Newspaper Page Text
Iroquois Club Meeting.
A mass meeting will be held at Met
ropolitan Temr>le on the evening of the
Fourth, under the auspices of the Iroquois
Club. Patriotic speeches will be made
and the club will also ratify the nomina
tion of- William J. Bryan for President
of the I'nited States. The meeting will
be called to order at 8 o'clock.
LADY Frahncis Hope is the guest of. Edna Wallace Hopper at the Duns
muir place at San Leandro. •
Lady Frahncis Hope is- hiding away in that sylvan retreat from the
prying, everyday, ordinary* world that has a curious desire to know
how folks with handles to .their names pass their time and spend their
money. But Lady Hope won't tell the Fecrets of the world she has married
into, and Edna Wallace Hopper conveyed to the waiting scribe her ladyship's
refusal to be interviewed. ;
" ItS P erfectlv terrible." said the little woman, who parades in tights in
the winter time and entertains house parties in the summer, "it's perfectly ter
rible that this has happened. That Lady Frahncis should be annoyed while
she is a guest in my house! I asked her down for a quiet day in the coun
try, and now this has happened. Just imagine my position. I'm her hostess!
How can I ever explain this away. She'll never come to me again, I'm sure."
The thought that perhaps the erstwhile Idol of the London "Johnnies"
might never more accept the attentions of the burlesque actress upset Mrs.
'.'This is awful! This is an imposition. Imagine my position!" She kept
repeating over and over again.
And truly it must have been rough on the daughter of Wally Wallace to
come face to face with a newspaper representative. Wallace was a struggling
scribe himself. Baseball reporter, lawyer's' clerk and chief usher at the old
California Theater were the titles he was entitled to. and they explain how
he managed to keepvhis little family together and educate little Edna. And
now Edna has grown to womanhood and has troubles of her own. not the least
of which, is "turning down" reporters when they would speak with titled
ladles who. come to her for a "quiet day in tho country."
S Out on a lawn, laid out like a "prop" wood, even to incandescent lights for
ladies who would hold the center of the stage, Lady "Frahncis" waited for
her hostess. . • '„
There Is a whole lot to Lady Hope— more than can t>e concealed with a
Ehort golf skirt— and it does not take an X-ray eye to discover the form
divine that brought the "Johnnies" to the Yohe feet. But these same feet— if
Mrs. Hopper had only permitted it— Lady "Frahncis" might have told whether
or no she was born in Chicago.
; But did her ladyship have a ''quiet day"?. Most probably! There was a
bunch of men at the place to look after the comfort of the two ladles, and be
neath huge Japanese umbrellas sprinted about the lawn. There was any num
ber of Inviting round tables. Oh yes, she probably had "a quiet day In the
country-" ¦ ~> -¦ w . / 4T-. ¦<¦ *
LADY FRAHNCIS' "QUIET"
DAY IN THE COUNTRY
Flags and Bunting.
Three-foot flags, with 414-foot antique
poles and polished brass knobs, 23 cents
each. Same flag, with red, white and blue
corrugated pole and gilt top, 35 cents each.
All kinds of buntinp. festooning and pa-
Iriotic pictures. Sanborn, Vail & Co., 741
Market street. . *
AMEHICAK" IS VICTORIOUS.
Shoenfield Wins the Weight-Throw
ing Contest at Paris.
PARIS. July 1.— In the competition for
the world s championship for profession
als under the auspices of the Racing
al « f ,f rance to-day. • the American,
bhoenfleld. won the weight-throwing con
tost, covering 11.31 metres. The hi K h jump
was wonhy Sweeny of New Orleans, who
cleared 1.80 metres with Shoenfleld second,
clearing 1.75 metres. Sweeny also won
Kh% lo J^J» m P. wJ th 5.99 metres, and
Sho^nfield was second with 5.G5 metres.
ftffOYT'S "A Day and a Night."- the
|j 1 author's latest comedy and pre
jl sented for the first time here, is
the bill at the California Theater
this wr-ek and a conspicuously unpleasant
1>:I1 Mr. Uoyt's latest ---' worst comedy
If. If to izo farther is to fare. worse with
this author, which tendency "A Day and
a Nipht" clearly indicates, it is hicrh time
Jlr. Hoyt stopped— or was prevented from
—writing any more farces.
