveal any trace of him.
John Goldstone, a lumber clerk, lost
two of the fingers on hi.s left hand through
"a joke" played on him by a couple of
"friends" yesterday. The trio were In
Goldstone's room at 40 Spear street and
were examining a huge firecracker that
some one h#d given the lumber clerk.
After their curiosity had been satisfied
they went on talking and Goldstone stood
THE SAN FKANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1899.
HALE BROS.
fancy feathers, paradise aigrettes, plumes and breasts, combinations of dif-
ferent plumage; creations of French fancy in new soft effects, draped turbines
are very much the vogue.
dress goods and silks
BLACK CREPONS — the genius of French
designers has produced a revelation in black
blisters and bubbles; the swell fabric of to- j
day is a mohair or silk crepon; they come 42
Jn. wide at suit, $18 and $21 j
BLACK DIAGONALS— extra heavy goods, es- \
pecially adapted for swell tailored gowns: !
they meet the most exacting taste; full 50
In. wide; yard $1.50
BLACK CHEVIOTS — fall and winter cos-
tumes will be largely made of those soft-
surfaced, non-shrinkable fabrics; they come;
in two widths; full 50 in. wide yard $1 60
full 56 in. wide yard $2 00
DIAGONALS— the fall shadings are large in J
number and take in all the soft pastel ef- 1
fects and standard colors; an elegant fabric
for tailored gowns suit $7 50:
VENETIAN CLOTH — extremely heavy, of
fine finish, closely woven, in popular colors !
for fall; full 50 in. wide yard $1 50
BROADCLOTH— the art of dyeing has reached
a high point in the colors for fall wear; the'
new shades of mulberry, cyrano, new reds,
new grays, new blues and modes mako this
finely finished fabric a very desirable mate- j
rial; 50 in. wide yard $150;
BLACK PEAU DE SOlE— this is a very pop-
ular silk for autumn wear, for full skirts
and separate skirts; 20 in. wide, $1 25 yard; i
21 in. wide yard $150,
TAFFETA, in plain colors— some 62 shades.
taking in all the new and popular tints, in-
cluding some elegant purples; 19 in. wide.. ..
yard 75c
FANCY SlLKS— Pompadour efforts in end-
less shades of new fall colorings for fancy j
waists; 21 in. wide ....yard $150
COLORED VELVETS — a superior quality,
in nil the new shades of purple, fuchsia, piv-
oine, cerise, eminence and jacqueminot !
yard $100'
935-937-939-941-943-945-947 Market Street.
SERVICES THIS DAY AT THE CHURCHES.
<»> First Baptist. Eddy street, near Jones—
's* Rev. E. A. Woodß.
4 .
<•> Emmanuel Baptist, Bartlett street— Rev.
•$> J. George Gibson.
<8> '
<♦> Hamilton Square Baptist, Post street, near
<§> Stelner— Rev. W. C. Jenkins.
<:,
4> St. Mary's (Paulist), Dupont and California
■•> streets— Rev. Father Wyman.

<3> ,
<J> St. Ignatius. Van Neia avenue and Hayes
<•> street — Fathers.
I
<£ !
<•> St. Mary's Cathedral, Van Ness avenue and
<i> O'Karrell street— Rev. Father Prender
<*> gast. V. O.
<S>
<£> Richmond Congregational, corner Seventh
<•> avenue and Clement — Rev. Philip
<|> Coombe.

4, __
•y Olivet Congregational, Seventeenth and Noe
<$> streets— Rev. H. T. Shepard.
*> __^
4> Third Congregational, Fifteenth street, near
4> Mission— Rev. William Rader.
.-i, — — — — — — — — — — — —^_ — _____
<$> St. Luke's, Van Ness avenue and Clay
<«> street— Rev. D. Claybom Garret t, rector.
4> ::V ■
<s> _
<♦> Bethany, Bartlett street, near Twenty-fifth
<i> —Rev. W. C. Pond.
<•>
I •
<§> Trinity, Bush and Goug-h streets— Rev. H.
<•> S. Hanson.
<$> _
A. A. M. E. Zion, SOS Stockton «treet— Rev.
4> T. Brown.
