Newspaper Page Text
companion of miss stone, the
american missionary ab
ducted' by brigands.
SANTA CRUZ;' Oct. 21.— J. Bodie to-day
pleaded guilty to smuggling ; liquor into
the County Jail and. was sentenced to ono
year in . Polsom, .When the . crime - was
* committed ' Bodie . was . serving \u25a0 a term. • for
disturbing the peace.' He ia an ex-jon-
Vlct, . .
Smuggles Idquor Into/Jail.
Christmas Is Coining
And our new line of leather goods for the
fall and holiday trade is here, consisting
of walrus, seallon, buffalo, hippopotamus,
Texas steer, seal and alligator skins, such
as pocket and bill booka, letter, card and
cigar cases, lap tablets, chatelaine bags,
suitcases, traveling bags- and traveling
rolls, cameras,- memorandum books, I etc.
We will letter everythinar free of charge
the same as- last year, Call now or any
other time and we shall be ready^to wait
on you . whenever you are ready to -see
this line of goods. Sanborn, Vail & Co.,
741 Market street, • ; •
Crushed' by a Falling Rock.
NAPA, Oct. 21.— John Garibaldi, a native
of Italy, was crushed to death this after
noon by a falling rock at.Hewing's etone
VICTORIA, B. C, Oct. 21.— The Islander
inquiry closed to-day and the finding of
the court will be given on Wednesday
morning. Captain Lo Blanc, pilot of the
lost steamer, advanced the opinion on the
witness stand to-day that some of the
bulkhead doors must have been open, and
denied all the stories of drunkenness on
the part of \u25a0 himself and the late Captain
Foote. Two firemen told of the closing of
the stokeroom bulkhead door after the
Bteamer Btruck, and other evidence was
given that all the doors were Bhut.
Islander Inquiry Closes.
This is almost a case of Insubordination on,
board of a ship* at sea. If the < apta'.n had
usad his authority as master of the ship and
the enRineers had refused to cbay all would
have been held . liable to revocation of the r
papers, but It seems by the evidence they
slc~>ed the letter Just at the simple request of
their chief, -without any consideration of the
consequences, which, to say the least, was a
cowardly act and ought to be condemned by all
good men who go to sea.
There seerrs to be no que-tion but that the
ship . was in good condl.lon to rerfo.m her
voyage, and 1 . If Mr. Cree, the chief, had been
in his right mind he never would have in
fluenced his assistants to -co-operate with him
In signing [ the. letter named within.
"Leaky boilois and poor coal," and then they
had -a letter written and handed to the cap
tain. > The captain, being a young man with
out much experience, submitted to their le
quest and decided without further controversy
to return to his home port for repairs to tho
boilers and to get better coal. .
\u25a0 Here was a ship well on her passage to her
port of destination, and at .Dutch Hatbor
plenty of coal could be had, If the 3000 tons
the ship had on board was not sufficient to
make steam. But the simple-minded man at
the head of the engineer 8" department dis
covered all at once that the coal was poor and
a few of the tubes were leaking, which h«
cave as his reason for not proceeding on the
voyage. AVhen the shlp-.w.'*' iuaded tor a home
port there was no trouble ab:ut kseping up
steam, as the log shows a speed of nine and
a half and ten knots on her run up the straits.
SEATTLE, Oct. 21.— Captain John Al
win, master of the steamship Garonne,
has had his license suspended for ninety
days, and Duncan Cree, her chief en
gineer, suffers the revocation of his
papers, for bringing the vessel, which
sailed on September 20 for Nome, back
to this port, on the ground that it was
unsafe, owing to "leaky boilers and poor
coal," to proceed on the voyage. The
Board of Inspectors' decision, in part,
follows : .
To the great surprise of all on board, it
seems, all of the engineers, headed by th-j
chief, concluded they could not perform th'j
passage to Cape' Nome, giving as their reason
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SAN DIEGO, Oct. 21.— The temperature
to-day reached 95 degrees by 11 o'clock,
the highest here since May 25, 1896, when
98 degrees was recorded. This is the first,
time the temperature has touched 90 since
October, 1899, when 93 degrees was regis
tered. It is also the highest temperature
ever recorded in October at this Weather
Bureau station. The wind Js from the
desert and. is hot and dry. A hot wave
is predicted for to-morrow and Wednes
day. Fortunately there are no crops
which can be harmed by the extreme
heat. People coming in from the desert
report the heat almost unbearable. \u25a0 .
