Accused of Smuggling Silk.
M. Ceado, Japanese quartermaster on
the Nippon Maru, was arrested last night
by the United States customs Inspectors
for having: smuggled silk In his possession.
Ceado is confined in the Broadway Jail.
Brooklyn Hotel Attached.
A writ of attachment was served on the
Brooklyn Hotel . Company yesterday by
Deputy Sheriff Waibel, to satisfy a bal
ance on a chattel mortgage for $375S, held
by John H. Wise. The mortgage was re
cently foreclosed and sold to .Wise, the
mortgagee, for $500 on an order of court.
A deficit of $3755 remained and the execu
tion was taken out. Charles Montgomery
is president of the company and his son,
Charles A. Montgomery, claims that the
furniture belongs to him.
May Have Killed Himself.
George Jones, a carpenter, 63 years of
age, was reported at the Morgue as miss
ing last evening. Jones resided at the Ne
vada House and when last seen on Juno
19 was employed by constructors on the
Sixth-street bridgre. Just previous to his
disappearance he injured his left hand
and was obliged to quit work. The fact
that the fingers on his other hand had
been taken off in an accident some tlmo
ago has caused his fi lends to fear that
he may have committed suicide through
In Favor of Physical Culture.
Superintendent of Schools Webster has
received information that the German res
idents of this city will hold a mass meet-
Ing in the Turn Verein Hall on some even
ing- of next week to protest against the
action of the Board of Education in dis
missing Professors Barth, Miehling and
Stahl from their positions as physical in
structors. The Germans are stanch be
lievers in physical development and a pe
tition will be drafted and signed request
ing the board to restore this branch to Its
A New Departure in Wrenches.
There Is now on exhibition In the show
windows of the Palace Hardware Com
pany, Grand Hotel block, a nickel-plated
set of Atlas pipe wrenches Intended for
the Paris Exposition. These wrenchea
S resent excellent features not possessed
y any other wrench on the market. The
Atlas combines the good qualities of chain
pipe wrench and screw wrench and is ca
pable of almost instantaneous adjustment
to any size olpe required. The adjustment
is effective and positive, cannot slip, crush
or lock on tho pipe. There are no threads
to slip, nuts to jam or screwjacks to
break. With great superiority of strength
and durability, it is one of the simplest
and most efficient articles to be had. The
wrench is made in four sizes, capable of
adjustment from one-eighth of an inch to
4>4 inches. It is supplied to the trade by
the Atlas Pipe Wrench Co., 51 Flood build
Lecturer Will Discuss "The Novel"
for the Benefit of Franceses.
Henry Austin Adams will lecture on
"The Novel" at Metropolitan Temple
to-morrow night for the benefit of the
Francesca Training School. The school is
connected with the Francesca Relief So
ciety. The training school was founded
two years ago as a branch of the relief
society by the effort* of Rev. A- Varsi of
The following ladles are Interested In the
Mrs. Andrew Welch. Miss M. Melllss.
Mrs. M. Slevln, Mrs. Eugene Lent, Mrs.
Willis Polk, Miss Julia Peyton. Miss S.
Burnett. Miss Bailey, Miss Knox. Mrs.
Harrison Smith. Mrs. Douglas, Miss Fin
ley, Miss A. Butler. Miss Salazar, Miss
McKlnnon, Miss Hyde and Miss Harriet
Tickets for Mr. Adams' lecture may be
had of the following: Monitor office; St.
Ig-natius Church, 214 Hayes street: St.
Mary's (Paulist) parochial residence; Mrs.
Coghlan, 919 Market street; Gallagher
Bros., IS McAllister street, and Keefe'a
piano store. 1019 Van Ness avenue. Tickets
25 cents, reserved seat tickets 60 cents
extra, can be obtained only at the Monitor
office, room S7, Flood building.
HENRY AUSTIN ADAMS
TO SPEAK FOR CHARITY
There Is no let up to the spirit of benev
olence of the people of San Francisco.
