Newspaper Page Text
Mis3 Hill resides in Alameda, and Is ons
of the most popular of the pretty girls of
the Tivoli chorus.
Colverd was just starting- for the thea
ter whan he heard Miss Hill scream, for
assistance. It was only a matter of a
minute for him to pull off his coat and
plunge into the water and* swim for the.
girl, who was sinking for the second time.
Colverd can swim as well as he can
play tho trombone, and he soon reached
the drowning pirl and bore her In safety
to the shore." It was a forty-yard swim,
and -when the gallant musician placed bis
dripping burden on terra firma he was
completely exhausted. A change of
clothes and several warm drinks quickly
restored the rescued and rescuer.
Mr. and Mrs. Colverd live In a trim lit
tle houseboat at Pleasant Cove, at th»
foot of Powell street, and Miss Hill was
their guest. Yesterday the girl went for
a swim. She was not many minutes In the
water before she got tangled In the ropes
attached to the boats, and her cries for
help came shrilly over the water.
Jack Colverd, the trombone player of
the Tlvoli orchestra, is a hero. Colverd
distinguished himself yesterday by sav
ing Mae Hill, a pretty little chorus girl,
from a watery grave.
Jack Colverd Saves
Pretty Mae Hill From
OF CHORUS GIRL
The decision In the case of the woman
was postponed until August 26 and she
'was released on her own recognizance.
Becker attempted to make an explana
tion but the Judge would not listen to him.
Becker has been barred from entering
Judge. Mogan's court for over a year.
• "With regard to you, - Becker," con
tinued the Judse, "I believe ¦where there
is so much smoke there must be some fire.
I am convinced your interest in these
women is not from a motive of friend
liness. You are always hanging around
the courts and I .want you from this time
to keep away from my court, and I will
advise the other Judges to make a similar
The Judge said he. believed the woman
and adjudged Potter guilty of contempt
of court. He sentenced him to twenty
four hours in jail. Potter protested that
he was innocent, but the Judge promptly
The woman declared positively that
Potter was the man who made the propo
sition to her. He at first asked $20 and
finally reduced the amount to $10.
Detective T. B. Gibson found Bert Pot
ter, a teamster, at his home, 348 Clemen
tina . street, yesterday morning and
brought him into court. He was sworn
and denied that he had made the proposi
tion to the woman to "fix" the case for
$29. He said he had never spoken to her
on the subject and only saw her once
¦when she was in the company of Abe
Becker, the saloon-keeper, and "Pinkey."
Judge Fritz continued his Investigation
yesterday of the alleged charge that some
one had offered to "fix" the case of Stella
Bolman, charged with grand larceny, for
a consideration in money.
Bert Potter, \ Teamster,
Ordered Into Custody
.SANTA CRUZ. July 13.-It is now learn
ed that the real name of . George " Linden,
who was found dead at- Boulder Creek a
few days ago, was William Scott. In early
days 'he -was ¦ a conductor on ;the San
Francisco and San Jose Railroad. : Aft
erward he. was a policeman in San Fran
cisco.'r At one time he.was'champion long
distance walker of the, Pacific Coast, win
ning a diamond-belt in a six-day walking
contest in" San Francisco. '
Dead Man Was "William Scott.
Captain Putnam Bradlee Strong, who is
sojourning in this city with Lady Francis
Hope, wife of the heir to the Duchy of
Newcastle, is likely to be court-martialed
and dismissed in disgrace from the United
When the liaison of Captain Strong and
Lady Hope was exposed the military; man
at once sent his resignation by telegraph
to the. Secretary of War, fearing expul
sion from the army at the hands of the
authorities. Secretary Root accepted
Captain Strong's resignation immediately,
but on learning yesterday that' the gay
soldier was guilty T>f conduct unbecoming
an officer and a gentleman the War Sec
retary . at once withdrew his acceptance
of Captain Strong's resignation.
The "protector" of the ex-burlesque
singer and dancer, May Yohe, whose mar
riage to Lord Francis Hope placed her in
line of succession . to the coronet of a
Duchess of England, will be called upon
by the Secretary of War to forward by
letter the reasons for wishing to discard
the shoulder straps of an officer of ancle
At the French restaurant on Geary and
Stockton streets the couple have-, given
strict orders that no one is to be allowed
to even approach their rooms.- The host
and the well 'trained garcons shrug their
shoulders when any inquiry is made for
Captain Strong or Lady Francis Hope.