SACRAMENTO, Oct. 21.— The Sacra
mento Valley is experiencing unprece
dentedly hot weather for this season of
the year. The mercury to-day reached 84
degrees, and the indications are for con
tinued warm -weather. So far as reports
have been received from the farming dis
tricts adjacent to this city, no harm Is
being done by the continued warm spell,
which, if anything, is proving an advan
tage to late grapes and other fruits. The
people generally are hoping for a rain
storm to clarify the atmdsphere and im
prove health conditions.-
BAKERSFIELD, Oct. 21.-For the past
week the weather in this city and vicin
ity has been unsettled during the morn
ings and evenings, with light, uncertain
winds during the afternoons. • The tem
perature to-day was 85 degrees. Monday
and Wednesday of last week were warm,
while on Thursday tho heat was notice
able. This morning was cool, as was this
evening, the mercury reaching the highest
point at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon. The
prediction for to-morrow is cloudy weath
er and light winds. . . \u25a0 .
FRESNO, Oct. 21.— This county Is hav
ing a spell of .very pleasant weather. To
day, the hottest of the past /week, the
maximum temperature has been 86 de
grees. Everything ia favorable for the
drying of the raisins. '
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 21.— At noon to
day the thermometer by which Mr,
Franklin gauges his weather report reg
istered 97 degrees. This temperature was
maintained for several hours.
Sr>eclal Dispatch to The Call
Inspectors Suspend the
Warmest October Day
San Diego Has Ever
BREAKS THE HOT
LOS ANGELES, Oct.- 21.— R, . P. Fernan
dez, a stationary engineer, died early to
day from injuries received last night, in
his engine-room. A blowpipe became
loose and struck Fernandez on the head,
fracturing his skull,
Stationary Engineer Killed.
SAN BERNARDINO, Oct. 21.— Two
masked men entered the large apartment
house on the corner of Fourth and C
streets early to-day. They searched the
clothing of Jacob Jonas, George Seldner
and L. Levy and obtained $25. In their
hurry they overlooked some valuable jew
Rob Iiodgring-House Inmates.
SAN JOSE, Oct. 21.— The largest lynx
killed in this county in years was shot
In the mountains back of Evergreen yes
terday, by Oliver Hainer of this city. It
measured 37 inche3 from tip to tip, stand
ing fully 18 inches In height and weighing
more than 50 pounds. Hainer came upon
the animal in a copse of brush and shot
it as it wan about to attack him.
Kills Ziarge Mountain v Lynx.
MONTEREY, Oct. 2L— Fire has again
'broken out in the woods back of Monte
rey, and is burning fiercely not more than
a mile from New Monterey. Fortunately
there Is no wind and the fighters are get
ting the flames under control. Many be
lieve this fire is the work of incendiaries,
though it may have originated from some
smoldering root from last week's big fire.
Forest Fire Near Monterey.
Last year when the Government noti
fied the citizens of Nome of its charitable
intentions about 200 persons who had the
means and would otherwise have come
down on passenger steamers played the
part of hypocrites and allowed themselves
to be taken care of by the Government.
Several of theso fraudulent "destitutes,"
it was found afterward, brought down
pokes of from $300 to $3000 each. To avoid
a repetition of these frauds it has been
made to appear in Nome that no one
would be brought out by the Government
this year. As a consequence all those
except the really deserving poor will
have come out by the time it Is known
that Uncle Sam is to take a hand. • .
The method of this diplomacy was
somewhat novel. It is not generally
known that a revenue cutter can. accom
modate large numbers of passengers.
This, however, Is true. The cutters Bear,
Thetis and McCulloch have remained at
Nome to the veiy close of the season, os
tensibly to protect the merchant marine.
This was only partly the case, as the cut
ters are to bring down the indigent gold
SEATTLE, Oct. 21.— According to a re
mark by a captain of one of the United
States revenue cutters now at Nome, the
Government will bring to Seattle late this
autumn those who are actually stranded
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Revenue Cutters Will
Bring Back the
TO BE SUCCORED
Wisconsin Bank Bobbed.