The plot of -A Day and a Xipht." which
is distinguished by having this un-Hoyt
like property in unusual proportion, is an
orrensive and unnatural cne. It is the
Ftory of thf> introduction to tne "'wild Joys
of livinp." as known to th«* underworld,
of a poody-fcoody son by his own father.
AT THE THEATERS
CHAMPIONS ARE DEFEATED.
Los9 Their Third Straight Game,
Chicago Being the Victor.
CORRECT STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Clubs— TV. L. Pet. | Clubs— W\ L. Pet
Brooklyn ....35 20 .636 Chicago 27 29 .4S2
Philadelphia 33 23 .5*91 Cincinnati ..2*5 30 .4G<?
Plttsburg ...30 28 .BIS St. Loul3 24 30 .444
Boston 2S 27 .4SJINew York 19 34 .3G3
CHICAGO. July 1.— The Champions were de
feated for the third straight to-day. With the
same well In hand the locals went to pieces
in the la»t two Innings, Brooklyn taking the
lead by two runs. Shreckard batted for Mc-
Oinnlty in the ninth, Howell coming in to
pitch. A hit, a base on balls and a batsman hit
filled the bags. One run came In on an out
and McCarthy sent In two more by a line
drive to left, closing the. scrappiest game seen
here this season. Attendance, 12,000. Score:
Clubs— R. H. E.
Chicago t 6 9 6
Brooklyn 5 10 3
Batteries— Callahan and Donahue; McGinnity
Howell and Farrell. Umpire— Hurst.
CINCINNATI, July 1.— The locals had men
on bases in every Inning to-day, but failed to
get a single run. Newton was given miserable
support. Three of the four runs scored In the
first inning tvere gifts. Attendance, S00O. Score:
Clubs— R. H. E.
Cincinnati 0 6 ' 5
Plttsburs 6 10 3
Batteries— Newton and Peltz; Tannehill and
Zimmer. Umpire— Terry-
ST. IvOUIS. July 1.— Young's superb pitching
beat New York to-<3ay. Attendance, S30O. Score:
Clubs— R. H. E.
St. Louis 6 8 1
Ne^v York 1 5 4
Batteries — Younu and Cruger; Ilawley and
Bowerman. Umpire— Ewartwood.
KANSAS CITY, July L— Kans=aa City 11. Chi
cago 10. Second game — Kansas City l, Chl-
M1IAVAUKEE, July 1.— Milwaukee 7. Minne
apolis 3. ,
BUFFALO, July 1.— Buffalo 11. Detroit 6.
SUICIDE'S BODY LAY
UNDISCOVERED A DAY
Frank W. Bennett Shoots Himself
in tHe Head While Occupying
a House Alone.
Frank W. Bennett, aged thirty-six, com
mitted suicide by shooting himself in the
head some time Saturday night in his
room at 673 Shrader street. The landlady
of the house was out of town and did not
return till late lasrnight. She visited Ben
nett's room, and found his body stretched
upon the bed. He must have* been dead at
least twenty-four hours.
The landlady immediately notified the
brother of the deceased. Dr. B. Gates
Bennett of Van Ness avenue, of the case
and he notified the Coroner. The suicide
was formerly a cigars drummer In this
city, but had been out of employment for
some time. . "
Bennett received remittances occasion
ally from wealthy relatives in New York,
and when he had the money spent it with
a liberal hand. He had once before at
tempten suicide at nhe residence of his
brother. The body was removed to the
a tutor apparently . thoroughly adapted
to . his task. The properties, and means
to the end are the usual "behind the
scenes" arrangements, chorus ladles and
wine suppers, and the whole idea is revolt
ing to a degree. Songs and specialties all
lend themselves to the disagreeable sug
gest iveness, with the single exception of
Miss Louise Gunning's Scotch carols,
which come like a breath of clear air
through the reek of patchouli and musk.
"A Day and a Night" Is, of course, well
acted by the Dunne and Ryley people, un
pleasantly well done, and all the stars
appeared. The new leading lady. Miss
Norma Whalley, was heard in a pong and
achieved much success. She is very cood
to look upon.
To-r.ijjht the new Frawley company will
make its first appearance at the Grand
Opera-house In Zangwill's "Children of
the Ghetto," with Wilton Lackaye as
Reh Shemuel, which part he created in
New York. Rosabel Morrison will also
be seen as Hannah Jacobs, which she
p!aye<l in the New York and London pro
ductions, and a notable cast will take
care of the remaining characters. The
play will be well mounted and costumed,
and the advance sale of seats indicates
a wide interest in the new Frawley com
pany and "The Children of the Ghetto."