<5> ■
■j> Howard M. E., between Third and Second—
'*> Rev. John A. B. Wilson.
with his hands behind his back holding 1
the bomb. One of the friends went be
hind him and put a lighted match to the
fuse of the cracker, the result being an
explosion that broke the windows in tho
room and shattered Goldstone's hand.
The schooner Anna is on the drydock for
an overhauling. On her last voyage to
the codlish banks she sprung- a leak and
very nearly went down with all hands.
The boiler-makers engaged on the Gov
ernment transports have followed the ex
ample of the carpenters and now refuse
to work more than eight hours a day.
Hitherto they have worked nine hours and
have been paid for ten. Now they will
only work eight hours and demand the
pay for ten hours. There will be no strike,
as the employers will pay the extra money
sooner than delay the work.
The steamer San Juan arrived from
Panama and way ports Friday night. She
was delayed owing to a break-down in
the machinery. The San Juan brought up
seven cabin, six steerage and three Chi
nese passengers.
Court Golden West.
Last Thursday nig-ht Court Golden "West
I of the Foresters of America tendered a
! reception in the social hall of the Shicla
! building to fifteen Forester soldiers.
I There were present about 400 members
I of the order, who were entertained with
I an interesting programme of music, songs,
I recitations and stories of the war. A
1 g-ood collation, refreshments and pipes and
I tobacco were furnished to all who wished.
Rev. Mr. Stebbins' Anniversary.
The First Unitarian Church celebrates
this morning the thirty-fifth anniversary
of the ministry of Rev. Horatio Stebbins.
It is expected that Dr. Stebbins will be
present and take part in the services.
Rev. W. B. Geoghcgan and Rev. A. J.
Wells are also expected to be present.
Foresters' Entertainment.
On the night of Wednesday, the 27th
inst., there will be an entertainment and
ball in Union-square Hall, given under the
auspices of all the local courts of the An
cient Order of Foresters, in aid of th© 1900
jubilee fund.
HALE BROS.
tailored gowns and cloaks
ladies' tailor-made suits of fine imported royal
blue broadcloth; jacket double-breasted;
taffeta silk linr-d and fancy front; habit
back skirt with scalloped tunic effect; taf-
feta silk lined throughout; the cut, finish
and make of this suit will meet the expecta-
tion of the most fastidious $57 50
ladies' tailor-made suits of fine imported black
Venetian cloth; double-breasted jacket; taf-
feta silk lined and trimmed with Persian
lambs' fur; reveres, handsomely braided;
new habit-back skirt; taffeta silk lined
throughout $40
ladies' tailor-made suits of fine brown home-
spun; double-breasted jacket; taffeta silk
lined; coat sleeves; habit-back skirt; taffeta
silk lined throughout each $35 00
ladies' tailor-made Fkirts; separate skirts of
fine imported black broadcloth with fancy
yoke; stitched top and flare bottom; bound
and trimmed; the latest effect each $22 50
ladies' gray, black and navy homespun chev-
iot suits; fly-front jackets, lined with silk;
skirt well lined with percaline each $10 00
ladies' tan kersey cloth capes; triple scalloped
band trimming; high rolling collar; finely
tailored; taffeta silk lined; the season's lat-
est each $27 50
ladies' tan kersey cloth six-button, dip front
jacket; strap Beams and coat sleeves; taffeta
silk lined throughout each $10 00
children's jackets of fine mixed cheviot, with
large cape; trimmed with combination cloth j
in red. brown and green mixed; sizes 4 to 14
each $5 00
ladies' hose
ladies' black cashmere hose, in light or heavy
weight, sizes B',£ to 10; 3 pairs for $10*0
ladies' imported English cashmere hose, extra!
heavy double heels, toes and soles; S l / 2 to 10
pair 50c
Morning— Fiftieth anniversary, with special <?>
services morning and evening. ' •$>
— — 1 <£.