Captain Strong sent his valet to the
Palace Hotel yesterday for his-mailand
telegrams. It is understood that one of
the telegrams was -from the Secretary of
War, who, in addition to notifying Cap
tain Strong that his resignation had not
been accepted, also ..ordered him to re
main in San Francisco on waiting orders.
Trouble Looms Ahead.
Lady Francis Hope is booked to sail for
the Orient next Wednesday on the Nippon
Maru. If Captain Strong attempts to de
part on the. same vessel he will be guilty
of -desertion from the army in the event
that the orders to remain in this city are
not countermanded by Secretary Root.
The flagrant violation of social ethics
by Captain Strong and Lady Francis Hope
is attracting the attention of the Pacific
Society for the Suppression of Vice. The
friends bf the couple informed them yes
terday of the arrest. in this city some
years, ago of the wife of a .well known
millionaire of Southern California and th«
man ! who accompanied her \ to this city.
The possibility of being taken in a patrol
wagon to the City Prison and charged
with adultery has made no change in the
menage maintained by Lady Francis Hope
and Captain Strong.' They are known as
husband ¦ and wife at "the restaurant to
which they fled after being ejected from
the California Hotel.!
Lady Francis Hope did not leave her
.apartments yesterday until the afternoon,
when, she accompanied Captain Strong
for a drive to the park in a closed car
:.The friends of Captain Strong are i say
ing. that he was very -much amused when
he read an account In a morning paper as
to Lady Francis Hope being identified by
her displaying the famous . diamonds of
the Hope family. May Yohe .when she
married- Lord Francis Hope was not pre
sented ¦with any of the famous Hope jew
els. They are . heirlooms and are in the
custody of the Duke of- Newcastle, the
elder. brother of May.Yohe's husband. The
glittering gems- worn -¦ by Lady Francis
Hope in this city may possibly be replicas
of the famous* Hope jewels. . Lord Hope .
when- he v/ent- into bankruptcy; did not
sell the family pictures, for the good rea-
Bon that, he did not have the paintings to
sell.'; He did sell some paintings that were
bequeathed to. Mm by the late Duke of
Newcastle, - who ; purchased them; during
his lifetime.; y >" ' •¦
. . Throws Away, a Coronet.
~ Lord Francis? Hope squandered a • for
tune of $3,000,000, and Is at present depend
ant ron' the bounty of ; his -brother, -.the
Duke of Newcastle. In the event of the
present ; Duke .dying" without' issue 7 Lord
Francis Hope would become eighth I Duke
of Newcastle, : with a princely income and
the. superb country seat of Clumber,
Worksop,' Notts.' • ¦ -; >-' ¦
•In deserting: Lord Francis Hope for the
society of Captain' Strong, May. Yohe has
lost • her chance of r one -\day- becoming
Duchess of Newcastle, one: of the proud
est titles in\ England. .-„ : : .
.Thefamlly • of^Lord Francis Hope , op- '
Uselessness of Cdurt-Martial Is Apparent, as
the Captain Wants to Leave Army.
posed his marriage to May Yohe, but
there was a reconciliation after a time.
There is no possible doubt now that
Lord Hope will soon divorce his actress
When Mayor Strong of New York died
he was rated as a millionaire. His estate
¦was appraised, however, at $125,000, of
which amount Captain Strong, his son, re
ceived about $30,000. In the few months
that have elapsed since Captain Strong
secured his inheritance he has lived at a
rapid gait, and It is generally stated that
his means are almost exhausted.
Whether May Yohe will dispose of her
jewels in order to maintain her relations
with Captain Strong Is a doubtful ques
tion. She has always been fond of the
pleasures of Hie; and many men have lav
ished fortunes Jn entertaining her. She is
known to have objected seriously when
she married Lord Hope to using his fam
ily motto on her stationery. The motto
of the Hope family is "Loyalty knows not
A Washington dispatch says:
The War DeDartment does not desire . that
Stro'ng should complicate his case by any Ill
advised action. He may be able to make an
explanation, the officials nay, which will b?
entirely satisfactory and which will admit of
his retention in the service. The department
does not, of course, desire the retentiort of any
officer gruilty of scandalous conduct, but there
is certainly a disposition to be lenjent to
ward Caytaln Strong. There Is no intention
to appoint a court of inquiry to make an In
vestigation, nor Is it proposed to hold a court
martial. The uselessness of a. court is appar
ent when CaDtain Strong stands ready to
Bever his connection with the army.