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 21.— The bank at
Dare elation was robbed last night by a
trio of safe robbers who took money and
not*s in the vault. No trace of them has
been found. The amount taken is net
PERPIGNAN, France, Oct. 21.— A num
ber of deserters from a Spanish dragoon
regiment have reported themselves to the
gendarmes here. The soldiers say they
desarted on account of incessant ill treat
ment. They refuse to return to Spain.
Xll-Treatment Causes Desertion.
SPOKANE, Oct. 21.— J. Pierpont Mor
gan. President ilellen of the Northern Pa
cific-. Bishop Doane and other distin
guished visitors spent the morning view
ing Spokane and started East at 11 o'clock
by a special train on the Northern Pacific.
Pierpont Morgan in Spokane.
SAX JOSE. Oct. 21.— The Cured Fruit
Association to-day reduced the basis price
of last season's prunes from 3 cents to
2% cents. It is understood that the pur
pose of this action is to clear out the
balance of. the old crcp before the new
crop is put upon the market.
liteduces Price of Old Prunes.
SANTA CRUZ. Oct. 21.— Thomas Cox, a
hack driver in this city for many years,
but recently of San Francisco, has fallen
heir to $750,000 left him by an uncle in
England. Cos has gone to England with
his wife and child to claim his fortune,
their fare having been sent to them. Cox
ran away from home when a boy. He is
2& years of age.
SAN FHANCISCO HACK
DRIVER'S GOOD FORTTTN~E
Thomas Cox Falls Heir to an Estate
"Worth Three-Quarters of
Mrs. Shaw wants her husband placed
under bonds to keep the peace for six
Then follows four or live codicils all
dated the same day, in which he calls his
wife "one of the purest, sweetest, fairest
flowers cf old Scotland." He appoints his
wife executrix and names as special coun
sel a friend, of whom he says that he
"is not only a good lawyer, but he is an
honest, square, decent man."
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 21.— "Let it all
go," says Theodore S. Shaw, a young law
yer, in his last will and testament, speak
ing of life, love and happiness, also of
what he would like to say, for "life is all
a long, strange dream," he adds.
This will forms one of the queer exhib
its in the case of the people vs. Theodore
S. Shaw, now being tried before Justice
James in the Township Court by Deputy
District Attorney Willis. The complain
ing witness is Mary A. Shaw, wife of the
defendant, who charges her husband with
cruelty and with having choked her when
he was arunk. On the otner hand, Law
yer Bhaw, who is conducting his own
case, greatly to his wife's admiration, as
serts mat sne tried to induce him to com
mit suicide ana says he drew up this will
under the inlluence of her persuasion.
Mrs. Shaw repudiates the charge that
she tried to get her husband to commit
suicioe, but asserts, on the contrary, that
he -threatened to do fo without persuasion.
She adds that the will was drawn up by
her husband when he had threatened .to
kill himself and she points to the loving
terms he uses in mentioning her in the
will. She also denies that she has a vio
lent temper and again cites the will as a
proof. The will in part is as follows:
Believing that I am approaching death, with
the certainty of death and the un?ertainty of
life. 1 will, dev s; and 1 e .tuath all my lands,
mineral claims, oil claims and intenst.. of
every kind and nature to my beloved wife, be
lioving that she will care tor, love an,< •-
tect the two little girls I leave behind. There
are many things I would liKe to pay, b t let
It all go. L«ct us leave this murdan> sphere
with the hope of some mtuie li e, wheie I
may meet the loved ours. I must bsli^ve ii
the eternal, the Inevitab e, the cljs-e ot" all.
Life to rne has been in; long and sprang;
dream, with occasional glimpses and LUf-4 .i
a far-off, happy land that I rav2 hope of see
ing-. Let it all gc — there a e a few di earns
and ambitions of earlier life that I would like
to carry out, but our span of life is short. I
will, devise and bequeath my library to my
two little girls, my sweet little gins— Nui
and Alma. If there are any charges on the
library, pay them off cut of tne Insurance
Bury me in the ocean, crmmit my body to
the deep or to the mountain tors. My fie.d.
spirit will live, and I will sae old moit.c-i
somewhere in the blessed 'and.
THEO. S. SHAW.