Subscriptions still pour In for the Sweeney
fund, and the widow of John E. Sweeney
is assured of at least -enough to keep the
wolf from the door until such time as her
children are able to take the place of their
gallant father and afford that care to
their mother which she deserves.
The Board of Underwriters of the Pa
citlo yesterday made the handsome con
tribution of $1000 to the fund. The com
plete list of subscriptions received by Fire
Chief Sullivan during the day Is as fol
lows: ».£. ¦-¦
M. L, Conn, $10; Judge W. P. Lawlor, J5;
George M. Aschell, $5; Morton Dray Ing and
Warehouse Company, $10; Board of Underwrit
ers of the Pacific, $1000; Engine Company 19
and Truck 3. $20; employes White Star Laun
dry, $10; Mr. Curt in. $1; a lady, $1; employes
department of electricity. $50; Mrs. Goetjen, $4;
John Ryan, $5. -West End Club as follows: J.
B. McNamara. $2 60; James H. O'Brien, $1; H.
Vernon, Jl; Thomas Calahan, $2 60; Spec Smith.
$1 50; John A. Ryan, »l SO; Frank Thompson,
$1; Jack Manning:, $1; John Grady, $1; James
Carroll, $1 60; Sam J. Kingston, $1; John
White, Jl; W. Cummins, Jl; Archie Campbell,
$1; A. J. Healy. $1; A. A. Frledlander, $1: J.
Cosgrave, »1; Harry I. Mulcreavy, $1; John W.
Koch, Jl; James Barry, *1 60— total, J25. Admir
er of a brave man, $5; Baldwin Jewelry Com
pany, $10; previously acknowledged, $4042 40;
total outside of benefit, $5213 40; benefit esti
mate, $7000; grand total, $12,213 40.
The handsome souvenir programme
which was distributed to those who at
tended the benefit performance was se
cured through the untiring efforts of Man
ager W. H. Leahy and Arthur Lotto, the
press representative of ther Tivoli Opera
The elegant half-tone design was donat
ed by the San Francisco Call and the pro
gramme was printed by the Town Talk
Publishing Company, of which "Jack"
Bonnet Is a member.
Not a single person In the vast audience
entered the theater without receiving a
One hundred dollars' worth of the finest
lithographic cardboard was donated for
the programme by Bonestell & Co., A.
Zellerbach & Sons and the H. S. Crocker
The work of distributing the pro
grammes was under the direction of Press
Representative Lotto of the Tivoli.
Chief Sullivan of the Fire Department
placed twenty-eight of his men under *the
orders of Mr. Lotto, to act not only as
distributors of the programmes, but also
as a fire guard in case of unforeseen acci
Widow and Children Will Not Have
to Worry About How to Keep
the Wolf From the
DAY BY DAY
Board of Underwriters of the
Pacific Send Check for
Burglars made a bold attempt to steal
the hoarded treasure of S. Cohen, an aged
tailor, at GOIVs "Washington street, on Fri
day night. They were interrupted in their
operations by a special policeman and. beat
a hasty retreat Just as they had almost
got their hands on several thousand dol
lars. A report of the matter was made to
the California-street station, and the po
lice believe they have a clew to the per
petrators of the job.
Cohen conducts his shop In a dingy little
room near Montgomery street, and few
people euessed that he kept any money
in the place. But he did. His savings of
years, amounting to a sum in the thou
sands, had been spread out on the bottom
of an old trunk. A few of his friends
knew of the existence of 'the money and
often advised the old man to either secure
an iron safe or to transfer it to a secure
place,* but the latter refused to listen to
their warnings and continued to trust to
the novelty of his hiding place to protect
him from thieves.
On Friday night two burglars pried off
the lock on the door of the establishment
shortly before midnight. They entered
and Immediately applied their jimmies to
the fastenings of the old trunk. These
yielded freely, but before the money was
reached Special Officer Cochran came in
sight and the two men abandoned their
Job and fled. The police Immediately en
tered the place and came to the conclusion
that the would-be thieves were well ac
quainted with the premises. Cohen has
now transferred his wealth to a stronger
Crooks Had Entered Shop and Were
Working on Job When Passing
S. Cohen, a Tailor, Had His
Treasure in the Bottom
of a Trunk.