It was. the understanding of the department
that financial matters connected with his
father's . estate were the cause of Captain
Strong's action. His explanation, called for
By/;, Secretary Root, will now be officially filed
with other papers regarding hia military
Strong- and his companion ' left the
French restaurant last night, . having se
cured private apartments. They departed
¦ .¦ • •
LEAVES HUSBAND FOREVER.
Lady Francis Can Hardly Hope for
' ' ' ' Eeconciliation.
NEW YORK, July 13.— There is no
doubt In* the minds of the friends of Lady
Francis Hope in this , city that she went
to San Francisco with Captain Strong
two weeks ago.' She had previously made
up her mind to sail for England to accept
overtures ; for reconciliation which had
been made by her husband.
All who. knew her. were aware of the
fact that she and Captain Strong had
been Infatuated with each other ever
since they met in Paris several years ago.
Captain Strong continued his attentions
after she returned to this country last
November, and Lord Francis finally *went'
to England, leaving his wife here. The
Duke. of Newcastle, Lord Francis" elder
brother, came to this country and tried
to patch up the differences.. Lord Francis
returned soon afterward, having • sold
Deepdeem • in Surrey, an estate which he
had inherited from his mother. His wife
did not meet him, though he had asked
her. to do so, and he joined his brother at
the Savoy Hotel. . '.
After a trip through the South with the
Duke of Newcastle Lord Francis returned
to England. Recently it was '; announced '
that he had written to his wife, offering
her a final chance to return to him. She
was strongly, advised to accept the offer.
Captain - Strong himself agreeing that: it
would be the wisest thing she could do.
; Lady Francis gave up her apartment on
July 1, and told all her friends that she
was going to England. She .was to have
saiied two weeks ago. ; Her friends ¦ fear
that their presence In San I Francisco to-'
gether -has. not only seriously affected
Captain Strong's career but has also pre
vented any possibility that the^Hopes will
makeup their differences. ' ¦ . .
WAR DEPARTMENT INCLINES
TO BE LENIENT WITH STRONG
One of life's peculiarities is that the
¦world is seldom watching a man when he
Is doing good.
While celebrating the Fourth of July
with a loaded pistol James A. Mahon, a
plumber, residing at 606 Ellis street, acci
dentally shot himself in the left hand.
He had the wound treated at the Central
Emergency Hospital and for .several days
experienced notrouble with It. Two days
ago blood poisoning set in' and he died
last night at his home.
Died From Pistol Wound.
A Good Business Manager Will Posi
tively Do as He Says.
In accepting the management ol the Bee
Hive Shoe Co., 717 Market street, I prom
ised Mr. H. Lesser, proprietor, that the
original stock of $65,000 worth of shoes of
the Portland shoe factory would be dis
posed of by August 3. Now, In order to
redeem my promise will do as follows:
5000 pairs of ladies', men's, boys' and girls'
f hoes must and will be sold (aside of other
shoes). Namely, I will place on an Im
mense table to pick from shoes that are
worth between $2.50 and $3.J>0 and wili sell
the same, beginning to-morrow, for 75c a
pair. What is left at the end of the week
will be sold on the following Monday for
50c a pair, for all must be sold. Now. if
this does not sell the shoes I don't know
what will. So better be ready for your
first choice to-morrow at 75c a pair of
Fhoes at the factory sale of shoes, 717
Market St., near Third. W. F. Pipher,
Manager. . •
It. W. Card and Josephine Belmour,
a Salinas Belle, Mar
E. W. Card, bookkeeper of the Spreckels
sugar, factory and refinery, at Spreckels,
and Miss Josephine Belmour, a Salinas
belle, were quietly married at noon yes
terday at Trinity Church. Rev. Clifton
Macon officiating. The bride was attended
by Mrs. Irving Bllnn, who acted as brides
maid. L. W. Grant was best man.
After a breakfast at a downtown
restaurant. Mr. and Mrs. Card left for a
bridal tour in Southern California.
HIGH NOON WEDDING
AT THINITT CHURCH
The engineers' bureau of the Board of
Public Works is preparing to send out
two parties of surveyors into the interior
of the State for the purpose of reporting
on the cheapest and most available
sources of water supplies intended for ul
timate acquisition by the municipality.
