Newspaper Page Text
Two Lads Captured Who
Admit a Series'bt
CAUGHT IN ACT
Tha Rev. Jacob Voorsanger preached a
memorial sermon yesterday morning, tak
ing as his- subject the "Education of the
Dr. Vcor3anger said that history was the
A B^C of the nations. A nation without
history was either in its Infancy or dead.
Forty years after the tremendous struggle
of the Civil War we are asking what it all
meant. The men who fought cannot tell
us as well as those who belong to the
later generation and look at the facts of
history with greater impartiality.
The speaker- showed the effect of slav
ery on the people's idea of liberty before
the constitution was adopted, and the in
fluence of slavery and of the doctrine of
State sovereignty on the young nation,
ending in the conflict that could not be
averted.. The Civil, War settled those
problems, not at once, for there had to be
th© education that came after the war
But they are: settled now. California is
not our sovereign nation, but our State,
and the bear, flag is not in any sense co
ordinate with the stars and stripes. And
while there. may be slavery of whites in
Europe there Is no. slavery ot. blacks in
the United States, ¦¦¦¦rr.v '¦'
Emanu-El on "Education of
" Future Generations."
Preaches Memorial Sermon at Temple
REV. DR. yOORSANGER
TALKS OF CIVIL WAR
To Celebrate Bunker Hill Day.
The Bunker Hill Association, Sons of
American Revolution and Society of Cali
fornia Pioneers have made arangements
to celebrate the anniversary of the battle
of Bunker Hill in Bunker Hill Park, Los
Gatos, to (take -place on the 17th of June
next. A special committee will visit Los
Gatos this week to make arrangements
with the Board of Tf ade there for the re
ception of the city officials and others
who will accompany the societies. . An
interesting programme has been arranged
and Mayor Schmitz has consented to be
present and deliver an address. The Sec
ond Battalion band will accompany the
excursionists. There .will be races and
games, and valuable prizes have been con
Burglar in Tailor's Shop.
M. Goldstein, tailor, 108 Taylor street,
reported to the police yesterday that his
fehop had been entered by a burglar Fri
day night by forcing open a window In
the rear. A suit of clothes, beaver over
coat, sack coat and vest, pair of trou
sers and a black cutaway coat were
The Del Monte Express is the name of
the new train which will be placed in ser
vice by the Southern Pacific June 2 be
tween San. Francisco and Del Monte, and
will prove a great convenience to the
numerous patrons of that well-known re
sort. Leaving here daily (except Sunday)
at 4 p. m., it reaches Del Monte at 7:20 p.
m. It leaves Del Monte at 8:40 a. m, and
arrives in San Francisco at 12:01 noon,
stopping only at San Jose in each direc
Del Monte Express.
It was finally decided, so as to prevent
the possibility of a recurrence of the ir
regularity in the case of the order for the
withdrawal of the bail in the Jessie Hol
land matter, that the plan suggested by
the Treasurer to send the receipt for the
bail money along with the order on the
Treasurer be adopted, at least till it could
be seen if It .worked satisfactorily. In the
case of another man presenting the order
and receiat other than the one named in
the receipt the Treasurer will, before pay
ing the money, satisfy himself as to the
reason why the holder of the documents
has them in his custody. Judge Fritz has
been following out the Treasurer's sug
gestion since it was made. • .
. Judge Mogan said he would devote half
an hour each morning to making the ap
plicants for ball money testify under oath
as to their Qualification to receive the
order on the Treasurer. , \
The question of the best mode to be
adopted in regard to the withdrawal of
bail money was . discussed*, for over an
hour in Judge Mogan's chambers yester
day. Those present were Judges Mogan
and Cabaniss; C. B. Perkins and Louis
Devoto, representing the City Treasurer;
Frank J. French, representing the County
Clerk; W. Byington, representing the
District Attorney, and Warrant and Bond
Clerk T. I. Fitzpatrick.
cussing Serious Matter for Over
Officials Reach Agreement After Dis-
ADOPT TREASURER'S PLAN
FOR WITHDRAWING BAIL
The Santa Fe Railway announces that
the east and west bound transcontinental
freight tariffs adopted at the meeting of
the transcontinental lines' meeting at
Portland, will be put into effect on
Change cf Freight Tariff.