SOUGHT FOR BY
May Accept Hall of Justice.
The City Attorney informed the Board
of Supervisors yesterday that he sees no
legal objection to accepting the Hall of
Justice without first adjusting the claims
of creditors and. contractors.
were admitted to enrollment under false
pretenses. The committeemen will lose
the confidence and respect of the good
citizens of San Francisco If they com
promise with fraud and bosslsm in any
district. A careful canvass should be
made forthwith of all doubtful names.
Good citizens of the party In every Pre
ctnct will Insist on the purity of the rolls.
Last night county committeemen who
have been fighting the bosses for years
were elated over reports of the great in
terest manifested by good men of the
«y=TP RECEPTION in honor of M. M,
// \\ Estee, United States District
Jl Judge for Hawaii, will be given at
the Union League Club of this city
Tuesday evening, July 10. On June 19
the club sent the following to Mr. Estee:
The Union League Club of San Francisco
presents Its compliments to the Hon. Morris
M. E?tee and begs leave to tender him a recep
tion at the club rooms on such date as may be
agreeable to him prior to hla departure for
Judge Estee's response accepting- the
tender reads as follows:
Mr. Estee Is in reeeiDt of the very kind ten
der of a reception to him by the Union League
Club prior to his departure for Honolulu and
will be most happy to be the recipient of such
a reception and ventures to ruggest the even-
Ing of July 10, 1900, as a date agreeable to him
for the same.
June 21. 1S0&
The officers of the Union League Club
are making elaborate preparations for
the event. Two thousand invitations will
probably be Issued. . Each member of the
club will receive his own card of Invita
tion and cards for the invitation of. his
guests. There is a third card for guests
invited by. the club.
It is expected that there will be a large
attendance of representative Callfornlans,
embracing Judges of the Federal courts,
the Supreme Bench and Superior courts.
The function will be non-partisan in
character. Judge Estee has a- host of
friends in California who appreciate his
worth as a citizen of the commonwealth.
No doubt the Bpeeehes generally will ex
press sentiments of personal regard for
the distinguished guest. The clubrooms
will be beautifully decorated* f or the oo
caslon. The influence of good muslo will
not be lacking.
Reception Tendered to the Distin
guished Californian Is Accepted
for July 10.
UNION LEAGUE CLUB
GREETS JUDGE ESTEE
The Board of Health last evening ap
pointed Drs. W. R. Dorr, F. R. Starr, L.
D. Bacigalupi, Victor Putnam, F. R. Dray
and F. B. Robinson to be assistant emer
gency surgeons as a result of the drawing
of lots held earlier in the day. The first
three were assigned to the Harbor Hospi
tal and the others to the Central Hospital.
The twelve assistant emergency sur
geons met in the morning for the purpose
of taking a vote on the resolution adopted
by the board directing them to draw lots
to determine who should be retained in
their positions. As told exclusively in
The Call yesterday morning the board had
receded from its original intention to con
tinue six of their favorites in their posi
tions and to dismiss the other six. Drs.
Thompson, Thorne, Dorr, Putnam, Morrl
eon and Armstead had agreed to stand to
gether in opposing the drawing of lots as
being unprofessional. Dr. Robinson, after
mucn persuasion, decided to join the mal
contents and gave his proxy to Thorna.
Drs. McGettlgan, Vander Leith, Starr
(whose proxy was held by Dray), Baciga
lupl and Dray were in the minority when
a vote was to have been taken and tho
resolution would have been accepted when
Rcbinson walked In, repudiated his agree
ment with Thorne and voted with the
five who favored tho drawing of lots. The
vote then stood 6 to 6 and the order of
the board to draw lots had to be com
plied with. Those who drew blanks and
lost their places are Drs. Thompson.
Thome, Armstead, Morrison and McGtet
The ten assistant sanitary inspectors
also drew lots, the successful ones being
Drs. Keenan, W. S. .Hereford, H. V. Gra
ham, R. E. Hartley and A. Greene. The
losing five who were dismissed by the
board are Drs. Trueholtz, Fitzgibbons,
Bothe, Pamlicki and Hassler.
