Newspaper Page Text
FAMOUS SOUBRETTE WHO IS
VISITING SCENES OF FORMER
Ex-Jockey. Moody^ Sentenced.
Albert Moody, the ex- jockey, who was
convicted by a jury. in- Judge Cook's ' court^.
Tuesday on a; charge of assault with a
deadly weapon on Mrs. Lulu, St. D. Roy
lance on July 4 last, appeared for sentence
yesterday morning. He also '* pleaded -
R-uilty to a- similar' charge; for shooting ;
Harold , S. Adams at the same .. time. , The ¦
Judge sentenced him to two; years in the,
County Jail on the first charge and one
year on the second, making' three; years.
altogether. -.- •-."..- ¦ "i
. . .--¦¦.'¦
Fong WaDue, a Chinese lad 11 years
old, was remanded, yesterday by United
States Court Commissioner Heacock. and
his deportation will be recommended.
Due alleged that he was- born in Vallejo
and that he was taken to China at the
age of 4 years by his parents. On his re
turn he was denied a landing, it appear
ing that the photograph on his Identifica
tion paper. wa3 r.ot that of the applicant.
Several white persons ,who had been
well! acquainted with the. boy in .Vallejo
testified that- the applicant- was not the
original Fong .Wa Due. -
Had Been Substituted for the
Evidence Shows That the Applicant
FONG WA BTJE MUST
BETTJBN TO CHINA
I will start. the, great Clothing Sale and
will sell men's clay worsted and cheviot
suits, various: colors, worth" $15 to $20, for
only $4.65.;. Also spring overcoats, worth
$15, for the same price, J4.S5. At the As
signee Clothing Sale -of the Boston, 773
Market street, near Fourth. P. C. Kelly,
assignee.;- • •. ' • •
DRIVEN FROM HOME AT
POINT OF A EEVOI.VER
,¦..•. »¦-. '^
Mrs. Eugenia A. McGowan Has Her
Husband Arrested for Alleged
Threats to Kill.
Mrs. Eugenia A. McGowan secured a
warrant from Judge Mogan yesterday for
the arrest of her husband, 1 John W. Mc-
Gowan, on the charge of threats against
life. -," .
Mrs. McGowan, who Is a handsome, styl
ishly dressed woman, when telling the
Judge her tale of woe, was visibly agi
tated. She and her husband have been
living at 800 McAllister street. She said
McGowan, who is president of the Rocke
feller Oil Company, with offices at 401 Cali
fornia street, is a drinking man, and when,
in his cups very quarrelsome. Tuesday
night he purchased a revolver and when
he came home he pulled it out oJ his
pocket and threatened to shoot her. She
and the landlady had to flee for their
lives. They .went to the Grand Hotel and
stayed there all night.
Mrs. McGowan said they intended going
back to the house yesterday morning, but
were warned not to do so by a friend,
as McGowan was still holding the fort
and declaring that he just wanted to see
his wife for three minutes. Her husband,
she said, was of a jealous disposition, and
drink made him crazy. The Judge fixed
the bonds in $3000. . .
McGowan was arrested at- the MoAl
lister-street house yesterday afternoon by
Policeman Barry and locked up in the
City Hall station, being later transferred
to the City Prison. The landlady and
Mrs. McGowan at once took possession of
the house. ; ¦:-.;;?¦ ¦ • . . --.-:^r*
Jeung' Juen: Ho, one of the Chinese
slaves caught in the Sullivan alley raid
last Saturday by United States Marshal^
Shine and .posse, was brought before*
United States Court Commissioner Hea
cock yesterday for examination on the
charge of- being illegally in the United
States. Louis P. Boardman appeared for
the woman and i asked for a continuance,
as he was" not sure that she was his
"client; ¦ > : ; ". : : r K V ¦'
: United States District Attorney Wood
worth strenuously objected. He said that
the woman and her friends had had four
days in which to prepare the case and the
Government did not propose to lose any
time in handling them.
After considerable argument Mr.' Wood
worth announced that he would have the
cases of the seventeen girls called In
Judge Heacock's court at 10 o'clock this
morning, at which , hour they would be
set. • notwithstanding the opposition . of
their counsel. • He said also that he would
take up the case of Jeung Juen Ho this
morning with or without counsel. *
: It is understood that Jeung claims to be
a native ¦ born ¦ Calif ornian. Should such
be the defense she will be required to
prove her nativity. by persons other than
Chinese and of undoubted veracity.