The Board of Supervisors has appropri
ated the sum of $20,000 for the investiga
tion of public utilities and under an agree
ment with the Board of Works $4000 will
be voted to the water investigation.
The first party of surveyors will leave
this city next Wednesday. It will be in
eharge of Assistant Engineer J. R. Price,
who will have seven men under him — a
leveler, transit man, four helpers and a
cook. His destination is Altamont. from
which place he will proceed to the Liver
more Valley and survey the streams con
tiguous to Niles Canyon. The second
party will leave a week from to-morrow
and will be under the direction of As
sistant Engineer F. R. Reed. He Is to
report on the Tuolumne River as a source
for water to be supplied to this city.
Each party will be gone ¦ about three
months, provisions for that period having
WILL INVESTIGATE THE
VARIOUS WATEB SUPPLIES
Board of Works Ssnds Out Two Par
ties of Surveyors to Beport
After referring to -the formation of
trades guilds 'in 'the -ancient days of Eng
land, the ; whole: history :»¦ of the trades
union movement is considered up to date
with? a view, of "establishing *a precedent
for the present strike of the ironworkers.
Over the signature- of ¦ William < J. Mc-
Cabe, president of the Iron Trades Coun
cil, a lengthy statement reviewing the his
tory' of the struggles of the machinists
and other ironworkers has been issued.
The statement is prompted by the * pro
posed conciliation programme which it -is
now. being attempted to carry out In this
city, and contains no new. facts relating
to the controversy. ' : ;-
. Pickets were placed yesterday in • front
of the two markets boycotted by the La
bor Council on Friday night. .
President,' Michael W. Coffey; vice president;
John Hudspeth ; recording secretary, * John
Dowling; financial secretary, '. John ¦¦< O'Kane;
trustees, William O'Kane, M. Kelly, - Joseph
Kerr. . :^ -,<;-..;: . -, • ¦- . v " ¦; • - -: ... .
The iron-molders, twenty-five in num
ber, employed in the Eureka Foundry, on
Beale street, and the Liberty Foundry, on
Main street, have been ordered out.; It is
claimed that these .foundries' were doing
work for "unfair" shops.
The Hackmen's Union has elected the
following officers: ,""¦-'.¦ ,.* ' . > r . :
Representatives from the Iron Trades
Council had a conference yesterday morn
ting with members of; the conciliatory
committee. A modification of the demands
heretofore made will probably . be submit
ted within the next forty-eight hours. The
matter is now under consideration, and
¦while the local council has the ' power to
adjust the matter, advices as 'to . the
course to pursue are anxiously awaited
from national headquarters.
French Laundry "Workers' Union, and Shirt
Waist and Laundry Workers' Union No. 23,
Jacques - Bouscat, Simon Fortayon; San Fran
cisco Laborers' Union No. 8944, Thomas Rea
gan; Coopers' International Union, W. F. Col
b«rt and James Clark; Cigar Makers' j Union
No. 228. J. C. Mlllan, F. Westcott, . H. Clem
ens; Retail Shoe Clerks, J. J. Fog^rty; Retail
Clerks' Association, I. A. Alvarez; Internation
al Broommakers' Union, Jamee Ournane; Sta
blemen's Union, Robert F. Gamble, Walter
Troy, Frank Miller, T. J. Flynn. John Har
rington, J. B. Coughlin; Iron Molders" Union
No. 164. Frank Waeker, T. Eermlngham, I. A.
Sullivan, William McCabe, H. Drew; Lead
Workers, J. Becker.
Delegates to the Labor Council have
been named by various unions as follows:
The Wine Bottlers' and . Cellermen's
Union has affiliated with the council and
designated M.^A. McKlnnon and W. -E.
Downs as its delegates. A schedule of
wages is being prepared. >¦;.< ¦ .
• President, W. G. Goff; vice president, "*M.
Casey; secretary and business agent, Ed
Rosenberg; assistant secretary, H. Gallagher;
financial secretary, P. H. Coyle; treasurer, W.
E. Walker; sergeant at arms. F. Johnson.
The election will take place on the last
meeting night this month.