At the Columbia Theater to-night will
be given R. C. Carton's powerful play
"The Tree of Knowledge with a cast
rarely equaled in excellence. Henry Mil
ler. E. J. Morgan. Frank Worthing,
Charles Wolcot, John Findlay, E. J.
Backus. Margaret Anglin. Sadie Mar
tinet, Mrs. Thomas Whiffen and Lillian
Thurgate are names to charm with, and
they will all appear to-night. Next,' "A
Marriage of Convenience."
The Tivoli Opera-house has another big
winner with the pretty comic opera "The
Geisha." which to-night enters on its
second successful week. Every member
of the cast helps in a material manner to
the success of the play, while the chorus
and orchestra are distinct features of the
presentation. "The Geisha" will be fol
lowed by a short revival of "Wang" be
fore, the grand opera season begins, on
Erma Wing, a talented soprano, will
make her first appearance at Fischer's
Concert House* to-night, singing Juliet to
Isabelle I'nderwood's Romeo and 'Signor
Abramoff's Friar Laurence in the mar
riage scene from Gounod's "Romeo and
Juliet." Deets and Don. clever singers
and dancers, and Master Xorman Phillips,
a Shakesperean reader, v/ill also be new,
ard the d'Estelle sisters, fancy and acro
hatic dancers, will reappear. Edison's
projectoscope will show the latest Afro-
English war scenes.
rank and file bourbon was spread over
the waters of the dock, while the soldiers
on the bow of the ship shook their fists
in anger and the man who owned the
stuff looked miserable.
It appears as if the. men on the Grant
are going to lose money on the trip to
China. The act of May 2C la.st allows offi
cers 10 per cent and enlisted men 20 per
cent additional for service in the Philip
pines. Hawaii and Cuba and Porto. Rico
and Alaska, in addition to their regular
pay. In the case of officers and. men or
dered to China this act will not hold good
and the old schedule will remain in force.
The Comptroller of the Treasury has been
asked by the War Department to Inter
pret the law with special reference to the
troops ordered to China. .
About 2 p. m. the Loelanaw got under
way. Half an hour later she was followed
by the Conemaugh. A prescribed course
has been set down, and when the Grant
sails early this morning she w^jl follow
it and will find her consorts about 500
miles from the Golden Gate. The three
vessels will probably make the run to
Nagasaki in sixteen days and then If the
trouble is still brewing in China they will
proceed to Hongkong. If the Boxers have
been suppressed and there to no need for
troops the Grant, Conemaugh and Lee
lanaw will proceed to Manila.
that the reason for the return of the
Grant was that General Chaffee had re
ceived a telegram from Washington,
which was sent after the Grant on the
Fearless. The Grant is said to have been
proceeding under half steam when the
tug overtook her.
The transports Grant. Conemaugh and
Leelenaw were to .have sailed for
China via Nagasaki at noon yester
day, but owing the the non-arrival
of General Chaffee from the East their
departure was delayed. The two ships
last mentioned got away early In the af
ternoon, however, their commanders not
waiting for the general's arrival.
The Grant carries the Sixth Cavalry
and about 224 marines, while the Cone
maugh and Lieelanaw carry horses and
supplies for the men. The marines eam«
from the East, one section from the Xc*w
York navy-yard and the other from the
marine barracks at Washington. On
their arrival here they went aboard the
transport. It was the original intention
to send the men to the Philippines, but
when the trouble broke out in China their
destination was changed.
The officers in command of tho naval
contingent are: Ma .lor W. P. Biddle, com
manding; Captain F. J. Moses and W. C.
0.^ tne second anniversary of his
\ famous victory at El Caney. Major
General Adna R. Chaffee, U. S. V..
failed last n!ght on the transport
Grant for China, whf-re he will take com
mand of the American troopa now gather
ing at Taku to march to the relief of the
diplomatic corps In Peking. Unfortunate
ly, the Grant was compelled to return to
port when but a few miles outside the
J-.eads because of a defective pteamplpe in
the cnpir.e-room, and It is possible that
Fhe may not be able to get under way
aprain before midday.