WVER at "in a . pictur
fi \\ esqiie cottage by the sea, Lotta
VI It Crabtree, the famous little actress
star of .bygone: days, is nursing
her aged mother back to .'health.
Lotta's great | faith in > the health-giving
properties of our glorious climate has
brought her back to the State where she
gotiher first start on the road to wealth
and fame. . .
The once famous actress has . left the
stage for good, and has neither desire nor
intention to return to it. Her time and
energies are fully occupied with the care
of her aged mother and. her immense land
interests. Time has dealt more than gent
ly with the little actress. . There are few
Samuel C. Kelly, a retired miner, 86
years old, died at 11:30 o'clock last Tues
day night from injuries and shock follow
ing an accident thaf occurred about a
Mr. Kelly was going up two steps lead-
Ing from one rcom to another at 643 Fol
som street when he fell backward, strik
ing heavily upon his right shoulder. A
physician was called in and administered
the usual remedies, but Mr. Kelly never
He was a widower and resided . with
three grown-up, grandchildren in the
house where the accident happened. The
Coroner ¦will hold an inquest. - .
KILLED BY A FALL
DOWN TWO STEPS
Samuel C. Kelly, Retired Miner, 86
Years Old, Victim of an
A SOLEMN requiem mass was cele
brated last Monday in St. Pat
rick's Church for the reDose . of
the soul of Sister Mary Lorenzo
O'Malley. Sister O'Mallev, who
died on Low Sunday just at dawn, had
been a member of the order of Our Lady
of Mercy since 18G0. Her life was devoted
u> teaching, she being at different times
connected with St. Joseph's Convent, Sac
ramento; Our Lady of Lourdes' Academy,
East Oakland; Our Lady of Mercy's
School of San Francisco, of which she
was principal for four years, and St.
Peter's School of this city, of which she
was principal for fourteen years.
Rev. P. S. Casey was the celebrant at
the mass. Rev. James M. Donald deacon.
Rev. William Lyons sub-deacon and Rev.
Thomas Larkin master of ceremonies.
The pupils of St. Peter's School sane:
"The Miserere" before the celebration of
the holy sacrifice and after the ceremo
nies they sang "De Profundis."
Rev. P. C. Yorke preached the sermon.
He said in part:
Sisters of Mercy.
While credit must be given to the faithful
Catholic people who have made countless sac
rifices In order that their children might have
the blcFCings of a Christian education, and
while we mast not forget the priests who have
given up much to endow their parishes with
schools, and while we must bear in mind that
the brotherhoods of men have done no mean
part in this important work, we must acknowl
edge that the success of the church In the
United States to-day is the success that God
gave his people at the time the Lord chose
untrt himself ni»w wars and Deborah arose a
mother in Israel. If the battle for Catholic
education has been well and successfully
fought in this country the credit of the vlc-»
tory belongs to women.
I hardly think it is necessary for me to tell
you that one of the most distinguished of the
orders of women in America is that known as
the Sisters of Mercy. Founded in the old coun
try at a time when its ministrations were
In the Divorce Court.
Mary C. Wapple was granted a divorce
from George Wapple yesterday on the
pround of desertion. Suits for divorce
have been filed by Henry P. O'Shaugh
nessr against ¦ Maud O'Shaughnessy for
cruelty. Kellie Stack against H. Stack for
rieserticn and Ida May Brown against W.
J. Brown for cruelty. •
As quickly as possible the engines of the
Piedmont were reversed and a boat low
ered. It' was feveral minutes ¦ before the
resucers reached Galindo and by that time
he had become benumbed and v«as ready to
give up the struggle for life. As soon as
the boat reached the dock he was removed
to the Harbor Hospital and restoratives
administered. . ¦ ..._.>
Henry C. Galindo, a machinist who re
sides at J.319 Twenty-third avenue, East
Oakland, while crossing to this city yes
terday afternoon on the 5 o'clock trip of
the Piedmont bad an exceedingly narrow
escape from drowning-. He was standing
on the lower deck and when the boat was
about opposite Goat Island the wind sud
denly blew his hat from his head. In en
deavoring to prevent it from being carried
into the water Galindo leaned too far over
the rail, lost his balance and tumbled into
the bay. v. -:-;
Machinist, Falls Into the Bay
From the Piedmont;
Henry C. Galindo, an East Oakland
Sister Mary Lorenzo was one who did her
daily work well, yet she could look above and
beyond it. She saw that as the church Is a
teacher it Is necessary that the church schools
should teach in the best manner possible. It
is not Bhameful to acknowledge that even in
the best systems there may be room for im
provement. There is room for improvement in
our Catholic schools. Sister Mary Lorenzo
realized this truth, and If during the past
decade since the establishment of the Catholic
Teachers' Institute, of which she was the first
president, there has been ¦ a steady upward
movement in Catholic schools, not a little of
the credit belongs to her.