Another matter of local Import, the clos
ing of Butchertown, is also in the hands
of the executive committee. ' H. W. Hut
ton has been engaged as counsel to prose
cute the matter, first through the Board
of Supervisors and later through the
courts of the State. - According to Secre
tary Rosenberg, the franchise granted the
wholesale butchers to .maintain the
abattoirs In their present location was
obtained about the year 1869 for twenty
years. Subsequently by ordinance of the
Board of Supervisors the time -was ex
tepded. It Is claimed that this ordinance
may be revoked at any time. Should that
fail under the charter a demand will be
made for a referendum vorl on the ques
tion of its removal. Action on the matter
will be requested at the meeting of the
Board of Supervisors on Monday, i Officers
of the Labor Council for the ensuing year
have been named as follows: ,
Efforts to secure the assistance of the
.visiting Epworth Leaguers In the cause
of the continuance of the present Chinese
exclusion act are to be made by the San
Francisco Labor Council. If possible the
leaguers will also be initiated into the
mysteries of local boycotts directed
against two flrms— Sanborn, Vail & Co.
and Johnson's restaurant. A committee
from the executive committee of the coun
cil will seek a hearing before the conven
tion in order to exploit the views of the
No definite plan - of action has ' as yet
been developed. It is proposed to use cir
culars if personal solicitation and ad
dresses will too much interfere with the
programme of the convention. In addi
tion to this, every member of the council
is expected to use his personal influence
with all those visitors with whom he may
teen of the Employes, Grievance Committee.
ASK ASSISTANCE OE VISITORS.
Chinese Question to Be Presented to
- Epworth League Delegates.
In making: these requests we are actuated
only by a desire to protect our membership and
families. The hours now- worked and the
wages' Daid do not in any wise conmare with
those, in other sections of the country for sim
ilar work. We are under heavier living ex
penses than those employed as dock and ware
house men in San Francisco, where the wages
are far in excess of what we ask. • Again, the
work along 1 the bay shores of this county Is
never as steady as that In San Francisco,
which diminishes the chances of providing
proper support for our families and to educate
our children to properly enter the field of hu
We trust, therefore, you will see that we are
enduring wrongs that must be righted, and
the committee would be glad to have you or.
your authorized representative advise them of
your concurrence in or rejection of these re
quests before 7 o'clock Monday morning, July
15, 1901. Respectfully submitted, ¦"*
A. N. DETHLEFSON, Chairman, and Thlr-
No man shall be dismissed from service be
cause, of his connection with this organization,
and no man shall be discriminated against on
account of serving on grievance committees of
the organization. . , ¦
• The time which constitutes a day's work
shall be nine consecutive hours, from '7 a. m.
until \i m., with one hour for luncheon, and
from 1 p. m. until 5 p. m. After 6 p. m. and
before 7 a. m. shall be considered as over
time and charged for at the rate of time and
one-half. Between the hours of 7 a. m. and 5
p. m. shall be considered as -regular time and
the amount charged therefor shall be $3 per
nine hours' labor; Sundays and holidays to be
considered overtime and charged for at ¦ the
rate of time and one-half.' Fractional portion
of regular time to ibe computed at the rate of
33 1-3 cents Der hour, and overtime at the
rate of 50 cents per hour. . . . „ •'
Gentlemen: The grievance committee repre
senting the Bay ! Counties ! Warehousemen's
Protective Association, an organization com
prising the majority of the men employed In
your warehouse at Vallejo, and affecting those
employed at piling', sack sewing . and truck
in?, prader men and at receiving and ship
ping, betr to submit the following 1 schedule of
wages and hours . of labor, . and urgently re
quest that the same become effective Monday,
July 15. at 1 a. m. - ¦' •
* ' SCHEDULE.
California and Hawaiian Sugar Refin
ing Company, Grangers' Business Asso
ciation, Balfour, Guthrle &yCo., G. W.
McNear & Co., E. J. De Pue and Glrvln
The agreement which the firms refused
to sign is as follows:
There Is a strike pending among the
warehousemen at Crockett and the towns
between that place and Martinez. The
grievance committee of the Bay Counties
¦Warehousemen's i Protective Association
submitted an ultimatum " last week to
their employers, asking for $3 for a nine
hour work day, and time and a half for
The warehouse owners" met last Thurs
day and refused to grant the demand.
They offered their employes thirty cents
per hour, straight timrf.wlth no extra pay
for overtime. The owners' schedule was
to go Into effect to-morrow if accepted.
The warehouse employes met Friday
night and decided to refuse to accept the
owners' schedule. Unless some -agree
ment is reached to-day the men will I all
be called out to-morrow. The threatened
strike will involve 512 men.