General Chaffee arrived from the East
en the ovrrland train about 6:30 p. m., ac
companic-d only by his aid. Lieutenant
Harper. So urgent is the demand for his
Immediate departure that one of General
Fhafi'-r's staff officers met him at Sacra
mento with the dispatches containing his
tiral instructions. When the train reached
the Oakland mole the tup Fearless was
waiting to tnk" the famous fighting gen
eral direct to the transport Grant, which
had already tripped her anchors and was
ttearr.inc slowly down the bay.
General Shatter and a number of army
officers greeted General Chaffee as he
stepped from the train and accomjianied
him to the side of the transport. There
was n<» delay. As soon as the general and
his aid had been helped aboard the Fear
ioss cut loose and Captain Bufortl gave
ihe signal for full speed ahead. As the
Grant stfamed past the forts the batteries
tired a salute.
Came as a Surprise.
General ChafCee accepted the China com
mand very much against his personal
wishes. It came as a complete surprise to
him. but being a soldier he did not de
mur. The penoral was at his home at
Liitchfield. Conn., when he received a tele
pram from the Secretary of "War. on the
22d lnst., asking him to come to Utica. N.
Y., at once. There on the following day
he met Secretary Root and proceeded with
him to WaFhinsrton. where the offer of th»
China, command was accepted by General
<'hHffee, who returned ;it once to his home
for a day to prepare for the journey. On
Tuesday niRht he aprain. returned to Wash
ington and on the following morning set
out for this city.
General Chaftee did not care last night
to dj^cuF? his plans.
"I really have nothing to say," was his
reply to a Call representative's question.
SCENES ATTENDING THE ARBIVAX AND EMBARKATION OF GENERAL CHAFFEE.
Xeville: Second Lieutenants D. W. Blake,
C. C. Carpenter, AV. P. llarlee, John G.
Mulr and S. A. W. Patterson.
The cavalry and about 400 recruits and
casuals marched in from the Presidio yes
terday morning, and soon after they got
aboard the Grant the vessel was taken
out into the stream and anchored near
the Conemaugh and Leelanaw.
"Whisky Is Lost.
The transport wharf has never shown
a busier scene since the first rush of
troops to the Philippines began. Many
of the soldiers made their escape and a
corporal's, guard had to round them up.
A number of attempts were made to
smuggle whiskv aboard, but nearly all of
thorn failed. One man Tame along with
a five-gallon demijohn and attempted to
pass it up over the bow of the ship. The
soldiers passed down a "heaving line" and
to it the demijohn was made fast. It
was then dropped into the water and was
being hauled aboard when Gatekeeper
and Special Policeman Wheeler appeareu
on the scene. His time to act was very
short, as the demijohn was up to the
hawse pipe and another haul on the
heaving line would have had it aboard.
Wheeler drew his pistol and taking care
ful aim sent a bullet clean through the
prize. In a few seconds five gallons of
General Arrives From the East and
Hurries to the Waiting Trans
port, Which Starts Immediately
for China, but an Accident to
Machinefy Delays the Voyage.
"My orders were handed to me only a few
hours ago at Sacramento, and I have not
had a chance to read them. My journey
has been made very quickly and there
was no time for me to receix'e anything
more, than general instructions before 1
The time has been so brief that Genera!
Chaffe> has not even had a staff as
signed to him. He will have to make up
his staff from regimental officers al
ready on the field or now on the way.
Military men consider this a very great
handicap, for a good staff is essential to
success. It i3 customary for a general to
select his own staff officers from men
whom he has tried and whose ability is
known to him personally.
Grant Eeturas to Port.
The Grant returned to port about 10
o'clock and anchored off Folsom street.
An officer who came ashore In a launch
stated that the clause of delay was the
discovery that the branch steam pipe to
the starboard engine was loose and in
danger of blowing out. The defect ¦was
not discovered until the transport ¦was
well outside and rolling in the heavy
swell. The defective pipe was brought
ashore last night, and will be repaired
with all possible speed.
It •was reported along the water front
The deciding course in the big stake at
Union Coursing Park was not run yester
day, as F. A. McComb's Sir Pasha, one of
the greyhounds eligible to compete with
Curtis &. Sens' Candelaria, had just won
a tremendous course from Curtis & Sons'
Luxor. They met in the S3mi-flnal round
and ran an undecided course, each scoring
four points on a hare which led them clean
across the field. Luxor showed the speed
and secured the first two turns, his op
ponent then scoring two turns and the kill.