Special Dispatch to The Call,
Virod was so far from civilization that
he made no attempt to report his discov
ery, waiting until he had to \u25a0 journey • in
for his winter's supplies.
"What was the use?" was his remark
to-day. "The coupie had been gone so
lor.iir that they couldn't have been caught
Virod. when he had overcome his aston
ishment, decided that all that could be
done was to dig a grave and inter the
trunk and its human contents. Decom
position- had proceeded so far that he
made no close examination of the little
corpse. He believed it was that of a girl
€ or 8 years old.
The cause of death was easy to deter
mine from the great cleft, evidently made
with an ax. that split the skull from
for=head to crown. The legs had ap
parently been broken with the same in
Body That of a Child.
Virod did not even grlance into the old
turnel. whose mouth was partly over
prown with shrubs. He was busy, he said,
and the whole affair was forgotten by the
r.e>:t day. Seme time in August he went
to the tunnel and to his« astonishment saw
a trunk standing partly concealed by
sticks at the back of the hole. A horrible
fight met the prospector's eyes as he
pried back the lid. Curled up inside were
the mclderir.g remains of a child, with
the arms pressed close to the sides and
the limbs bent back over the body and
The strangers, Virod says, asked to stay
all night and were cheerfully welcomed.
Fi:fty vards from the shack was an old
tunnel'mrmin^ fifteen or twenty feet into
the side of a hill, where some one had a
year or two before given up a search for
Quartz. The prospector's cabin had but
one room and the couple elected to stay
in the tunnel, where they could build a
fire, they said. They did so and when
Virod retired at midnight they were still
6if:ing by their fire talking. In the morn
ing they were gone.
Spend Nig-ht in a Tunnel.
WAI-LA WALLA, Wash., Oct. 21.— Two
months ago Frank Virod. a prospector in
the Salmon River country, found in an oid
tunnel near his shack a trunk containing
u human body, bent and twisted to fit tho
receptacle that held it. It had been left
ihsre by a man and woman who passed
through six weeks before. Each of tho
appeared to be about 40 years
cf age. They were not prepossessing in
appearance. What mystery the trunk and
its ghastly contents concealed may never
be known, but Virod is of the opinion that
the couple that left it at his ulace hail
besn hired to get rid of a child that stood
in somebody's wa».\
]n June Virod entered the country above
the headwaters of the Salmon Kiver to
pr aspect. He built a rude hut in a ravine.
in July the mysterious couple appeared
late one evening. They said they had lost
"It struck ne as being funny," s^aid
Vircd, "that a man and a woman should
be driving through that country where
most men hesitate to go with a pack
horse, but 1 was glad to see the lirst hu
riuln beings I had set eyes on since I went
inio the mountains. When they said they
had taken the *vror,g trail the day before
and had got farther and farther into the
mountains until they were completely lost
ani knew no way of getting out I ac
cepted it as all iisht."
Sjieeial Dispatch to The Call
He Alleges in Reply, That She
Urged Him to Commit
Prospector Uncovers Murder
Mystery, in the Wilds of
the liberation of Miss Stone. In
formation has been received by the State
Department from St. Petersburg showing
that the Russian authorities are doing
everything in their power to effect the
woman's release. Through their repre
sentatives in Constantinople and Sofia
they have applied diplomatic pressure to
Turkey and Bulgaria, and this has had
much to do with the activity those gov
ernments have displayed. The State De
partment does not know whether Miss
Stone is alive or dead, but is still clinging
to tho theory that the bandits will hold
her until they secure the ransom demand
ed, and it is urging the board of missions
not to relax its efforts to raise the sum
' The Turkish Government has for its
CALL BUREAU. 1406 G STREET,
N. W., WASHINGTON, Oct. 21.-
Russia is earnestly co-operating
with the United States to effect
Man and Woman Leave
Wife of Lawyer Shaw
Charges Him With
ASKS THE COURT
TO PROTECT HER
BODY OF A GIRL
RUSSIAN AUTHORITIES AIDING
IN THE RESCUE OF MISS STONE
Two Youthful Couples
Defy th© Wrath of
State Department Does Not Know Whether the Captive Is Alive or
Dead, but Is Still Clinging to the Belief That the Bandits Will
Hold Her Until They Have Secured the Ransom Demanded
Hastening to . Reach Seattle
Before Law's Minions
Special Dispatch to The Call.