Morning— "The Veil of the Temple." Even- <»
ing— "The Nobleman's* Faith." <«>
— — , <i>
Morning— "lt Might Have Been." Even- <$>
ing— "Narrowness. " &
Morning— Father Wyman will preach at 11 <$•
o'clock mass. Evening— Father McCourt <$•
will preach at the vespers. ■ <$>
— — — <j,
Morning— Rev. Father Culligan will preach <$>
at the 10:30 mass. Evening— Rev. Father <$>
Sasla will deliver the sermon in the even- <*>
Ing after vespers. <$>
Morning— Sermon at 10:30 mass by one of. <•>
the Fathers. — Vespers and sex- ■$>
mon. <|>
— <£
Morning— A young minister of the Mlnne- <$>
eota regiment Is expected to preach. <J>
Evening— Rev. J. R. Knodell will deliver a $
lecture. <J>
— — — — <j>
Morning— "Social Tyrannies." Evening— ■$>
"Justice and National Life." <$>
— — -— —^— — — __^_— — ___
Morning— "The Light of the World." Even- 4>
ing— "The Gospel of Jonah." A
Morning— Holy communion at 8; prayer and: <?>
sermon at 11. Evening— Prayer and ser- <«>
mon. <§>
— — — <$>
Morning— "The Church as the Household of <$>
God and the Home of the Soul." Even- <»>
Ing— Fourth lecture on "Pilgrim's Prog- 4>
ress," "From the Interpreter's House to <•>
the. House Beautiful." • <S>
— — — — _• <s>
Morning— Prayer and sermon at 11. Even- <?>
Ing — Prayer at 4. <$>
— — — — — — <$>
Morning— "Jesus the Light of the World." <$>
Evening— "The Possessing of Canaan." <$>
— — <$>.
Morning— Sermon by Rev. Dr. J. H. Wythe <8>
of Eureka. Evening— Sermon by Rev. W. <$>
P. Grant of Ferndale. <»
MRS. TINGLEY MAKES
ANSWER TO ENEMIES
LEADER OF THE UNIVERSAL
BROTHERHOOD WRITES.
Tho Brilliant Lady Discusses Her
Travels and Dwells on One Who
Hounded Mr. Judge to
Death.
A grarbled extract ot a letter written by-
Mrs. Katherlne A. Tingley appeared re
cently in on© of the morning papers and
put a wrong construction on statements
made by her In a private letter published
in London in the Crusader, and not the
New Century, as stated. It is claimed
that those investigating the statements
referred to have been engaged in an ef
fort to injure the movement of the Uni
versal Brotherhood, of which Mrs. Tingley
is the leader. The following letter writ
ten by Mrs. Tingley and published in the
Crusader shows that the aspersions made
by those people that she was using power
to destroy them is "cruel and false as it
is absurd":
OMAHA, Jun« », 1899.
To the Members of the U. B.:
Dear Comrades — I am sure you will be glad
to hear what a splendid solidarity and devotion
I am discovering among the lodges through
out the country. As I pass from place to place
It becomes more and more evident to me that
the trials and experiences of the past two years
have resulted In a remarkable purifying and
strengthening of our ranks. A more imper
sonal and truly brotherly spirit is especially
manifested by the real workers toward those
who have made mistakes and lost sight of their
duty. It is realized more and more clearly
that harm is done to our sacred cause by sus
taining erring members in their weakness and
folly, instead of maintaining a firm attitude
in defense of our great principles.
So great Is the expansion of our field of
work that I have been compelled again and
again to remodel the Itinerary In order to In
clude places where on« or two have worked
devotedly for years, and have spread the prin
ciple* more, perhaps, than many a prosperous
HALE BROS.
ladies' knit underwear
our improved styles of underwear for fall;
they are right up to the standard of Hale's
good goods.