They were allowed a rest while another
brace of dogs were being coursed, and
were then slipped to a Hying hare, which
upset all calculations of the bettors. Lux
or was the first to show and quickly
scored four points. Sir Pasha then took
possession and ran up a number of points,
Luxor being at his s:de all the time. The
hare fell once and it was thought the
course was at an end, but she jumped up,
apparently stronger than ever. At no time
after that could the two fast dogs touch
the hare. After running two minutes the
relief dog was liberated and soon caught
the hare. For some reason the latter waj
not killed by the dogs, and when their
handlers took them up the hare trotted off
the field. The course ends the instant a
relief dog joins in. AVhen this occurred
yesterday Luxor had possession of the
hare, but was beaten by a score of 13 to
12. Had the course lasted but a few mo
ments more he would undoubtedly have
scored again and made it either an unde
cided course or else would have turned
defeat into victory.
Both dogs were distressed and were
Riven skillful handling aftery the course.
Sir Pasha was carried off the field by
Frank JlcComb, who was cheered wildly
by the spectators. As the young dog
could make no showing in the deciding
course after such desperate going he was
withdrawn, and first inonev went to Cur
tis & Sons' Candelaria by default.
There was a noticeable increase in the
attendance, caused by the temporary clos
ing down of Ingleside Coursing Park. The
coursing throughout the day was of the
highest class, the outcome of the stake
being in doubt up to the last minute.
There were but few false favorites. Hot
Haste was one of them, being defeated by
Wild Norah at odds of 7 to 1. Erin beat
Cavalier at 2Vi "to 1. Bir Pasha beat "War
ship at 2 to 1, Greenhall beat Spiteful at
2 to 1. I
Eugene Geary's champion. Palo Alto,
was as unlucky as Luxor, with whom he
shared stake favoritism. On Saturday
he had a severe course of one minute, and
yesterday In his first course he ran for
two minutes with Old Glory. He won one
more course, defeating: Rest Assured, and
¦was then retired by Sara. The detailed
results of the coursing:, with Judge John
Grace's official scores, follow:
Curtis & Sor.s' Maud S beat C. B. Charles
worth'a Crawford Braes. 4— 0; X. P. Whiting's
St. Anthony beat G. W. Helntz"s Herschel's
Pride. 6—5; P. J. ReiHy's The Grafter beat
Russell. Allen &*" "Wilson's Miss Allen. S— 1;
Curtis & Sons" McKinley beat F. C. Mack's
Delia M, 4-2; F. A. McCombs Sir Pasha beat
Russell. Allen & Wilson's Lady Emma, ." — 0;
P. J. Rellly's Warship beat J. R. Smiths Syl
vanus, 10 — 4; Curtis & Son's Luxor beat Sterl
& Knov.ies" O'Hara. 4—3: Erwin & Lyons' Sil
ver Wlngrs beat Curtis & Sons' KJng Cotton,
(>— 4: Aeneld Kennels' Fine Fire beat Lowe &
Thompson's Over the Border, 3 — 0; C. W\ Ran
ner's Wild Norah beat J. J. Kenney's Hot
Haste. 3—2: S. Handys Twin City Girl beat
Captain Clarkson's Golden Garter. 5 — 0; Pasha
Kennels' May Hemjistead beat J. Hurley's Shy
lock Boy. 6—0; Captain Cane's Greenhall beat
O. Abercrombie's Rock Island King, 14 — !>; J.
R Smith's Jennie Wilson beat Russell. Allen
& Wilson's Mapic. 10-4; Russell. Allen & Wil
son's Hplteful beat H. A. Deckelman's Snap
shot. 6—0; II. A. Deckelman's Lawrence beat
T. Tlerney's Tea Rose. 4—0; .T. Byrnes' Battle
ship beat J. Dean's Lady Clare. 6—1; R. L.
Taylor's Hose beat D. Dillon's Prince George.
12—1; M. Dunlea's Erin beat Curtis & Sons'
Cavalier, 3—1; Maher & Reid's Bad Boy beat
P. O'Dowd's Cascade, 7—3: R E. de Lopez's
Sara heat Captain Cane's Rose of Arden, 2—0:
K. M. KelloKg's Sweet Emma beat Lowe &
Thompson's Scotch Reel. T> — «: Pasha Kennels'
Rest Assured beat D. Dillon's Dew Drop. 4—1:
E. Geary's Palo Alto beat Curtis «fc Sons' Old
Glory, IS— 10; Curtis & Sons' Candelarta beat
F. A. MeComb's Patriot. 4—1; R. E. de Lopez's
Minnie Wa Wa beat Pasha Kennels' Round
About, 8—2; F. Schou's King's Borderer beat
H. Lynch's Lottie M, 4—0: J. II. Perisro's Bohe
heat J. Sutton's Master Lawrence. 12—10; D.