Of the ten food inspectors the following
named were dismissed on account of the
alleged Insufficient appropriation: C. J.
Staude and E. T. Murphy. Bath and
Laundry Inspector James Daley and Mar
ket Inspector O'Leary were also decapi
Assistant Vaccinator McPherson, Assist
ant Bacteriologist Donnelly and Assistant
Chemist Brandt will also be dismissed.
By the dismissals thua made the salary
roll was reduced by $1725 per month. Sec
retary- Brown's salary was cut from $175
to $150 per month; Legal Adviser Dunne's
salary was raised from ?100 to $125. and
DIsinterment Inspector L. Walsh was cut
from $100 to $75 per month. Bakery In
spector Bergez will act as laundry in
The following: successful contestants in
the recent competition examination were
appointed internes in the City and County
Hospital for one year: Drs. O'Connor.
Osmers and Cunningham to the Cooper
Medical College wards; -Drs. Harvey,
Reinhart, Saph and Pratt to wards of
medical department. University of Cali
fornia; Dr. Watts to wards of the San
Attorney Dunne advised the board that
the 25 per cent cut sustained during April
and May by the employes of the City and
County Hospital might be collected from
the city If the Board of Supervisors would
pass an ordinance covering the point. The
board will be requested to pass such an
The Force of Sanitary Market and
Food Inspectors Largely Reduced.
Salary Boll Is Now Much
Six Emergency Surgeons
Lose Their Positions in
The enrollment since June 23 of 5000 Re
publican voters is accepted by the County
Committee as assrance that the decuent
men of the party have taken In hand the
good work of turning down the bosses.
Among the Republicans.who have signified
by enrollment a determination to take an
active interest in public affairs are many
citizens who never before joined a political
When the Republican County Committee
adopted a simple and orderly plan of or
ganizing an official club in each Assembly
district the estimates placed the probable
total enrollment at 3CKW. Reports received
last night indicate that 5000 men have en
listed for the campaign. The Thirty-fourth
District reports an enrollment of 450, the
Thirty-ninth 340, the Forty-first 250, the
Forty-second 130, the Forty-third 446 and
the Forty-fourth 500.
It was suspected that Kelly and Crim
mins would send out stutters, hoping to
secure their enrollment by false pretenses.
In several districts stuffers were permit
ted to sign, but the bona fide residents of
the districts wherein the fraud was per
petrated know the names of the stuffers
and will see that such names 'are ex
punged. In the Forty-third District some
of the rawest work was done. Several
days ago The Call directed attention to
the complaints which had been made
against John J. Curry, a county commit
teeman of that district. He was formerly
a Democrat and ran for State Printer on
the ticket with James H. Budd. Later
on he set himself up as an anti-Crimmins
Republican. Proof can be produced that
he permitted non-residents of the Forty
third to sign the roll of that district. Re
cently two young men who were known
to live on Tehama street ¦went up and
had their names put on the roll of tho
Forty-third as living at 103 Ellis street.
Neither one resides there nor in the dis
trict. After they had given their ad
dresses falsely they were questioned by
an acquaintance concerning- their reasons
for so doing. They confessed that Crim
mins and "Saxy" Solomon asked them to
sign the roll or the Forty-third Assembly
District. Their story is that they were
invited to drink four or five times and
that the same persons put up round after
round of drinks for the crowd. Evidently
there was "money to burn" and some one
standing ready to put It up for colonizers.
The names or these two young men who
fraudulently signed are known and the
facts are attested to by Republicans who
are trusted in the councils of the party.
The two young men said that Crlmmlna and
Solomon were opposed to the "straight
laced" element in the party. The situa
tion is up against Curry. Proof will be
furnished to his satisfaction, if required,
that the names on the roll of the Forty
third District are 'there wrongfully In
these two instances and In others. There
are said to be at least eighty coloniza
tions in that one district. The test of
Curry's sincerity as a purist will be
whether he will have the fraudulently en
rolled names stricken off. If he will not
it will be evident that he winks and con
nives at the frauds.