ladles' union suits, heavy weight, natural grray
color, covered seams, pearl buttons, silk cro-
chet finish across the front and around the
neck, the kind that buttons across the
shoulders:
good heavy fleeced cotton suit 45c
good heavy weight; one-third wool.. suit 75c
good heavy weight; one-half wool.. suit $1.00
equestrienne drawers of black ribbed wool,
heavy weight, fine quality, ankle or knee
lengths, open or closed each $1.00
sanitary underwear; ladles' pure Australian
wool vests and pants in natural gray color,*
heavy, soft and warm, very closely knitted
and nicely finished with flat covered seams,
silk-bound neck and front, pearl buttons,
size 30 to 42 each $1.25
bed furnishings
150 pairs of wool white blankets; double-bed
size; a blanket that sold readily for $4.50 a
pair; but we shall not carry them after
this lot is sold, so we offer them as an ex-
cellent value for hotel and family use
at pair $3.75
all-wool white blankets, with Jacquard bor-
ders in blue, pink and red: in two sizes —
63x81 pair $5 00 | 72x90 pair $6 00
white all-wool blankets of California make;
fine, soft fleeced wool; silk-bound; pink and
blue borders; for single and double beds —
70x80 pair $500 72x84 pair $7 00
70x82 pair $600 74x86 pair $8 00
a better grade of blankets pair $10 and $20
bleached muslin sheets of good quality, with
2-inch hem; ready for use —
single-bed size, 63x90 each 40c
double-bed size, 81x90 each 50c
40 dozen hemstitched pillow cases of fine
quality muslin; hemmed and neatly finished
45x36 each 15c | 50x36 each 17c
54x36 each 19c.
napkins
45 dozen bleached napkins; soft-finish linen
of German manufacture — the kind hotel and
lodging-house keepers should buy; 18x18;
the $135 quality dozen $1 IS
20x20 inch, the $150 quality dozen $135
Trinity Presbyterian, Twenty-third and
Capp streets — Rev. Alexander K. Carson.
Stewart Memorial U. P., Guerrero street,
near Twenty-third— Rev. W. E. Dugan.
Memorial Presbyterian, Eighteenth and
Railroad avenue— Rev. Herbert N. Bevler.
Calvary Presbyterian, Powell and Geary
streets — Rev. John Hemphlll.
Franklin Street Presbyterian, corner Frank
lin and Vallejo streets— Rev. David Jamas.
Westminster Presbyterian, Webster and
Pa*e streets— Rev. E. H. Avery. D.D.,
pulpit supply.
First United Presbyterian, corner Golden
Gate avenue and Polk street— Rev. H. H.
Bell.
First English Lutheran, 1319 Geary street —
Rev. Dr. E. Nelander.
First Unitarian. Geary and Franklin streets
—Rev. Dr. Stebbins, minister emeritus.
First Church of Christ. Scientist, 223 Sutter
street, between Kearny and Grant avenue
—The Bible and Science and Health, with
Key to the Scriptures.
Theosophical Society— Odd Fellows' build
ing.
T. M. C. A., Mason and Ellis streets— H.
J. McCoy, secretary.
New Jerusalem (Swedenborgian). IG2S
O'Farrell street— Rev. D. V. Bowen.
First Divine Science, Yosemlte Hall, Native
Sons' building-. Mason street, between
Geary and Post — M. E. Cramer, pastor.
lodge. In one such case a single member filled
the Courthouse of her city with a highly repre
sentative and Intelligent audience at barely
twenty-four hours' notice, the result being the
Immediate formation of a lodge.
Now you will not be disappointed that but
few particulars of this work appear in the
New Century, for you fully understand how
carefully I have to guard names and localities.
In order to protect the work from the at
tacks of Its enemies.
One very beautiful Instance of a calm, un
swerving trust especially touched me. In a
most promising 1 'Western city, although only six
had left the work, it was represented by cer
tain persons that the lodge was dead; yet
among those who had remained faithful I dis
covered one of the most beautiful souls In our
movement— a saint-like old lady over eighty
years of age, one of the old pioneers who had
for the past fifteen years sustained the work,
helping with all her means the publication of
; the Secret Doctrine and other important work.
I In the absence of sufficient light when troubles
came, she simply said "I trust absolutely in
the great lodge and Its representatives, and I
! am Bure that I shall not be overlooked." Thu»
i it became my happy privilege to meet this
beautiful soul and give her the help she needed.
Since then I have met three people who are
going to that city and will join her and her
comrades in forming a strong lodge. When I
sent Mr. Hanson ahead to engage a hall in
that city nothing was known of her, but the
man with whom he negotiated interviewed him
from the balcony of the very house in which
she lived. Thus the work is guided and cared
for all the time.