Winders' Lyndln Links beat J. Byrnes' Eleven
'ppot. 3—2: Bnrtels Bros." Beer Brewer beat J.
H. Ferlfco's Controller. S — f>: Pasha Kennels'
Royal Anne beat E. M. Kellogg's Kid McCoy,
5—6; Russell, Allen & Wilson's Belle Clalr a
bye: Random Aim withdrawn.
Second round — Maud S bent St. Anthony.
&— 1: McKinley heat The Grafter. 5—0: Sir
Pasha beat Warship, 3—2: Luxor beat Silver
Wings, &-3; Fine Fire beat Wild Xorah, 4—2:
Twin City Girl beat May Hempstead. .>— 3:
Greenhall beat Jennie Wilson. 4—1: Spiteful
beat Lawrence, S — 3: Battleship beat Mose,
7—5; Erin beat Bad Boy. 7—3: Sara beat Sweet
Emma, 7—2; Palo Alto beat Rest Assured, 3 — 2;
Candelarla beat Minnie Wa Wa, S— 7; Bohe
beat King's Borderer, 3—0: Beer Brewer beat
Lundln Links. 4—0; Royal Anne beat Belle
-Third round— Sir Pasha beat Maud S. 4—2:
McKinley beat Fine Fire, 5—1: Luxor beat
Twin City Girl. 4—3; Greenhall beat Spiteful,
5—0: Erin beat Battleship. S— O; Sara beat Palo
Alto. 3 — 0; Candelaria beat Bohe, 3 — 2; Royal
Anne beat Beer Brewer. 6—1.
Fourth round— Sir Pasha beat McKlnley.
5—2; Luxor beat Greenhall. 10—3; Sara heat
Erin.- 5 — 2: Can«lPlarla beat Royal Anne. 6 — 3.
Fifth round— Plr Paeha beat Luxor, 4—4,
13—12: Candelarla beat Sara. 5—4.
Deciding: course— Curtis & Sons' Candelarla
won by default. F. A, McComr/s Sir Pasha
Sensational Course of the
Year Is Run by the
After Running Two Kinutes Sir
Pasha Wins by Margin of Ons
Point and Is With
IS DEFEATED BY
FAST SIR PASHA
GRANT PUTS TO SEA WITH CHAFFEE
ABOARD, BUT IS FORCED TO RETURN
THE SA1ST FRANCISCO CAJL.L, MUJNUAif, JOLY 2, 1900.
Trapper's Oil cures rheumatism and neuralfla.
DniEBlsis. 60c Cask. Richards & Co., 406 Clay.'
830-832-834 MARKET ST., S, F,
1A/. T. HESS,
K0TABY PUHLIJ ANJ ITrOHNST-Ar-I.l'W.
Tenth Floor Room 1015, Claus Bpreckels Bids
Telephone Brown 931.
, Res 4iL ne '/ 821 CaU *°*p'a «t.. b«low PowelL
FOR THIS WFEK
kA DIES' TAN LACE AND BL"UTOV
SHOE& mestly narrow tW^ and
LA DIBS' " K A X(; A H6o ' ' ' AND' " " CALF* 1 " 1 **
<Lair<l. Bcbober & Co ) SHOPS «."»
LADIES' TAN GOLF SHOES.. .'.'.'. tSjSo
LADIES* FRENCH KID (Herbert)
SHOKP— What are left ' 2 5
LADIES' TAN OXFORDS. LXV heel '". " I»3
UEVS TAN HAND-WELT LACE
KHOE. tvlnted toes, narrow widths-
elzes 9. 10. II «i oo
men-p calf mrTTON and'c'on- *
GREPP. full plain toe, E ma:i *iz*s, nar-
rnw vidth* — -
CHILDREN'S PATENT LEATrVrRari'd
KID SHOES, odd lot ."..."? .25
Host all ot above small sizes.
JZO MAIL ORDERS FILLED.
We mta not cxchar.ee or return money on
ge* prices in w-lndcwii_and bargain counter.