PRESCOTT, Wash.. Oct. 21.— Because
the parents of Myrtle Marr and Alta
Reavls, 17 and 16 years old, respectively,
would not let them marry they startled
Prescott last night with a double elope
ment. Their partners were Timothy Shea
and Clifford Reavis. whose ages are 20
and 19 years. A hard raca Is on between
the youthful . lovers and the officers In
every town between here and Seattle,
with the chances apparently in favor of
Shea and Rea\ls met the girls early last
evening. At 5 o'clock they were at the
Oregon depot, but four hours later sud
denly took a carriage for Riverside, a
small station seven miles west, on the
Washington and Columbia River Rail
road. Here they boarded a train and went
to Eureka Junction, where Shea pur
chased four tickets for Seattle.
All the persons concerned are promi
nent.- Shea's lather Is a rancher at Col
ville Springs, seven miles northeast of
here. Miss Marr's people live at the edge
of town, and the Reavises are close
neighbors. Shea is a strapping Irishman,
curly and handsome. Both the girls are
pretty, but Alta Reavls Is scarcely more
than a child.
William Reavis objected to Clifford
Reavis because he was a second cousin
of the girl and was too young to know
what marriage meant. Clifford worked
on the farm for William Reavls, who had
reared him. Clifford and Myrtle were,
brought up together like brother and sis
ter. Strenuous efforts are being made to
catch the elopers.
A GOLD DEMOCRAT
George E. Koester Chosan Collector cf
Internal Rsvenue for South
"WASHINGTON, Oct. 21.— The President
to-day appointed George E. Koester Col
lector of Internal Revenue for South
Carolina. With the appointment the fol
lowing statement was issued:
"Mr. Koester is a prominent gold Dem
ocrat and has been recommended for the
position* by a large number of influential
business men and representative citizens,
not only of South Carolina, but of North
Carolina and elsewhere."
The appointment of Koester terminates
a controversy which devolved upon Roose
velt with his accession to the Presidency.
It was in connection with this appoint
ment and that of former Governor Jones
to a Federal Judgeship in Alabama that
the President announced that his policy
would be to name suitable Republicans if
they could be found and if not to appoint
Mr. Blalock, who has been long identi
fied with the Republican party in South
Carolina, at first was understood to be
slated for this position, but the President
later decided not to appoint him. Sub
sequently Senator McLaurin, whom the
President consulted about the matter,
suggested the name of Mr. Koester.
part responded in the same spirit to the
appeal of the United States, and alto
gether the two governments, Turkey and
Bulgaria, probably have been put to a de
gree of expense equal to the amount of
ransom demanded by . Miss Stone's cap
tors In the military operations they have
already directed in her interests.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 21.— The offi
cials of the United States Legation are
still without news from the missionaries
who ap< seeking to make arrangements
with the abductors of Miss Ellen M.
Stone and her companion, Madame H. S.
Tsilka. It is regarded as probable that
the missionaries will use the nearest tele
graph only when the terms of the ransom
are settled, directing where the cash shall
LONDON, Oct. 21.— The idea that the
capture of Miss Stone originated with the
Macedonian committee is corroborated,
according to the Vienna correspondent of
the Daily Mail, by the fact that numer
ous Macedonians in Sofia have offered to
mediate with the brigands.
The rumor emanating from a Bulgarian
source that Miss Stone is hidden in the
villayet of Salonika is regarded as very
improbable, says the Sofia correspondent
of the Telegraph. Charles H. Dickinson,
United States Consul General at Con
stantinople, is still firmly convinced of the
complicity of the Macedonian committee.
In missionary circles the view is favored
that when the ransom Is paid the brig
ands will also be granted amnesty, and
that all records of agreement with the
band shall be canceled. l
Very Fast Battleship.
BOSTON, Oct. 21.— Russia's latest
American-built battleship, the Retzivan,
was put through her paces to-day over
a ten-mile measured course off the I3le
of Shoals, and under natural draught at
tained a speed over a twenty-mile course,
according to her builders, of 18.01 knots
per hour, one one-hundredth of a knot
over her contract speed. The usual tidal
correction probably will slightly increase
Mrs. Mary Rothermel.