Swift and terrible, on the other hand. Is the
action of the law on those who have deserted
and turned against the work. One of them fell
dead in the street at Flushing — the place where
so many vile plots were hatched— and close to
the house where the child of another traitor
was burned alive, onl'- a partition separating
it from the arch traitor, then seated in his
private office. Not far off, at Staten Island,
the son of yet another was arrested on sus
picion of shooting a boy. These things are no
idle chances, but are terribly slgniflcent of the
sacredness and responsibility attaching to the
duties we have undertaken. No more awful
"dweller on the threshold" exists than that of
the renegade Theosophist, and it is time that
this is realized.
But the other side of the picture Is propor
tionately bright and beautiful. The ever
growing unity and trust must be a constant
Inspiration and encouragement to all my true
hearted comrades— our success— our success
— what better proof of it than the way It is
stirring up the enemy to pour forth their vlle«t
calumnies. Witness the case of one who, in
my opinion, helped to persecute Mr. Judge to
HALE BROS. |
what is worn
fur is a feature for turbines; tucks and shirrings are very much used; ma-
lines are also much in evidence; velvet roses in pastel tints are popular; Btrass
buckles are among the popular novelties.
reseda, murier, phedre, argent, beige, castor and oriental blues, with end-
less &otft pastel tints, make up the colorings.
Morning— "A Resume of the Past Two <^
Years of Present Pastorate." Evening— <*>
"Small Sins Dangerous." J>
Morning— "Weedy Hearted Christians." <$•
Evening— "Eternity In the Heart of Man.' <|>
Morning— "Thou Shalt See Greater Things 4
Than These." Evening— "Let Him Who <*>
Loves Me Follow Me." ♦
—— — <S»
Morning— Sermon by pastor and special <♦>
music. Evening— "Apparent Defeat Real <•>
Victory." . <j>
Morning— Thomas Day. D.D., of San %>
Anselmo Seminary will preach. Evening <*►
—Same. ' ♦
— — <$>
Morning— "Darkness and Light." Evening <«>
—"Following the Master." <§>
<$>
«>
•Morning— "The Believer's Photograph." <£
Evening— "Tour Thoughts, Tongue, Time <•>
and Temptations." <£
_ — — «$►
Morning— "The Unbinding of Lazarus." <$>
Evening— "Esther In Shushan." <?>
_ — — <$>
Morning— Thirty-fifth anniversary of Dr. <»>
Stebbins 1 ministry; addresses by Rev. A. <?>
Wille and Rev. W. B. Geoghegan. <$>
_ — &
Morning— "Matter." <?>
<$>
Evening— "Theosophy and Common Sense.," <$>
by W. — '. Ducey. ♦
_ _ <g»
Afternoon— by Rev. L. J. Garver. <J>
Subect, "Silas Marner, or the Transform- <$>
ing Power of Love." <*>
( __ _ __ <£>
I Morning— "The Tower of Babel." Evening <$>
1 —No service. <^
I __ <J>
I Morning— Services at 11; "Be Still and <s>
I Know." ♦
death, and Is now flooding the country with a
rehash of all the old trash and unspeakable
nuh. Their very bitterness shows how doeper
ate they feel at tho resistless growth and suc
cess of the movement, which spells death to
them. Let us take warning from these awful
examples and realize that the unfaithfulness
of a single member may shut out hundreds of
souls who are waiting to partake in this glor
ious work.
There are many, many things that I would
like to say If I had time, but you need not
therefore stand still. Work for the children,
and find the great joy that awaits you in
arousing the Innocent and pure qualities of
their child-like natures. It will illumine all
your Brotherhood work and bring you nearer
to the heart of the movement, which Is the
place of peace and the home of us all. Fra
ternally yours, KATHERINE TINGLEY.
TRYING TO FILCH TRADE.
Wholesalers' league Complains of
Action of Non-Subscribers.
The Manufacturers' and "Wholesalers'
League Is pleased over the success of the
first expedition of merchants and buy
ers from the country-. Inducements were
made to the Pacific Coast buyers to come
to this city to make their purchases of
goods, instead of sending to the East, and
the first lot consisted of about sixty visit
ors. These arrived on Monday on the
Ogden special, and yesterday the whole
lot were registered at the heauquarters
in the city Board of Trade rooms at 202
Market street. The gratifying -eature is
that the wholesalers have been able to
reach so far to the East as Montana,
Colorado and T'tah, and north to Wash
ington and Idaho. From all accounts
the visitors are making liberal purchases
here, and their verdict is that they can
make as good bargains in Snn Francisco
as elsewhere. Besides this they hare the
pleasure of a vacation, railroad fares at
half-rates for themselves and families,
reduced charges for board while here and
amusement in the theaters at half-price.