Petitions in insolvency were filed in the
United States District Court yesterday as
follows: John A. E. Shuster, confectioner,
Chico. liabilities $1811 26. assets $822; T. B.
Rushmer, carpenter. Angels Camp, liabili
ties JSS7 24, no assets.
Petitions in Insolvency.
The fact that they are to close out
their Market-street store in order to give
their entire time and attention to this
new enterprise will mark the passing of
a landmark en Market street of many
years' standing. • >.
Kohlberg, Strauss & Frohman have
made wonderful strides during the past
few years and with the full weight "of
the general management thrown upon the
one greater establishment, their Post
street store should show a remarkably
The closing out of the Market-street
stock will be the occasion of a special sale
to which the attention of the San Fran
cisco public is specially invited. The sale
is announced in the advertising columns.
The announcement made to-day by
Kohlberg, Strauss & Frohman to the ef
fect that they have leased and will occupy
the entire building in which is now situat
ed their Post-street store is rather an ag
gressive move in retail mercantile circleg.
bine Their Two Large Stores.
Kohlberg', Strauss & Fronman Com-
The Elks' Hall Association of San Fran
cisco was incorporated yesterday with a
capital stock of $300,000. The directors,
each of whom has subscribed $10, are
Phillip Niees Jones, John N. Wood J. N
Odell, G. R. Fletcher, D. S. Jacobs J A
Wilson, F. E. Beck. E. B. Louisson and
O. M. Brennan. The object of the asso
ciation Is to provide club rooms for San
Francisco Lodge No. 3, Benevolent and
Protective Order of Elks.
\7he office of the San Francisco News
Letter and the Overland Monthly have
b^en moved to the Halleck Building, 320
Sansome street. •
$3 00 will buy a good buggy harness. 13
per cent off Wednesday and Saturday.
Leibold Harness Co., 211 Larkln street,
opposite City Hall. , •
Big Harness Sale.
Wheel of fortune — D. W. Frlsche (chairman).
Henry Hartje, Herman Methmann and Jerry.
Bowling alley — Charles Luhrs (chairman),
William C. Morken. Louis Kohn. H. Wolklng
and George Wilkena.
Games — -George Bartels (chairman). J. T.
Hurley, William Rins, Henry Hartje. Jerry
Dugan, M. J. Dempsey, L. H. Kohn, J. B.
Mahony, James K. Taylor, II. Wolking and F.
Shooting gallery — William Bogrer (chairman),
J. M. Foege, J. T. Hurley and D. Itjen.
Reception — Valentine Hassmer • (chairman),
James O'Connor, J. G. Florance, James Rellly.
S. Vock, J. P. Mahony, M. W. Bergln. John
F/ Bullwinkel. Charles Venker, J. M. Foege,
Fred Hartje, Fred Stelmke, H. C. Melsel. John
Plath, Louis Schoefeld and Henry Kohn.
Floor — Carsten Luhrs (floor manager), Wil
liam Bastian. Elfert Luhrs, P. J. Ryan.
Arrangements — Vice President Julius Fan
ings (chairman). Jamas K. Taylor (secretary),
J. T. Hurley, Hermann Methmann, Henry
Hartje, J. G. Florance, H. Wolkinsr. L. H.
Kohn, Charles Luhrs, George Wllkens, S. Vock.
Dick Itien. M. J. Dempsey. George Bartels,
William Boger. J. B. Mahony, J. M. Foege.
James O'Connor, Valentine Hassmer, Jerry
Dugan, Carsten Luhrs, William Morken, P. J.
Ryan. J. P. Bullwinkel, Dick Hennlny, F. P.
Creede, George Baatian and Charles Venker.
The picnic promises to be a most enjoy
able affair. There will be racea for old
arid young, lean and fat, and appropriate
and valuable prizes have been donated by
the wholesale houses. There will be sev
eral target shoots and a bowling competi
tion. The different committees are mads
up as follows:
The Retail Grocers' Protective Union
will hold its thirty-first anniversary cele
bration at Schuetzen Park, San Rafael,
sary by Big Jollification at San
Rafael Pleasure Grounds.