We also have full lines of new
Sunjmer Footwear. Popular prices. .
I AT COST |
§ Owing to the dull season now S
H upon us. We are accumulat- q
j| ing a large s:ock of rental ¦
§ pianos. These, together with 5
a a number of samples sent us a
g from factory, will be closed ¦
j| out regardless of profit. A 5
B better opportunity has never ¦
¦ been offered. Terms very ¦
•jj liberal. / a
| BENJ. CURFAZ & SON, S
S 16-20 OTarrel! Street. §
g CHICKERING AGENCY. g
If you are weartnff Eye-Glasses that are noi
satisfactory, we can give you relief | n a f«w
minutes ami at lowest cost (for ftrst-clasa serv-
ice). 0>ur Famous Clips attache-1 for 50c, w'hila
Ociliats* prescription* filled. Factory on Drem-
Ises. Quick repairing. Phone. Main 10
642 Market 5t. instruments
undir CMRGwcn ButUDiNc. *€aTAIGGUE FrEE.
¦ bi ¦ Him
BUT DIRECT FP.OKI THE
CALIFORNIA FIREWORKS GO,
219 *iCP»T STREET,
432 I'lne 232 Sutler 23co California San Francisco
1075 Cl«y between Eleventh and Twelfth OakUnJ
Jelly glasses covered 35L
Strong clear glass uncovered 20C
reg'Iy 35c and 40c dozen
' New Teas Arriving
Japan— English breakfast—
"Bee'' brand Ceylon
1 Our revised price list and illustrated
catalogue for July is ready— send for one
Dentifrice 30c 2 for 55c
BogerA GaUet— reg'Iy 35c jar
A noted French tooth paste
summer drink — reg'Iy Si 25 dozen
German cologne $\ 45
Johann Maria Farina — wicker
bottle— reg'Iy $1 75 pint
Sarsaparilla— vartray $i I0
A rich— sparkling and healthful
Keiller's Dundee preserve known
in most every family — slightly
bitter— reg'Iy 25c jar
MolaSSeS— New Orleans 55c
Genuine old fashion flavor— for"*
candy and ginger bread
reg'Iy 75c gallon can
Maple Syrup— Hazen } gal 65C
This year's sap from Vermont —
nothing finer made — reg'Iy Soc
For the "Fourth"
Order your picnic and
luncheon supplies to-day —
we expect to be very busy
and don't want to disap-
SPECiAL SAVING SALE
Monday Tuesday Wednesday
Burgundy-**"™/* Mi. 45c
Wine of this character is seldom
offered at such a low price — rich
flavor — heavy body — dilute with
mineral water— reg'Iy 75c gallon
Chlltney— Bombay 30C 5OC
Piquant condiments prepared from
Indian mangoes combined with
finest spices — a most appetizing
relish— reg'Iy 40c and 60c •
Macaroni— French 2 ibs 25c
Direct importation assures to con-
sumers the freshest goods obtain-
able — reg'Iy ijdb — also spaghetti
—vermicelli— letters and numbers
Sardines— French 2for2.se
Beziere — excellent quality —
reg'Iy 15c can
Tomato catsup 3 bqtties 50c
G D & Co— Made from New York
state tomatoes does not ferment —
reg'Iy 20c bottle
Ill, 113. 115. 117. 119. 121 POST STREET.
HOTELKEEPERS in the Interior are asked
to write for information about above cjoods.
and the Duhlic crenerallu should see "these
goods at once, as theu will find them fullu 30
PER CENT less than present prices,
We have on hand an extra stock of 78 CASES
of goods in this department, and commencing
Mondau, Julu 2d,and continuing during the
entire month of Julu, will offer extraordlnaru
values in NOTTINGHAM LACE CURTAINS,
ARABIAN LACE CURTAINS, IRISH POINT
LACE CURTAINS, LACE? CURTAIN MATE-
RIALS and FINE WHITE MISSION
4 b A CliEAT KiuaCcUA'XiVU. lAViUUHA..
tcr and Nervine.
The moat wonacr.'ul »phrodl«!ao and SDeclaJ
Tonic lor the Sexual Organs for both a-sxeiL^
Tb« Mexican Remedy for Diseases of in* Kld-
te>» and Bladder. Sells on lt» own merluT^
NABER. ALV3 A BRUSB. A«.a^
123 Market St.. B. SV- t3ea4 tor Clr«ui*]rJk