But hardly for that will you remember her
now. Will you not rather keep her in your
minds as the kind friend, the tender mother,
the confidant of your Joys and sorrows? Un
der her gentle hand many of you have grown
up. How often her words have cheered you
and strengthened you on your way. You will
net remember her as she was set to rule over
you, but rather as she lay these last few years
on her -sick bed suffering untold agony, but
prayerful and resigned to God's wilL Her days
of work were ended. The rest was . coming,
but oh! with such suffering; yet her mind was
lifted above all these crosses and her lips were
ever moving in prayer for you ¦who as little
children were in her charge. .
Need I speak to you, dear brethren, and to
you, children, many of whom have experienced
her kindly care, of Sister Mary Lorenzo, who
for fourteen years directed the destinies of this
parish school ? Need 1 tell you 'of her bright
intellect and of her devotion to work?. In the
world, there are always prizes for intellect and
work, ' but God's arm is not shortened and he
can to-day by a word call* the most gifted to
serve him and his little ones and to give to
his church services that money cannot buy.
Services Money Cannot Buy.
fiorely reeded, it has spread through all the
world and has well earned its title by devot
ine itself to the deeds of mercy. I need not
speak to ycu of the work the Sisters of Mercy
have done in this town. Their praise is in
the mouths of all. Whether in the sunshine or
under the cjoud. in good or in evil report, they
have «rone unostentatiously about their work,"
not beeklnsr for human praise, but content to
rest on Him who Beeth in secret and in secret
Kallam consumed thirteen years in col-
Jecting the materials for his "Literature
of Europe." ... ¦;„-- •x'. .- 4
Music and Speechmak
ing at the Annual
The ladies of the Century Club held their
annual breakfast yesterday afternoon at
the club rooms on Sutter street. The
ladies of the Century have many social
successes to their credit, but none of them
can be said to have equaled the magnifi
cent affair of yesterday.
One hundred and twelve members sat
down to the breakfast. The menu, a most
elaborate one, was served at small round
tables, each accommodating ten guests.
Each table was shaded by a handsome
Japanese umbrella, ' the long handle of
which was completely buried In a bed of
fragrant pink roses.
The breakfast was served at 1 o clock.
The menu was discussed to the pleasant
accompaniment of music and brilliant
conversation. With the black co,ffee came
the tostets, and each lady who responded
earned for herself hearty applause.
Mrs. F. Sanborn acted as toastmistress.
Mrs. J. F. Merrill responded to the toast.
"Women"; Mrs. A: I*. Bancroft responded,
to the "Introduction Committee"; Mrs.
Louis Hengstfer . spoke pleasingly of the
"Business Meeting"; Mrs. Al. Gerberding
told a few things about "Man"; Dr. Doro
thea Moore told about "The Woman Who
Laughs,"- and Mrs. E. O. Wood spoke of
"The Army." ¦ „ . ,
The ladles who had charge of the splen
did affair and to whom all credit
for its success is due are* Mrs. Fred
Hewlett, president of the club: Mrs. J. F.
Swift Mrs. V. K. Maddox, Mrs. Louis
Sloss, Mrs. Florence Moore, Mrs. George
Roe Mrs. Louis Hengstler, Mrs. Edward
Newhall, Mrs. George Cooper, Mrs. Louis
Monteagle, Mrs. Farnsworth, Mrs. J. K.
Wilson, Mrs. Fanny Lent and Miss Spear.
SISTER MARY LORENZO O'MALI.EY, WHO WAS FOR MANY YEARS A
WELL-KNOWN TEACHER IN CONVENT SCHOOLS AND FOR FOUR
TEEN VEARS PRINCIPAL OF ST. PETER'S.