At the outset the County Committee
had little hope of wresting the Twenty
eighth -and Twenty-ninth districts from
the control of the degraded bosses. Hence
no particular effort was made to encour
age decent Republicans to sign the roll
of the official club in these districts. The
best citizens of the party, however, can
win the districts at the primary election
by putting In the field a clean, anti-boss
delegate ticket. Kelly and Crimmins can
not win a district in the town in a square,
open flght. Of all the contemptible and
corrupt bosses that ever disgraced a co.m
munity, they are the lowest and most de
spicable. Knowing^ something of the de
rision in which they are held, they pro
claim hostility to their own candidates in
order to mislead the voters. When the
delegate tickets are put up in the
Twenty-eighth. Twenty-ninth, Thlrty T nrst
and Forty-fifth Assembly districts The
Call will point out the candidates who
wear the brand of Kelly and Crimmins.
It Is known that several 'members of the
Republican County Committee are doing
politics under cover with Crimmins. There
Is no positive proof that Committeeman
Curry of the Forty-third Is a tool of the
bosses. He is probably a dupe. When the
proof Is presented to him that he has been
duped We may join in the efforts to elim
inate stuffers from the official club of the
An attempt was made by stuffers last
night to pet on th« rolls at the Thirty
fourth District, but they were promptly
sentawav by citizens of th« district.
In sending out rounders to sipn club
rolls Kelly and Crimmins hope to gain a
point in the permanent organization of
the clubs and thus have a voice in 1 making
up the delegate tickets to be voted for at
the primary election. The stuffers, of
course, cannot vote In a district where
they do- not reside, but they may be able
to create disturbance in a few of the dis
tricts when the time comes to permanent
ly organize the clubs. As all the clubs will
meet for permanent organization on the
evening or July 9 the stuffers will not be
able to cover more than three or four dls-
Between this time and July 9 the County
Committee can perform the excellent work
of striking from the rolls all those who
Stuffers From Kelly & Crimmins'
Saloon Made a Big Rush to En
roll in the Forty-third
Good Citizens of the Party
Have Control of the Dis
THE SAK FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, JULY 1, 1900.
UNION LEAGUE CLUB'S INVITATION AND ITS RECIPIENT.
Tenth and Broadway,
We buy patent medicines in
large quantities— cheapest way
— pay spot cash and get big: dis-
counts — still cheaper.
It's the Owl's way of buying
that helps you save.
Carter's Dyspepsia Tablets comfort
the stomach and control the nerves
of expensive smokers, small bottle. 4Oc
Nelson's Foot Comfort, s new prep-
aration to comfort tired, swollen
and pinched feet, eprlnkle top
Baker's Little Giant Pills, fO little
pills in a bottle, cure for consti-
fascarets 10c, 2«c, 40c
Williams' Pink Pills *IW.
Kilmer's Swamp Root.... -4Oe
Hood's Sarsaparilla 77>c
Halter's Sarsaparilla 7."»c
Ayer's Earsaparllla 75c
Carter's Little Liver Pills 1T»C
Pierce 1^ Discovery 7."5«
Pierre's Prescription 7"»c
Ponds Extract 4Oe
Pozzonl't Face Powder !t.*»e
Anita Cream 40c
Free delivery to railroad points within
100 miles on orders of $5 or up.
1128 Market St.,
y>MTE ASH STEAM COAL, ££'&*&
I 1AVOND COAL MINING CO.. at »U GREEN
J-IVi;u r-oLLIEKlES. Is the Best Coal «o Uw
*-*'*« t. CUU* and Yards— iM Mala itrMt.
THE UlCKB-JWD CO..
» _ a F»r»t *t-. San Francisco.
1 STATIONED AND PRINTER.
T %^. hl ° FABTB1DGE M<^?. rm *
i kl.NTI.X J.
J C fTrtrTFC PRINTER.