Will Celebrate Thirty-First Anniver-
last nicht -by. Detective -Tim . RJordan.
They are Frank Willard, living at 12 Kis
llng street, and Albert Patterson; who re
sides wltH his Darents at 580 O'Farrell
street. Both of them give their age as 16
Several times during the last six weeks
the offices of William A. Weil, an a/1
vertising circular distributor at 106 Pine
street, has been entered, desks forced
open and small sums of money and
stamps taken. Detective Riordan was or
dered to investigate, and last night con
cealed himself in the front office in hopes
the intruders might come again. About
10 o'clock he heard the street door open
and the steps of two persons enter the
wholesale cigar establishment of Posoner
& Levin, on the opposite side of the hall
way. After a short time they came out
and entered Weil's offices by opening one
of the doors with a key. As the intruder
entered the room where Riordan was he
caught sight of the officer and slammed
the door shut. It became locked and sev
eral minutes elapsed before the officer
could open it and give pursuit. When he
reached the hallway he could see no one,
but he fired a shot into the floor and by
the light of the flash he caught a glimpse
of Patterson, crouching in a corner. He
hauled him out. and started down the
stairway, at the foot of which he found
Willard. Both boys confessed that they
were responsible for the series of bur
glaries at this place, but say they were
not guilty of any others. They had three
boxes of cigars taken from Posener &
Levin and a bunch of skeleton keys.
GROCERS' UNION PICNIC
AT SCHUETZEN PARK
The league gave cordial welcome to
William E. Smythe of San Diego, who is
in the city in connection with the work
of the California Constructive League.
The league earnestly indorsed the prop
aganda of the California Constructive
League in its vigorous steps toward the
upbuilding of the State, the vitalizing of
politics, the reforming of water laws and
the building of State and national public
irrigation works and the reform of the
The Municipal League of San Francisco
met -yesterday and adopted resolutions
congratulating the Board of Supervisors
upon the passage to print the bills pro
viding for special tax levies for the school
needs and also for the proposed new City
and County Hospital. The league also
passed a resolution favoring Bay View
Farm as an ideal site for a hospital for
contagious diseases and calling upon the
Mayor and the Board of Supervisors to
reconsider-the selection of the property
of the Bay View Land Association.
and Asks Mayor to Reconsider
Favors Bay View Farm for Hospital
MUNICIPAL LEAGUE PASSES
This programme will be followed by a
ball, for which Hugh T. McCann has
been chosen floor manager. This council
has given many pleasant social affairs,
but the committee iri charge hopes that
this will surpass anything previously
Overture. Professor D'Arcy's orchestra; ad
dress. H. McCarthy, president of the coun
cil: soprano solo. Miss Claire Madden; bary
tone solo, R. R. Dini^an; recitation, Hugh T.
McCann; tenor solo, George F. Keane; soprano
eoIo, Master Thomas Dunn; specialties. Miss
Kthel Grazer and Master Arnold Grazer, as
sisted by Professor Black: contralto solo. Miss
Alice Kane; vocal duot, Ed Burns and R. R.
Dinlgan; basso solo. Jack Zekind.
Borromean Council of the Young Men's
Institute will receive friends and give
an entertainment and ball in Pioneer Hall
on next 1 utsday evening, on- which oc
casion the following programme will be
Entertainment and Ball in Pioneer
Assembly Hall Next
TO RECEIVE FRIENDS
Th* local Weather Bureau commences
to-day to issue a fruit and wheat bulle-
Vr.. Reports will be rendered daily from
fcil the fruit centers of the State.
Showers visited every town in the State
north of the Tehachapi yesterday. The
rainfall in this city registered .19 of an
inch. Rain at this time of year is un
itual, but not unprecedented. Thre<?
yearv ago. on May 31, three-quarters of
en inch of rain fell. The wind was very
high throughout the day in Utah and
Nevada. At Modena, Utah, it attained a
velocity of fifty-six miles an hour. The
I rediction for to-day is unsettled weather
generally in the West.
During the month of May 1.05 inches of
rain fell. The average for the last fifty
three years for this State Is .73 of an Inch.