School Board's New
Rules for Teachers'
Committee of Educators Not
' in Favor of Priority
The Board of Education is preparing to
do away •with the chronological order
heretofore followed in the appointment of
school- teachers in the department.- At
yesterday's meeting the committee' of
prominent educators recently selected' to
formulate a plan for the appointment of
teachers filed its report, which recom
mends the abolition . of the priority
of service method, and. while no i ac
tion was taken thereon it is understood
that the new rules will be adopted by the
board at next Wednesday's meeting. The
committee consists of David Starr Jordan,
Benjamin Ide Wheeler, Thomas J. Kirk,
Klwood Cubberley, Frederick Burk and
Elmer E. Brown. '':.'„'• ¦ ¦ ,-r« J J>
In its report the committee refers to the
fact that it was requested to draw up .a
pian for the election of teachers on the
basis of merit. It says: >
Successful Experience Necessary. ¦
The principles underlying the selection of
teachers demand that no one should be em
ployed as a . teacher who does not possess high
personal character, liberal education and bodily
health and vigor. Successful experience is
manifestly, the best evidence of fitness for ap
pointment. ' Professional training in the prin
ciples and practice of teaching is desirable and
Is increasingly demanded In systems of public
The employment of any \ sort . of personal or
political lntluence to secure appointment to the
teaching force or the urging of any'Considera
tion other than fitness for the work of teaching
as a ground for 'such appointment is held to be
an act of unprofessional conduct.- , .
The reform which you propose ia more sorely
needed than any other in the administration of
public schools. The Inertia of established cus
tom and many private and personal interests
are opposed to the change. We believe, how
ever, that public sentiment will support you in
this movement If you will make It clear that
you are acting upon sound principles and that
you have adopted wine and practicable meas
ures for carrying those principles into effect.'
The chronological order will not be af
fected in so far as the teachers at present
employed in the department are con
cerned. The rules of procedure provide
that all new assignments to teaching po
sitions in the schools of San Francltsco
shall be from an "eligible list." This eli
gible list shall consist of U) experienced
teachers who have shown themselves un
usually efficient on the initiative of •' the
board; (2) unusually promising graduates
of training schools, also on the initiative
of the board; (3) other qualified teachers,
on application and competitive examina
tions. The rules as submitted by the ed
ucational committee follow:
Formation of Eligible List.
The eligible list for assignment to. positions
In primary and grammar schools shall at no
time contain more than eighty names and that
for high schools fifty names. No person shall
be considered for appointment to the eligible
list for primary or grammar schools who has
not had a good secondary education' or who
shall not have demonstrated by highly success
ful teaching that he or she has had equivalent
training, and for high schools. who has not
had a good collegiate education or ; equivalent
training. ¦ . -'...•¦
Appointment to the eligible list shall not be
regarded as complete until the person . ap
pointed shall have obtained from a consulting
physician of the board a certificate showing
that the holder is sufficiently sound in health
and possessed of sufficient bodily vigor to do
The list of substitute teachers shall.be made
up independently of the eligible list, but the
persons on the eligible list may be employed as
It shall be the duty of the Board of Educa
tion to take the initiative in acquainting them
selves with the work of teachers, within prac
ticable geographical limits, who have achieved
unusual distinction in the work of teaching.
Whenever adequate evidence of the superior
worth of any teacher shall have been obtained
the board may by unanimous vote appoint such
teacher to the eligible list. But such teacher
must furnish the board ¦ with all information
called for In the case of regiilar candidates and
must be subject to the general rules governing
such election. The board may. also by unani
mous vote appoint the graduates of institu
tions which give thorough courses in the prac
tice and theory of education, provided that at
no time shall more than 15 per cent of the
names on the eligible list be those of persons
selected in this manner. The board shall con
duct annually a competitive examination, pro
vided that not more than 50 per cent of the
names on the eligible list be selected in this
manner. The rules for examination are prac
tically the same as those now in' force. • »
* Miscellaneous Provisions.'
AH applicants, unless excused by unanimous
vote of the board, shall I>e' required to appear
in person for a brief oral examination. . . . :
No member of the board. shall promise or give
any sort of assurance that any given individual
shall be appointed to the eligible list or that
any given individual shall receive his vote for
If any applicant shall approach any member
of the board with any argument or plea foi" his
appointment to the eligible list, assignment to
a probationary teaching position or election to
a permanent teaching position other than evi
dence of professional qualification such person
shall be deemed guilty of unprofessional con
It is the duty of any member of the board
whenever any attempt is made to employ per
sonal, political or other improper influence to
report the facts to the board, and the appli
cant concerned In such improper approach
shall not thereafter be considered for appoint
ment. • f - "•
When any name has remained on the eligible
list for the term of four years it shall then
be stricken from that list, unless retained by
a unanimous vote of the board.