PETALUMA, Oct. 21.— Mrs. Mary Roth
ermel, mother of Mrs. J. H. Bailey of
Petaluma, Mrs. Mackie of Alameda and
P. Rothermel of San Francisco, died here
to-day at the age of 89 years. On Satur
day she would have celebrated her nine
tieth birthday and preparations had been
made for a family reunion. Deceased
was long a resident of California.
Lawyer Falls From Window.
PORTLAND, Oct. 21.— Edward W. Bing
ham, a well-known lawyer, was seized
with dizziness this afternoon while lean
ing out of the window of his office in the
Union block and fell to the sidewalk,
twenty feet below, sustaining probably
Daggers TJsed at Election.
BASTIA, Corsica, Oct. 21.— A fatal af
fray has taken place during 1 the munici
pal election, at Lii:gitizzeta between po
litical factions. Three men were killed
with daggers and six were fatally
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1901.
Have been among our patrons
for years. Now you are near
enough to shake hands with us —
which is always more satisfactory
than a long-distance jolly, no,
matter how jolly it may be.
We have lots of good things
to show you and your wives in
high-grade tailoring, and as our
handsome new store was turned
over to us nearly two months
late we are making big reduc-
tions. For instance:
Finest of men's up-to-date
$45.00 suits, in winter novelties,
to measure— now %
Perfect fitting, highest grade
women's $65.00 suits, silk lined,
1028-1030 Market St.
Also at 1157-1159 Washington St., Oakland.
Positively cured by the«o
They also relieve distress from Dys-
pepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty
Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizzi-
ness. Nausea, Drowsiness. Bad Taste
in the Mouth. Coated Toneue. Pain in
the Side. TORPID LIVER. They
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
Small Pill. Small Dose.
FROM A TO Z
Our laundry work is indicative of what
unlimited facilities and expert workers
can accomplish. You don't want less than
the best when the cost is no higher than
the ordinary and if we have your wcrk
you'll not get it.
No saw edges.
UNITED STATis LAUNDRY
Office 1OO4 Market Streat
Telephone— Scutli 42O,
Oakland Office— 54- San Pablo Ave.
BY FAR THE GREAT- "ftj/ I^«^T\r^
er number ot patient.-* &> VTj //
eeeklng relief for so-called \\ \ jfA// //
\u25a0weakness are strong, \\ \J\ Ji Jf:
robust men In every other
respect. Loss of Vitality. Prematureness. etc..
are not weaknesses, but the symptoms of in-
flammatory processes in the Proatate Gland
(so-called neck of bladder) caused by contracted
disorders and too often repeated and too long
continued excitement. Under our local plan ot
treatment, directed toward reducing the en-
larged and swollen Prostate. Immediate re-
sults,, as Indicated by Increased circulation and
renewed strength, are observed. Our colored
chart of the organa. which we send free on
application, is Interesting to any one wishing
to study the anatomy of the male.
DR. TALCOTT & CO., 997 Market St.
& f ji
VaH^3Q MARKET ST. S F **&£'
... FOR . . .
ASA R. WELLS.
For Tax Collector,
Edw'd J. Smith
' :\u25a0•• REPUBLICAN yOMXNEE.
VOTE FOR •£:':.
Democratic Nominee for
San Francisco, Tuesday, 22 October. 1901. B
Made of ash. finished a golden brown color; measures 6 feet 3 I
\ inches high by 2 feet 9 inches wide; surmounted with a French I
bevel plate over-mirror. 16 by 20 inches. Contains five drawers. I
the top one having a swell front. Price, $12.00. j
* Perhaps you are not interested in chiffoniers to-day. But you 1
may be ere long, and it will be to your advantage to read this, as |
well as all our store notes, for the John Breuner Company is to-day I
actually dictating the retail market quotations and market values '.I
of furniture and carpets in San Francisco. I
Bear in mind — this store is without a competitor In this city, I
", because it is the ONLY furniture store in all San Francisco that |
has but ONE PRICE and does not deviate from it. Bear in mind K
Salso that if at any time, even after a year has elapsed, you are dis- R
satisfied with any purchase made of us, you may have your money 1
back. " h
I »; ; : , s &
I (Successors to California Furniture Co.) |
[957 to 977 MarKct Street, Opp, Golden Gate Avenue, j