"It is sad and we hate to confess it,
but that rain really did slip in on us
unaware?," Forecaster McAdie last
right. If the weather prophet did not
know, it was no wonder that the rest of
California was surprised.
District This Side of the
Showers Are Reported From Whole
K ORTHEBN C ALITO RNIA
SUBPRISED WITH RAIN
Mayor Schmitz announced that there
was $149,592 still unappropriated, and $7500
was set aside to complete the new pest
house and $3000 for a sidewalk around Du
tooce Park. The board will meet again to
morrow morning. -^
Superintendent "Webster sent a commu
nication stating that the school census
just completed shows 83,000 children of
school age in this city., and there would
be a deficit of $45,750 in the State appor
tionment. Brandenstein moved that the
sum of $60,000 be clipped from the gross
appropriation of $1,250,000 for schools,
which motion was carried.
The fund for lighting the streets was in
creased from $260,000 to $275,000. the Iamp3
to be lit every night in the year. .
The Board of Works was allowed $23,760
for salaries of the office.
voted against giving the janitors
and elevator men, $2 75 a day, but the rate
was adopted. The item of $56,142 for clean
ing the City Hall and the Hall of Justice
was increased by $2353.
Braunhart's motion that the item of
$2400 for salary of Chief Heath of the Bu
reau of Streets be stricken out, on the
ground that the position was unnecessary,
was carried. Braunhart also protested
against the item of $2100 for Office Deputy
A J. Donovan.
D'Ancona's motion that the appropria
tion for the Bureau of Streets be reduced
from $20,100 to $15,600 was carried,' so the
Beard of Works may retain or dismiss
whatever employes it may desire..
LESS MONET tfOR SCHOOLS
Brandenstein declared there is no occa-»
sion for the maintenance of three emer
gency hospitals and suggested that one
main emergency hospital be more central
ly located and a system of automobile am
bulances be installed. He moved that the
sum of $9000 be cut out of the appropria
tion of $33,600 for emergency hospitals,
thus doing away with the harbor hospital,
tut the TOOtion was lost by a vote of 7
in favor and 8 against. D'Ancona urged
that the sum of$l'0,000 be allowed the
City and County Hospital, but $38,000 was
set aside for salaries and $67,000 for main
tenance. The allowance of $700,000 for
maintenance ana $115,000 for expenses of
the Fire Department was adopted. The
department of elections was allowed
$140,000. The item of $2000 for payments of
claims for services of O. B. Martin, A. J.
Raisch, S. H. Kent and H. C. Robinson
as appraisers for the extension of the
Park Panhandle was stricken out.
"It is estimated that there is an unused
surplus of $133,000 in the School Depart
-nent," said Brandenstein. "Against this
amount the sum of $60,000 covers contracts
already entered into by the Board of
The Board of Supervisors met yesterday
as a committee of the whclefor the pur
pose of taking final action on the appro
priations recommended by the Finance
Committee as necessary to conduct the
affairs of the city during the next fiscal
The sum of $43,200 was allowed the of
fice of the Board of Supervisors for sal
aries. There was no objection made to
mcreasing the salaries of Chief Assistant
Clerk John Behan to 1200 per month. Ex
pert Cyril- Williams to JaOO per month.
john Kyan to $175 per month and John
Finn to $150 in recognition of meritorious
services. ,. -i s • , .„„„„. .
-The Recorder was allowed $28,800 for
copyists' salaries, on the ground that the
business of the office has greatly in
creased. The request of tne County
Clerk for $W75 for repairs and appli
ances in the office was denied with
the understanding that 52000 will be set
aside for the purpose out of the fund for
permanent building improvements.
D'Ancona suggested that the salary of
the Chief Sanitary Inspector be raised
from $1500 to $1800 per year, he to act as
veterinarian. His motion that the Board
of Health be allowed $59,640 instead of
$58,020 prevailed. This provides for a re
duction of salaries of dairy inspectors
from $90 to $75 per month and for an
additional market inspector at $90 per
Mayor Schmitz stated that the board
has no power to fix the salaries of city
employes, as it is a usurpation of the
powers given the various departments by
the charter. . Y
Unnecessary Positions Under
Board of Works Are
School Department Suf
fers a Mate'rialRe
ON TAX BUDGET
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1902.