Assignment to Positions.
"When any vacancy occurs in a teaching posi
tion the names of all persons on the eligible
list, whose qualifications are of the kind and
grade called for in the vacant position, shall
be read before the Board of Education, and the
board shall then canvass, thoroughly and im
partially, the qualifications of all such persons.
Priority of appointment to the eligible list
shall not be considered in the selection of the
person to- fill any such vacancy, nor. shall any
other condition or circumstance be so consid
ered, except superior fitness for the discharge
of the duties of the position to be filled. When
the qualifications of all persons available have
been fully canvassed the board . shall proceed,
without nomination, to ballot for the selection
of a person to be assigned to the vacant posi
tion. The person receiving three votes shall
be so assigned. ."•-¦-•¦ . • . • ••¦.-
Every person assigned from the eligible list
to a teaching position shall be on probation,
before final election, for . a term of not less
than two years, if such person shall have had
successful experience In teaching • for a period
of two years prior to such - assignment; and
every person so assigned shall be on probation,
before final election, for a term of. not less
than three years, if such person shall not. have
had successful experience in teaching for a
period of two years prior to such assignment.
. Denman "Wants Charter Obeyed. .
Dennian made a futile' effort to induce
the board to co'mnly. with * the charter in
the repairing of. schools. He was opposed
to giving' the work out by the day or per
mitting • the Board ¦ of Public "Works to
have its own men perform the work. He
said that there should be competitive
bidding, so that the work could be done at
the minimum of cost. A resolution was
then adopted requesting the Board of
Works to prepare plans and specifications
and estimates of cost for adding another
story to the Buena Vista schoolhouse.
Denman's resolution that the Board of
"Works be requested to let all contracts
for repairs'on school buildings which shall
exceed $250 to the' lowest bidder was lost.
Leaves of absence were gTanted to Miss
M. A. Reddy. Miss A. M. Wolfe, Miss L. j
E. "Wolfe and Miss M. E.' Mower. - -
.The invitation of the State Mineralogist i
to the pupils of the grammar school to
visit the museum of the State Mining Bu
reau was accepted. - • • .- • , ¦ . ¦ •
Truant Officer Floyd reported that after
an investigation he found that the recent
fire in the Burnett School originated
from smoldering refuse in the ash tins.
He called attention to the violation of an
ordinance which forbids the emptying: of
papers and other refuse into the, tins. :,
ELOQUENT TRIBUTE TO MEMORY
OF A BELOVED SISTER OF MERCY
Rev. P. C. Yorke Preaches Sermon at Re
quiem Mass for Repose* of Soul of * One
Whose Life Was Devoted to Teaching
Has No Desire to Return to the Stage— Her
Time Is Fully Occupied in Caring for
Her Mother and Her' Property Interests
LOTTA PLAYING NURSE IN A TINY
LITTLE COTTAGE AT BELVEDERE
I'JbLJbG SAJN 1 ..ilTJL'J A.JNUAJSOO OA.JLj.Lj, "X'JiU JKfeX^A ¦*.», , Alri.vJ.lj • J!o» '1UU1.
If any tell-tale lines on her mobile coun
tenance. Her eyes are brilliant, her hair
a bright golden shade, and her • figure
slight, yet shapely,, like a 'girl Mn the
sprlnsr time of youth.
"I have come' back- to .California," said
the charming little woman, "solely In the
hope that. the climate may prove of bene
fit to my mother. She is 81 years old and
her health Is very poor. ' •
"I have left the stage for good and all,"
she declared, after enthusing about Cali
fornia scenery and climate. "I have made
a farewell tour, but, nevertheless, I made
my farewell tour eight years ago. I have
had numberless offers' to return to the
¦stage, but have never considered any. I
have never felt any desire to return to
the theater, and I cannot say that I have
ever missed the glare and glitter of the
professional life or the i applause of the
admiring public. It takes all my time to
look after my business interests."
Lotta declares that the development of
business cuallflcations with her has been
a matter of slow movement.