' • -¦ H rllCy HI Fansome st.. S. F
- ¦' "• -KI^ATINO OILS. LEONARD A EL-
•XJS, (It Front «t.. B. F. Phcne Main 1711.
V-i'r* linotyv «.rxJ stereotype rn«Ul. Pacific
M*ta] Work«. 127-t First «t.. 6*a Francisco.
T'Tlon L.lthogrrsph Co.. 215 Raneome tV. Artlrtlc
I>itho«nTjpher» an<! Printers. Government Ll-
ttnttcr- for Imprinting of Revenue Stamps.
HAR Ess DRESSING.
"PALO AUTO." Best leather preserver on
«-arih, 2£c. Roblneon Cnem. Co., 1169 Howard.
GALVANIZING AND METALS.
llanfacturer and L>ealer In Metala and Oal-
var.lzlr.g. JOHN gVSU METAL. WORKS. J15
FRESH AND SALT MEATS.
!*C RftVCC Jt TA Kfcipplng Butchers. KH
JA3- DUILi C UJ. clay! Tel. Main 1294.
D. D. WAES.
Electrical Engineer. 26 Ea»t st.
r W CMITH 6nl P Plumbing. Steamboat tn«J
W» V' 2 il J 11- ship Work a ¦peelalty. 1( and
2S "Washington st. Telephone Mats 664L
COAL COKB AND PIO IUO\
I C U II ft CI\ *°° B*""* Street
J-W- n 1L3U.T ff WU-. Telephone Main ism.
F H. MERZBACH. lawyer. 503 Cil.. <-Vjn!i> t>.
OF RESPONSIBLE HOUSES.
Catalogues and Price Lists Malls i
We save money for amateurs. We loan you a
kodak. Backus Studio. 11 Geary st.; supplies. J •
FOR LADIES ONLY.
Have you ever worn a pair?
No! Well, you will never know
what true comfort is until you
do. And so easy fitting and sty-
Hsh and guaranteed for wear.
Every last from a narrow coin to
a Waukenphast toe, in either
turns or welts, kid or patent
leather. Try the Gloria shoes
and test their merit. They, arc
the best $3.50 shoes in the market.
If they were not we would not
handle them. Our name is a
Send for Illustrated Catalogue.
We are sole agents here.
• B. KAT HINSKL Proprietor,
1 0 Third Street, San Francisco
PHILADELPHIA SHOE CO.
BIB II iBlllE
BUY DIRECT FROM THE
CALIFORNIA FIREWORKS GO.
2/9 FRONT STREET.
Open To-Day and Evenings.
PEERLESS OIL COMPANY
'IS PREPARED TO SUPPLY
By the carload. In any quantity, at any rail-
Address Room 47, Eighth Floor. Mills Build-
in?, San Francisco. —• :
Twenty-First Semi-Ann nal Statemsnt
Mutual Sayings Bank
Of San Francisco,
NO. 33 POST ST.
Capital stock subscribed $1.0<X>.ono CO
Of which has been paid in gold coin.. SOU. 000 CO
Statement of the condition and value of the
assets and liabilities of the Mutual Savings
Gar.lc of San Francisco, a corporation doing
business at 33 Post street, city of San Fran-
cisco. State of California, and where said as-
sets were situated on June 30, 1900.
liank premises (272.231 CO
Real estate, taken for debt *.\.O. t .;
I'nlted States bonds 739,6^6 U
(These bends are owned and con- '
trolled by this corporation and are
kept In the vaults of the National
ltank of Commerce In New York
City and lu th« vaults of the
First National Bank of San Fran-
Miscellareous bonds L147.077 &
Promissory notes, secured by first
mortgage on real estate within
tills t-tate. Oreeon and 'Washing-
ton. The actual value of said
promissory notes is 2,041,508 13
Bonds and shares of the capital
*trck of corporations upon which
! this corporation has advanced 107,311 00
(All said rrcmis^ory notes,
bonds and stock certificates are
k?pt In the vaults of tht» corpora-
tion and In safe deposit boxes In
the Deposit Vault Department ot
the First Xatlonal Bank.)