Two boy burglars, who are believed, to
have been responsible for -a large num
ber of crimes of this character, were
caught in the act of committing a crime
Detective Lies in Hiding and
Youngsters Walk Into
Corner 16th and Mission.
A Wonderful Sale of Parlor Furniture
AH of our PEERLESS PARLOR FURNITURE. Our own factory make. Our own imported frames
and fabrics; intended for the opening of our OAKLAND BRANCH* is now on sale at a sacrifice.
Of our usual safe prices, we have cut from one-quarter to onc-hal no reservation. One-half
of cur immense second floor, over 10.000 square feet, has been given up for this sale.
Fh * : -V/V m, ' • ( STUDENT CHAIRS— WELL
t> n #* 3 iTfc tf» *&.1*t4r< pr^^^^^M-rWWfV*!*?**^ ¦ named, for they have head rests
l/ll EI9I llDll^ B " " 1b\ /K -A t\ i\ /v upholstered out from • the back,
A Ul IVfl L/U!Ui uM>~* " - jc' ,i«J ill "1/1 fill broad arms and bountiful seat3;
Wias&toikfJB&Sitti&g&Mffi % l&\ I II I splendid for body freedom and
FIVE 5-PIECE SUITS, COV- P^P^E^^^S^^ U# B I B mind rest; somo in pretty ta-
ercd in imp Sillc Tapestry: ma- 5flL '*^r*1#W^Qja tW~S pestries and velours, others qulei-
hopr.r.y frames: rf-cula'r JX> t 1T s^- ~' ! ----ci*JJ?% v i ' ly covered in pantasote leather:
sale price S72.-5O 1 • . '^wMi Worth <R?»i nft p h -RTr^ re * 20 - 0J val " e !«i^oft
solid mahoeany: Artistic rolled" \\ J* "^V^^i COUCHES — . 25 DUTER-
top: covered in latest design p- ¦^*f»8\ ent stvles of Couches, covered In
French Tapestry*: usually sells \".vtJ» '^fc§K^ velours and tapestries, and built
for $S5. SALE PRICE .JRO7 .">O •«!«-- " ll <? 1 "-v fi s w e well know how; biscuit
n-Knr rwrre iTTrrrTV *,^Sg~'Jr>\ P!^VS^ tufted or plain tops; head grace-
V- , 5-FIECE HIGHLY V^^laX. i — «^ W^ • fully inclined No u=e to quote
X?- A : C< L 80li - d mahn^ n >- f ?"'\ : TJfW , &$$m YW® Prices because we°l sweep them
ffipSted brocat C C °lle ered reiV vSlu' #^&&S^^^ W from the floor, at 30 per cent off,
tlSO. SALE PRICE.. -SI 15-OO S^i^^^^^^B l»\ PATTOSTFTiT <; PATENT'
TEN 5-PIECE SUITS. IN B?x A SSSlEX? differ^? ?r?S
Birch mahogany: three designs; W^\\\\ *~ Jt %£$m&&^&± downtown Couches, as wooden
?ome in velours, others in English f^-\\\ € "^^^Sb^R " chairs are from Pattosien divans:
end French Tapestries; they are '^Vrtfei«««S>-->?^-«---- -*~Z^£*3P^ °P en ™<* s h"t themselves uith
wonderful values and have all &< 1 Kg the least encouragement; room in
t^.^^V look ld su^tance of the bottom for al1 the heddins
suns; always J7\ L^ |«S3BSS^KIHsSK and sowing-room stuff; uphol-
SALE PRICE .S.>4-O0 PvJ^ KS^^^^^^^^^^S^^S stered in. denim and fancy ticks,
A FEW 3-PIECE SUITS IN 3 \ Safe?' ' £&i%8&£2s£* S >$f* ilh 1°° designs; regular $12.
birch mahogany; finely polished 3_uiil Wj!Jr h .--^f^si^^ 1m, SALE PRICE S8-50
and covered in velours and ta- »*•*»• I ItS •SB TTTii'T'V OTiT* T» ATI TOT?.