"I just had to take hold," she explained,
"or else some one else would, and perhaps
so completely that there would have been
nothing left for me. I have considerable
property." in s New York City - and Boston,
and some little real estate in San Fran
cisco, and the proper management of. it
all requires my entire time and atten
tion." , - >. • -¦
¦ Lotta's stay in California is at present
a matter altogether, and delightfully in
definite. ! ¦ .:¦:
"It all depends on mother." she says. .
1 The bargain of a lifetime.' An oak
finish aureau. with three large
drawers and diamond shaped bev-
eled mirror. As we pay no rent we
can make you just as low prices on
everything you can possibly want
In housekeeping furnishings. Just
¦ try us and .prove It.
THE J. NOONAN FURNITURE COMPANY
I O I 7- I O23 Mission Street.
Above Sixth. . Saa Francisco.
Wj close »t S p.o. rrtry day but Satarl* y.
P.BO8COE BIcXPI/TY, BI.D.
3Gij Iicarny St.. Saa Francisco, CsJ-
HMIIS \7ElX-KX0WN AND RKLIA BLE OLD
.1 Specialist cures Blood Poison. Gonorrhcea.Gleet,
Stricture, Sr-rnlnal Weakness, Impotence and their
nllied Disorders. I>oot on Diseases of Men, free.
OvprSOyearVexperience.TTmi reavinab'e. Hoars
9to3dally;6:3btoS.30ev'ss. Sandnvs.lOto li Consnl-
tationfreeandsacredly confidential. Call oraddresi
Weekly Call, $1 per Tear
:?jfi?ig2^a->^>) value of
%Wmm(^ i tm pocKer
wffl^^l I our pncp.wliii
Tflfr^ r K't>9 50«'^
aaiimi earners £5.00;
bulw are io a portion 'to put them out at me low .
price quotea-vvMf fficy laa . : It u flic genuiw j
MONROE POCK tT CAMERA, mmilcil
\k\ folded it has 3 reversible wn fiiwVsiuiiier for
•flmf and instantaneous exDO5ure5 : diaphranund iftre'r
stops ; loaded with plaits S&jj&g ~ A* a 'bargain
youcaAiftfatitanywhrrrWf guarantee it.fflonrif
JtortJfajuKfap 42 Third Street
39 STOCKTON ST.. near Market.
TELfePHONE NEVER "BUSY."
CHILDREN'S PIQUE - CAPES, trimmed
with . three ' ruffles of Wide Embroidery.
- -linedwlth Fleeced White 'Flannel; worth
$2. To-day's price.. fl*| QP^
CHILDREN'S PIQUE COATS, double
collar,' trimmed with Wide Embroidery,
flannel lined: full length, ff] AE\
Reg. price J2.50. To-day €J>1»*±O
CHILDREN'S CONFIRMATION DRESS-
¦'ES, trimmed with Valenciennes Lace or
• Embroidery; sizes 6 to 14 years; $2.25
quality. On sale to-day — ; g | A PS
CHILDREN'S WHITE CAMBRIC OR
j , LAWN : DRESSES. hemstitched. bre-
telles, neck ar.d slaaves trimmed witn
embroidery ;.~. 75c Quality. - On >ICfcr*'
. -i sale " t '^
THOMPSON'S MILITARY STRAIGHT
' FRONT HIPLESS -CORSET. Rerular
r Just One Thing in Women's Hose,
And crly 100 H dozen to Bell— WOMKV'S
FLAIN OR RICHELIEU RIBBED
HOSE, full finish, fast black. Regular
.. price 3 pair for 50c. On sale \\ c
to-day .............Pair ll^ ><
Your choice of all our 85c WRAPPERS,
.flounced or plain skirt; all sizes RK/->
to-day at ;.....:..... ZOO 1 -*
<< Women's Balbriggan Yests.
Ix>ng cr half sleeves, all sizes. Our regu-
. lar ' 3ac quality > on sale to-day QQr
We're showing the prettiest and daint-
iest line of - CHILDREN' S HEADWEAR
ever produced at popular cficec. Our 19c,
:59c, 48e, 73c, - U8c values . are world-
heateis. ¦ , - . • :
Bet. Taylor and Jote3.
1212-1214 MARKET ST.,
¦ . •
SHIPMBNTS TO THE COUNTRT GO
PROMPTLY AND ARE PACKED TO
ARRIVE IN GOOD ORDER.
CREAMERY BUTTER, 2 squares, ,55c
SHELLED ALViONDS, Ib 23c
For saltln? and cooking.