Cash, In gold, sliver and currency,
the actual value of which is:
In vault *JO.i33 12
In bank $3i,8.212 S3 — SZ5.$Z8 01
Furniture and fixtures 750 00
Total assets $4,730,218 M
To stockholders, the amount of
capital paid in. the actual value of
which Is JSOO.OflO (V)
Surplus 73.000 i/0
(The condition of said liability to
stockholders la, that no part of.
the amount can be paid to them,
or in any wary withdrawn, exceot
in payment of lessen during the
. existence of the corporation, nor
until depositors shall have been
paid in full the amount of their
deposits and declared (livldfnls.)
Contingent fund, exclusive of ac-
crued, but uncollected. Interest
on Investments 1,717*:
To depositors this corporation owes
deposits amounting to, and the
actual caea value of which Is 4.34S.541 C»
Total liabilities 4.730.2SS 91
MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK OP SAM FRAN-
By S. G. MITRPHY. First Vice President.
GEORGE A. STORY, Cashier.
State of California, City and County of San
Francisco — We do solemnly swear that we
have (and each of us hast a personal knowledge
of the matters contained in the foregoing report,
and that every allegation, statement, matur
and thlr.tr therein contained la true to the best
of our kn*wle«Ise and belief.
S. O. MUHPHY. First Vice President.
GEORGE A. STORY. Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this SOth
day of June A. D.. I**. F. C. FOnt>.
Notary Public In and for the City and County
or 3an I'ranctsc<<. fctate ot California.
HEALD'S BUSINESS COLLEGE,
24 POST STREET, San Francisco,
Kstabllshed over a third of a century; has a
national reputation, and was one of the few
schools selecte* to represent the development
of commercial education at the Paris Exposi-
tion; 'over 17,000 graduates successfully apply-
ing their knowledge: 200 graduates annually
placed In positions; 25 teachers: open the entira
year: new SO- page catalogue free.
Hitchcock School, '
SAM PAFAEL, CAU..
FOR YOUNG MEN AND BOYS.
Separate Rooms, Gymnasium. Military Drill.
CHRISTMAS TERM BEGINS ATJGTTST 14TH.
REV. C. HITCHCOCK. Principal.
Miss Read's School, Berkeley
Boarding and Day School for Girls — 2333 Chan-
nlng way, Berkeley. ¦ Cal. Pleasant home life,
large garden, gymnasium: accredited to Univer-
sity of California. Stanford University. Vassar
and Smith Colleges. Prospectus sent on applica-
tion. Term opens August 6, 1500.
ST. MATTHEWS' Mi a.
SAN MATEO, CAL. For catalogue and illus-
trated circular address
REV. W. A. BREWER, A. B..- Rector.
HAML.N SCHOOL^ SEM , NARY>
1S49 Jackson St.. San Francisco. B.iardmg and
Day School for Girls. Accredited to the Univer-
sity of California, Leland Stanford Jr. Univer-
sity, Vassar and Smith Collecen.
SARAH D. HAMLIN. Principal.
MISS M. G. BARRETT'S
802 Montgomery St.. Pan rrancisco. Cal.
Lesions personally and by mall. Acknowledged
by of flclal reporters "best teachers, best system. '
Formerly University Academy, Alameda, haa
been removed to Irvlngton. Site of fifteen
acres: remarkably beautiful: climate unsur-
, passed. Inspection of buildings and grounds in-
vited. W. W. ANDERSON*. Principal.
Est. 1377. Men and women taught In one
month the science of navigating a vessel around
i the world. Privately If desired. Marine engt-
' neers prepared for license. CAPT. VON
SCHOEX, ML E.. etc., principal, 42 Market st.
MILLS COLLEGE AND SEMINARY
GRANTS DIPLOMAS AND CONFERS DE-
grees: seminary course accredited to the
Universities; rare opportunities offered in music,
art and elocuUon. Write for catalogue to MRS
C. T. MILLS. Pres.. Mills College P. O.. Cal.
Thirty fifth year; fall term opens Aug. g. 1900.
COLLEGE NOTRE DAME,
SAN JOSE. CALIFORNIA.