The employes' demand was sent to the
Unless Agreement Is Beached
To-Day, Men Will Walk
Employers Refuse' the
Demand - and Strike
WANT SHORT DAY
* •¦ ¦ ¦ ¦ ¦ - - - ' ,.
THE < SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNbAY, JULY .14, 19O1.
SAN JOSE, July 13.— The French resi
dents of this city commenced a two-day
celebration of the fall of the Bastile this
evening at Schuetzen Park. Fireworks
and dancing- opened the event. To-mor
row there will be all kinds of athletic
games and races, with dandnff and
speech-making:, ending with a grand tom
bola. There Is a good attendance and Jol
lity Is the order.
French Patriotism. Unloosed.
Scrofula is an unwelcome legacy, but one which I \^^#<^7^3TK
the children of blood poisoned parentage must vL^m^Q^^^rf^Q.
accept, with all its humiliating consequences. It as M/rag^.
an inheritance that makes one poorer; that brings \M J.MW^-Z^^J
wretchedness and disease instead of health ard WMJ/fk V\ Ax"\rv
riches for the child whose ancestral blood is tainted WmlJ>F \ *¦¦£ < /<^H\
with Scrofula or the loathsome virus of Contagious IgSHP^-^^r. jfflls'vU \»
Blood Poison is unfitted for the arduous duties of jgy _ Xy^
Seek and throat, catarrh of the head, weak eyes, hip bone disease, white swelling
and offensive s^res and abscesses are fif^OTf^' *5£? The 3d? is
loss of strength, poor digestion and pale or bloodless complexion. The s^n W
sometimes mist dreadfully affected eruptions breaking °£ onall pa^of the .body-
Scrofula destroys bone, tissue and flesh ; no part of
Whea nineteen years old, and about one year ji^nta -whose blood is pois-
after tho tirth of xny first child, th« Kl»d» on b their own misdeedsj
X"ha5ewa. simply awfaL The doctors said I remote ancestor, must re-
had the worst case of Scrofula they had ever store own blood to its
seen. I took iodide of potassium, but this nor nonnal pur ity and strength,
the other druR« for thi. disease brought fa can not. expect
relief. When the physicians advised me to ha^ - Healtliy, robust children.
iSffi&'^S^'SSaJ&r^ SA o' sTk Secures Scrofula like
tttl terrible disease are left. other diseases of a deep-
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Sterling Furniture . !¦
I 7ti ih * nd * t0 ]i V*id every.
E thing from upholstery to
I W%zL jf /// itfWIr tinwart in fiur store— one
B M&M - * IMRSi saIesman '* show , you
I "isiliL !Ji^w * r9und > 0nt amount for
R I^'^^fessM^^I^ tverytbin§ and credit
I if ||i 1/ M Gobbler Seat
0 W, B 8 n Finished in either gol-
P «UM\lll *Vi^ij/ jfmT' den oak or mahogany
n --^^V^^^^^^^^O^U Broad high * backs,
u spreading arms — com-
d ]S Jj2^%Wli$^^~Q 11 f gt The r °cker is strongly
w *j^^*"^ ! *^rPy^^%kriM\l ' strengthened byan iron
y ffLma^iir^ss S S / Another sample of
gj ff '" j^x^ vih^ts STERLING value and
Q I^\ y ¦ "what we say. we do, we
1 We made 500 people happy at our last '- - _ ¦.
B tabouret sale, but lots of. late comers were /^lll'^ll!^ fl^a
? disappointed. A still better value this - % b |i2_V.IgM
fl week for the disappointed ones. Jpfl^S'Sl ([iy
aTaboupefs, 90c. fj__M
I Polished Quarter-sawed Oak
I or Maho^anized Birch
I " Picture tell the rest of the story "5oyir~ * |"
1 A T o maU or telephone order* for these goods accepted
II 'fi^W 1 9° r^P iece dinner Set, $7.
H l»£~Kr «» 'fn- imported set (English ware) but the
/l££&ig^S**iPl) ™ 1B DOt Vei7 cIear ~ heace th e special price
« I \lJ^??wr*fw Puritan WicKless Blue Flame
I SF^rtt I Oil Stoves
b' ' h Two Burners, $7. Three Burners $9.
I sfflf/ 1 , . '„"" ""rar . J he crockery show windows wUl be particularly
I '¦"¦J--»^=ailiiiii I interesting this week— crisp snappy prices.