pestries, *<? have sold thexn here- [feg \m Chairs, birch mahogany frames;
vl°in-l° r ' 230 ° a"^ 530-W- SALE P THIS STATELY P >. quaint, pretty, attractive . and
PRICE ,S1<5<»0 MiniOOirtiuiii i£ striking frame designs; side arms,
TEN" DIVANS BIRCH MA- lla ' CHAIR* hi & h backs; covered in swell silk
hogany frames; covered in vel- 'v i> *"¦¦ j tapestries and velours, prettily
ours and fine tapestries: an 538 umT Solid oak frame or ma- figured: mixed values from $10.00
value. SALE PBICE..S13.-.0 hosanUed bireh. hand to S15.00. SALE PBICE... ........
dS^SSi^Pft^SMS ««¦« — PO"^. Seat an, 1 bacR are upho,- ?£S^SffiSSn&SS
most artistic and striking piece Etered in genuine leather, color black, tan or rea. settees and Divans; solid maho?-
of furniture ever made by us: We have a lot of these chairs made in our own any frames; piano polished birch
richly covered in delicate shades f ar torv for the oDenine sale of our Oakland mahogany and inlaid backs; very
3f tapestries and velours; made to tf ct or ? „ , ? ?« «« o a t v wrrS- artistic; strikingly upholstered:
sell for $45. SALE PRICE Branch. Regular price $25.00. SALE PRICE-... usually $25.00 to $27.00. SALE
...S31O0 ••• S16.OO PRICE 817. $13, S1O
Here Are Some Heroic Price Cuts:
Chairs and Rockers. Weathered Oak Furniture.
$24.00 Large Solid Library Rocker, upholstered in $17.00 Russ Seat Armchair $13.00
leather .* 817 5O $12.00 leather Covered Stool t 8.7.*>
$15.00 MahoganyParlor Rocker, upholstered spring * *®.W avy R^J m Jl^ k "' "Postered in buckskin 22.5O
..-nr* , " T "Vt;; I:':"; ;•:- : A-*? 0 . $12.00 Russ Seat Hall Chair 8.50
$45.00 Gold Leaf Divan, slightly scratched 27.50 • t>««*v
$12.0) Mahogany Parlor Rocker, seat and back flfd^e
leather trimmed 8.00 L»CO8V».
S7.50 Parior Rocker 5.OO $12.00 Oak Writing Desk .S0.50
$5.00 Parlor Chairs, upholstered seat M.OO $19.00 Mahogany Desk 14.OO
S3.00 Fancy Rattan Chair, with loose cushion seat 5.5U $23.00 Mahogany Desk, inlaid front 19.2f»
$7.50 Reception Chair, with gold spindles, uphol- $40.00 Mahogany Desk ...: 28. OO
stered seat -. 4.75 $15.00 Oak Desk 11. OO
$12.00 Decorated Reception Chair. 8.OO $12.00 Birdseye Maple Desk 9.00
$35.00 Morris Chair, carved legs, upholstered in $7.00 Oak Desk i 4.75.
leather 2G.OO $25.00 Roller Top Office Desk ..-. .' 19. OO
$19.00 Fancy Oak Chair 14. 5O $30.00 Roller Top Office Desk 21.50
$45.00 Mahogany Library Chair, upholstered in $75.00 Roller Top Office Desk 53.00
leather 26.OO $40.00 Roller Top Orflce Desk 29.50
HOW TO HAVE A STEADY INCOME?
We Guarantee Against Loss.
Oor customers received $284.36 on each $100.00 invested with us in 1901.