WILL RESUME STUDIES ON TUESDAT.
August 7. 1300. L __
S. F. BUSINESS COLLEGE.
JQOP MARKET ST.— Actual business book-
I ZOD keeping; only expert accountants
and reporters as teachers. Oregg shorthand,
the easiest, fastest and most readable. Day
COLLEGE NOTRE DAME
San Francisco, ""nlit-rnln.
STUDIES WILL. BE RESUMED MOSDAT.
August 8. 1900. Dolores at., near Sixteenth.
POLYTECHNIC !8!l n ec s e s
Great Business Training and Shorthand School.
Has the larsest and best equipped depts. In the
West. 300 young men and women wanted. Every
graduate employed. Free catalog. Oakland. CaL
Boarding and day school f«r young ladles. 2128
California St., will reopen August «. 1900. Ac-
credited to the Universities; primary department
for children: carriage will call. REV. ED-
WARD B. CHURCH. A. M.. Principal. -.
THREE EXTRA SPECIAL BARGAINS
In New, Desirable Dress Fabrics— on sale at these special
pr ces. FOR THIS WEEK ONLY.
; Sale of a manufacturer's stock picked up by our New York
buyer. They are extraordinary values and will sell rapidly, so to
¦ avoid disappointment we •would advise an early call.
; COLORED SILK LUSTRE ALPACA.
\ A genuine English make, very glo?sy finish. 3* Inches wide, pure wool an4 mo-
hair, nice assortment of shades. Including New Blue. Gobelin. Sapho Red. Brown,
etc. : very desirable for shirt waists, underskirts and bathing suits, the regular <JOe
On sale this week only 29c yard
ENGLISH HOMESPUN CHEVIOTS.
The latest and most stylish weave, now u?e<J almost exclusively for outlnir suits.
separate skirts, traveling dresses, etc. Strictly all wool, 44 inches wide, good color
assortment. Including Royal Blue, Garnets, Summer Browns, new IleJa. Egyptian
; Green, Black and Navy, the regular Sic Quality.
On sale this week only 4Sc yard.
; BLACK HENRIETTA CLOTH.
;•¦>'»*; A nice fine weave, perfectly fast color and lustrous finish, full 43 Inches, wids,
' very desirable for plaited shirt waists, tea gowns, separate skirts, wrappers, etc.
The regular 60c grade. .-;
On sale this week only 30c yard.
| FIGURED BATISTE AND FANCY STRIPED DIMITIES.
'¦ In dainty colors; these goods were sold regular for 15c and 20c. i
\ . Sale price 9c.
: FRENCH PERCALES.
to Inches wide, light and medium colors. In stripes only, were sold regular for 10c
Sale price 6Ic per yard.
| SCOTCH GINGHAMS.
I ZJ inches wide, medium colors, in stripes and checks, regular value 10a.
Sale price 61c.
\ WASH SILKS— SPECIAL FOR THIS WEEK, 25c YARD:
' Colors are light and dark navy, brown, old rose, Scotch plaids and checks.
The above goods onjsale at our Market-street store only. i
\ SAMPLES SENT ON APPLICATION. $
I Our illustrated bulletin of ready-made goods sent free of charge on application. £•
I GOODS DELIVERED FREE OF CHARGE IN THIS AND NEIGHBORING) CITIES.
KOHLBERG, STRAUSS & FROHMAN,
1 22O-1222- 1224 MARKET STREET.
i-". J ¦ I*
I for the j
1 = i
iOuting Hats, j
An All- wool Hat, latest |
: j Fedora shape. ..$1.10 : |
5 Canvas 25c each $
|: Fancy Hat Bands j
: 25c each |
; ,\ loose or in boxes. *j
6 Assorted Boies are $1,52, !
S3, $4 and $5 per box.
| Decorations, j
Flags, Bunting, Festoon- jj
ing, Lanterns, etc., in k
' every variety. %
I ' ?
Telescope Baskets (with g
strap) 25c np j
1 IM & MCK |
I 818-320 Market St. \
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