P If after a feir trial .you should not agree with us that
I A Richmond Ran<5e
a IS f'h#* h^«4" hi* A __ 11 »jj^_ *^ -
n and in every way as srood or y^ff , |L^ttjLj»ui - ..ghiyw t
I better than you expected it to .
t be, we'll take it back and re- r)|^«^^^^^^^J
I your home with water back
I '3>3. down $1 'weeK %^ i *9b
I 51«' < li >B «¦•!*¦*• Jiaw you an account with us. ¦ ;V ;
R You can make the payments to euit your convenience.
j Sterling Fiarniture
L,^— j lO39^MarKet^StfftWt I _¦-__•
I ¦ ==0 > M»l»» McAtllmr — - -— \** m !^ a *Bi
-.¦-¦ . I , ----... . .... I ' /¦¦
CvOv^^.^^v335h^ui^^B IjqI Hh i^^^Bk AeS^^b cab 1 no t .*«.*.,.,..»... J*^ t* m^vsca Ail i, yj it «¦ A iTnP* rf,^^^^*
T' . them a bargain at ji.00. Our price.... 5Oc V tr xa ' tt -i
KoittedUnderwearDepartment. It WiU Pay Yon to Read This! In Onr Skirt Department. x VSt nl*2'J2fiS%*
have enoush on hand this week. TAFFETA RIBBON, in all the new- V * 1 "' 0 WE FIT THEM FREE.
75 dozen LADIES' AMERICAN . est SU mmer shades: width No. 7, hair »' -'• \V r ~i ft OUR ONE DOLLAR CORSETS ARB
SILK. VESTS, low neck and no .or neck ribbon width. Your opportu- AflOUier UOOfl OllC * WONDERS.
sleeves/crocheted around the neck, nIty ; 6c yard - fluumwi uuuu viiw. They are made of tha
run through with silk tape. Swiss ana LADIF*?' «5Tf»rTCTNO«?- thev are ITSI vcr y best Imported sateen.
5Sf;|£^|^^3| m Neckwear Department. W^^SjKs&ns M f^™?s/€i :
OaE MORE — LADIES fali>Jv vii<&J.o, ... * ve i,.,t *_ t >, o _ ,..„. Triiii-u- wnrth mL. -j\ ered or lace tops and bot-
made of the best jersey silk, Swiss -^ —^ 65 doze n LADIES' twieW Drice wTas? oer walr *Ke /mSSQ toms. mad© In the miUtary
ribbed, low necked, no sleeves, fln- Frj~- v, V -^ TURN-OVER COL- -"Tceine price we ask. per pair....«oc fij£g£*f straight front shapes; all i
ished with a two-inch silk lace, run *fis&S££KLtf33^ LARS, made of the .».-", »* «- w -i i a \Knz\J lengths and shapes that*
through with double row of silk tape, rtnest Swiss cmbroid- A Little ltCOI. DUt fill IfflpOTtilllt UI18. \3fMv Sive a perfect form: com© I
colors pink, blue, cream and white. .grr ery and neatest pat- . r f&^A ' in such makes as "W. B.,
Our way of selling.: oOc fey— * ; t-£teS«3 terns ever made; IT'S A DRESSING-COMB, made of -f» | R. O. and Thompson's
_. . ' - .' ¦ 1 -^ there are 50 different extra strong pliable rubber, in coarse glove-flttlng and many oth-
fCMI T* Ul~ styles to -choose from; one look will ajid fine polished teeth; the kind that ers. You save 75c by buying your cor-
M1K llfflSlS. convince you that they were never does not pull your hair. Regular 35c sets here this week for. Sl.OO
° fold. for less than 40c and 50c apiece, comb; our price 10c n^^.^± ms~±~ *.».. rt,:iJ-« —
Made of the very best Our clearance sale price 12%c ., b tOrSCt WaiSIS IOr tflllaTeil.