Since they have been here the officers ,
of the league have been annoyed at at- ]
tempts made by non-members trying to j
secure the trade of the visitors, thus de- |
priylng those who are standing the ex- i
periae of the venture of their legitimate .
L business. Scores of letters to tha people I
HALE BROS.
lace curtains
here is something hotel and lodging-house
keepers cannot afford to overlook; any
housekeeper would profit by an inspection:
580 pairs ecru and white, 3 s s yds long, pair $1 00
210 pairs ecru and white, 3Mi yds long, pair $1 25
289 pairs ecru and white, 3H yds long, pair $1 50
156 pairs ecru and white, 3% yds long, pair $2 (>0
180 pairs ecru and white, S l^ yds long, pair $2 50
108 pairs ecru and white, 3% yds long, pair $3 00
flannels and flannelettes
new wrapper flannels; twilled surface in red,
solid blue, brown and lavender; patterns of
dots and stripes, 34 inches wide. yard 16 2-3 c
new fleecy flannelettes in light and medium
colors; stripes and checks and large variety
of patterns yard 7c
25 cases flannelette of very heavy quality in
pretty, light colors; striped and checked
patterns; well fleeced yard 8 l-3c
chinaware
good tableware at very little prices; Johnson
Brothers' celebrated English semi-porcelain
ware in the well-known Watland pattern:
8-in. dinner plates each 10c
8-in. soup plates each 10c
7-in. breakfast plates each 9c
6-in dessert plates each T'-c
5-in. bread and butter plates each S\ic
4-in. fruit plates each 4c
Watland handled teacups each lie
Watland handled coffee cups each 12^c
6-in. bakers each 15c
7-in. bakers each 20c
8-in. bakers each 35c
9-in. bakers each 40c
platters in the following sizes and prices:
7-in 12c 12-in 45c
8-in 15c 14-in 60c
9-in 17c | 16-in 90c
10-in 25c
covered butterdishes each 50c
sauce boat each 25c
pickle dish each 17c
oyster bowl 3 each 10c
milk jug 15c
7-in. covered vegetable dish 60c
8-in. covered vegetable dish 65c
9-in. soup tureen $162
sugar bowl 35c
teapot 45c
2-qt. water jug 50c
from abroad fmm these interlopers ara
received at headquarters. When their
contents -were made known the office re
fused to receive them and by the time the
letters go through the dead letter office
at Washington the visitors will have
gone. The next excursion starts on the
&th from Albuquerque on the Santa Fe,
and El Paso on the Southern Pacific.
These trains will pick up passengers and
coaches all along the route from nearly
every town and city in the lower part
of the State. It is believed that this ex
cursion will be very large.
| "THE CREDIT HOUSE"
Six Stories High
: Solid Oak Hall Rack.)
Boldly carved, large, bevel :
plate mirror: roomy seat- 1
box; 7 feet high; graceful,
proportions. Would lend!
an air of hospitality to!
yourhaM $750
Hall racks richly carved, up to $110. '
Sofa cushions, creton covered an 1 !
ruffled; variety of patterns. Make<
some comfort and rest in the hardest 1
spot, 50c. ]
Sheets, spreads and shams that will <
please the careful buyer.
If not ready to buy now, will be'
just as ple.ised to show you our house-]
hold necessities and decorations. <
CARPET DEPARTMENT J
I Matting Remnants— 2or to 40c qual- <
1 itv, 10 cents a yard. No need to neglect J
[entry, hall or odd room; bring.measure-*
I ments. 1
[ After selecting a carpet leave the!
[rest to us. Out* Electric Carpet Sew- 1
ling Machine insures quick, good sew!
I ing— better tr»an handwork; 3000 yards 1
1 daily capacity insures prompt delivery. '
j Freedellvery. Oakland. Alaraeda. Berkeley \
M FRIEDMAN & CO.,
I 233 to 237 Post St.
) Open evenings Near Stockton

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