. Regularly 35c
COOPER OLIVE OIL, qt bot. 90c
SAUERKRAUT, imported, 4 lbs. . 25c
Resularly 10c- a Ib.
BERLIN DUSTERS, each .25c
Small fancy duster,
12-inch feathers, soft and pretty.
0 K WHISKEY. bot 75c; 3 bots 52.00
Age and quality guaranteed.
Regularly. U and $4.
UNEEDA BISCUITS, pkg. JOc
Soda and m ilk— crisp, tender
LAYER FIGS, Ib 10c
* Fancy Cal. white fisa.
r f .." No. 1. No. 2. No. 3
"The Leader." 2Oc. 3Oc, 4Oc
Made front best material and fit ail
Regularly 30c, 40c and 50c.
C0CSTRY OEDEHS SOLICITED— CATALOGUE FR23
THURSDAY— FRIDAY— SATUR&AY
Swiss Lisle Vests '50c
.-.And Other. Interesting
;:•/ Underwear Notes., ' ' WsH||\
We are careful to get the best underwear mad?. F^'ffjiK^ vll\
We gather sample garments from the leading /$¦/)' I
mills, put them side by side on one long table Ilillllll ' ' JM*i
and compare. That's the way to find the weak , 'BlSA^iM^
points and the stronsr points. We sift out the ' illlf f lll»!^^
garments with the most strong points, go back II' IWlwIli^Mi
to the mills with them and tell the man if he will ifr'WnM '
strengthen the weak places we will take so vTOWm™
many thousand of them (that is where the lever- vl\IW' l 4\\\fr I if/
age of big buying comes in). We make our ' VWMmWlfW
power tell in the. bettering of the garments as .
well as in the lowering of the prices. Judge by \ ~\ |^
Lisle Vests at 5Oc— Are of imported Child's Swiss Hibbed Garments, 25c
Swiss Lisle, with fancy hand-crochet — Summer weight, vests or pants; vests
yokes. )¦ ¦.-•¦ * with long or short sleeves: pants knee
Ladies' Ribbed Garments. 25c— Vesta' length; ecru or white; sizes IS to 34.
• or pants; summer weight; vests in
three styles— low neck- nvith long or Child's Underwear. ISc— Sold In the
short sleeves, or. low neck* and no regular way for 25c; of -Jersey ribbed
sleeves. Pants thoroughly well made Egyptian cotton; vests or pantalets;
and finished with covered seams; sizes medium weight and well finished; all
4. 5 and 6. .*'.-- the seams are covered; sizes 3 to 10.
Sale of Soiled Yarns
With Only the Price Hurt. T;
What a stir they'll make to-day! Thrifty women will take them - in a
jiffy. Details are out of the question — colors ire too varied, quantities too
— Saxony worth I2^c for 5c. :(.*. »,.»•
—Zephyrs worth 5c to-day 2^C. ¦'¦''"
—Germantown wool worth" I2^c to-day 5c. i<
— Germantown knitting yarn worth 25c to-day 10c. 'r
Isn't that fine news? It'll brincr us a throng of eager buyers to-day. "¦ ""
ioc Flannelette to=day 8]c
1200 yards, 57 inches wide. In a full line of light colors, mostly striped; a splendid
nappy surface. This quality has been selling for 10c, but to-day S l-3c.
r 6oc Table Damask to-day 48c
• "We want a lively time at the linen counter to-day. That's why we have taken
these 15 pieces of Damask. that have been selling for 60c and marked them 4Sc.
60 inches wide, unbleached, a very firm, heavy, worthy quality.
Fancy Waistings for 50c.
" . ; v Three yards to-day for the price of two.
Fine French Foules— a flannel-like stuff highly In favor now for summer waists.
The plain grounds are set off with large coin dots of contrasting shades— 7 color-
ings to select from. Stuffs that have never sold for less than 75c go on sale this
morning at 50c; 27 inches wide.
Market St- near Sixth, opp. Golden Gate.
Golden OaK Finish
*t 3$-*! - om e splendid summer shoes — hijrh and /y >O 5$
low cut? — black or tan, and our outin.cr yy' §Je|
'!i$?s<I k°°*s for women are exceedingly smart //' ?1
? S*^- nnc^ durable. Call and see how we can A % g|
H *fl* £ ' 10U - d write to us for their shoe wants. ||L Jpi$ H
A FULL SET OF TEETH i