- quality of Vega silk, i«niliof finn/1 (ISfarinir frnm EYerV Lady WlSfleS .t0 DC BeaHlrflll. A The reliable FERRIS
open, ankle length, fln- AllOlfler UOOU Ulienilg irOHl ™ ir , . -. Prices? P%. WAISTS, made of tha best
Ished with crocheted fhir NpfA'WPflr DfTlflrtmPnt flt^fl quality sateen, colors white
top and run through V VU1 1^ VR " 6ai ¦ if«l«U UUW1L -^ L ADIES' WASH VEILS, made /fcsfls. and drab- buttons attached
with •. life tnnp'- -* colon LADIES' LINEN COLLAR AND of the finest netting, embroidered In /tf\ MjSr •"??. araD « ' ™«« . ZZtZZZ*
with silk tape, colors REVERE COMBINED, edged with dots and figures, also with embrold- (MW$>) wIth 1 _ a patent fastener,
black or white. If you Valenciennes insertion and lace to ered borders, ,50c and 75c would not be \W V lU, which wfll not pull off even
' are not In need of them match. Splendid value at...... .^.50c too much for these veils. This week's \" • jf In the washing. All sizes at
it will pay you to lay . r , I fl I PrICe •••25c extra low prices 23o
them aside at this price UIOVCS I UiOVeSl e M a | e a SpeCl- WOfth Reading.
••••••'• •.•••$1.50 The steady increase In >1 /K nltv nf MlMirnitur SOME PEOPLE CANNOT wear cor-
, /Y' ¦ v this department--week by /1/lfiL ' * MOUrHlUg others cannot wear waists, but
pAflfllAr Rnac at PrirPC that WK2==? week speaks well for our . (-^V l)m Vfiik here is a combination of both: it's a
rtaUlcr DOaS al ITICes Ifldl Vy values given. JI*A<k'/l • »C1!>. waist or a corset made of the best
•II i. • i. 11 IJ/L*. ' LADIES' RENOWN &g&s&r$>9jfik LADIES' nuaiitv «ateen in black and drab, hook I
Will aStOniSh all. kjm £ LO \ ES i m h d g,° f Pic t ke ? JPIiiii vV?T^ RN rt INC r orbu\Wfr?nt. n c U Ud hips, easy and
WzjjW French lambskin, patent J^§^^53w^% EILS, made of graceful effect to the figure. For
They have advanced in price, but not 7*77; „ , two-clasp fasteners, _^B|gS35^~£Srai| the finest black health and comfort this waist has no
so here. 43 inches Ions, made of Ren- stitched back; the kind that will not &£«3£«S6£gSS|sg • Brussels net, bor- equaJ for invalids; worth its weight in
uine good ostrich feathers, the kind rip because they are made that way;' «pgg d nf cd with rJt ne sold. Why not have a perfect figure
that keep their curl; extra long fibers, a 1 colors, including black. Extraor- Vt/Vl^l *» S$## silk crape. They f O r only Sl.OO
rich and lustrous in color, in black, dinary value for ...Sl.OO W' 1 •- sj^jy come in round . , _, - ,
I ?. a geSS<IS5n^c^ I p^fn c p h SS thYFacf o^Ho^^sAil^ifrFn? \&L$f A. ¦SS'JriS. D^ct from the Manufacturers
but not in quality Price S1O a crowd to this popular counter. We _ jSOTnsS^T always the low- i n Irpl'inrl 1
.-.". know byexperlence how much this -"*—*- est 50c ' u llwiailU.
Ladies' Shirt Waists at Less J^^i o^ggg«5. I S I S: ° Be Item irm l«* Department. §% 52k3«5i:
than Half PriCC. tra heav y Peruvian cotton or fine lisle, 5000 yards of NORMANDY and kY 0 at STITCHED
" mu "»•" I1 " n " double heels, double toes and double POINT DS PARIS LACE, made In all *U_2i > HANDKER-
S65 SHIRT WAISTS, made of the knees; soft, pliable and warranted fast the newest patterns, from 1 to 6 inches fCV »v«~" ?v^~Aj. CHIEFS % and %
best percale in plain-and dotted ef- blalk; air sizes. Our way of selling — wide; there is only a small quantity. *Sk !?: 5*-?fe? Inch hem. The best
fects, in pink, blue, and red; worth 2oc so come early for this price.. lOc yard |7 iC^ quality you ever
double the price ; we ask ...29c — — — — — — — — — — -—————- — ¦— —^— — — — — —^— — ___^^____ I f* saw f or 6^4o
•d^T ) -^A&l le^ad 1 e^? le tfi lie i M Sf I ft JT R fl 0 C M D C D P 816 MAR KET STREET L. t*\ ao^^rD-nfi
JUl RUdCR OE Hu Running through to 1 1 OTarrell, bK ext£ h^ iS&
a chance to get a $4 or $5 waist for. g „ Mai , Op^ crs Solicited. PHELAN^BUILDING. S^cE^S?^ hand - made