• Following is a sommary of . the diri-
e^ dends we hare paid since Decem« «^* ,
, ber 30! 1901:
From Dec. 30 to Jan. 4... 95.10 , A V^ton invested $100.00
Oar dividends axe. larger From Jan. 6 to Jan. 11 4.65 with us. His average divi-
than any other firm. From Jan. 13 to Jan. 18. 6.70 dsnds were $5.J6 a week. In
From Jan. 20 to Jan. 25.. 4.15 i. "«.!.., r. ., , r <
Dividend^ are paid every From Jan. 27 to Feb. 1 5.40 «*• than f»v» months he. had
I^^ay^ From Feb. 3 to Feb. 8 4.80 or awn as much in dividends
T- . From Feb. 10 to Feb. is...' 3.1J» as his principal. Why not do
Earns mere in one week From F cb. 17 to Feb. 22 5,55 the . * vo « w ia
than in a year in a savings From Mar. 3 to Mar. 8 7.10 ™ lame yoqtielg
t, an t From Mar. io to Mar. is 4.80 '
_ ¦ ' ,, From Mar. 17 to Mar. 22........ 5.S0 We g«arantes you against
Principal can be withdrawn From Man 24 t0 Mar . 29 5.40 loss. -Dividends ars paid every
at any time, and dividends From Mar. 31 to Apr. 5 5.30 Monday
paid up the hour of with- F^a^«pg|| MJ We h^ £g§g
drawaL From Apr. 21. to Apr. 26 5.O4 ncss f or years and' never a
A tested investment. : Sah From Apr. 28 to May 3. 5.16 Iqs£# Ve aecept accounts as
as Gov eram£n t bonds. l?o WasJ.O.OO. '
From May 19 to May 24 5.OS , ¦„¦
From May 26 to May 31...... .. 5.O4 > ¦ ,.
• aE S1OS 4° ¦ #y^vw
Dividends on $lO0 since Dec. 30.
We invite investigation. Call or write for interesting literature.
AMERICAN CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION,
Suite 615 Emma Spreckels Building,
Treasurer's Deportment Open Evenings 7 to 8.
We Want You toTake a LooK
At our shoes. All shoes look alike
WIV-ITTHl some folks. Discerning ones see
)J JpJLA /I a difference.
()0mm $7.OO, $5.OO, $3.5O, $2.15 will
iW^Sf&lM pay Or J ust that much shoe— no
i^^M^l^^ more, no less.
$^iKPiS The best snoes cost tne most
sf ;% vSjKvl mone y~ a ' wa y s d '^» always will cost
'\ f" 01 * 6 — are worth more and will wear
v_ v-"j I longer than the "as good-looking,"
W* J 'cheaper shoe.
r^- J Before you go to the country
¦^ > -/ corne to our r store^— see our strong
~^xf^\ anci shapely footwear for vacation
%^?S^w use— buy your shoes of us— and you
wiil not come home "barefoot,"
—^spP**! even though you wear our shoes
ifsg^r-^J '¦" in stony places.". j
ifudrrr-^^l Try us for your next pair. *
¦¦^•i^g^J LIPP1TT G- FISHER,
. 945 MARKET STREBTr
WE GIVE TRADING STAMPS. ,
V2 PRICE OFFER CLOSING
Without parallel in the history of-edu-
cational enterprise has been the offer cf Ww%M * W$k\\* 9&1*
the AMERICAN NEWSPAPER AS- <^»*4 ' Wf &> r^pV f
SOCIATION to the thousands of i«H W\WM1!$& H^% .
friendssand readers of The Call. SI«KI1H»P I « Sll I
Such an offer should and - doubtless M&M&'^lwM/A fi% Wwi^s,
will have your careful consideration. wiWi%£* *&\¥m X** '*wl^
The merits of this liberal and mam- ]Ww™™?\ g J¥;fj%3i> :^TF7%^I
moth literary enterprise can only be • | Wk Wty§W$^¥* Mfc If^^&
judsred by investigation. Every reader &0ffiiffi, &*&40'*\& W^ : il
of Tbe Call, therefore, is earnestly so- MW/ Wm ! *W$M ?^i W>
licited to give the attention to this of- %W/, W< %^&fw)%\% '$M
fer, before it closes, that its importance-. W ffl/'ftEf. ZLjf ittII t^(
and liberality deserve. . / Um W *fPMm!¥* ilffll^^ •
It means that the best and heretofore W&M S$ \ %^$fcy- 1 *Pf I % _ 1
most expensive Encyclopaedia is now wfy/l' '^'MS^t'^'/'k^^'^h'k'M^^^
within easy reach of even the boys and Wm'A '¦'&. Z*zWMi I* J' |l
Parents, encourage your, "children in Wm§ ''¦ w ll^
habits of economy for the noblest of all B r^^^^^j- ?.* I unv.-^
purposes, economy for the sake of edu- tM^i^^gt^^Y^fW^^^^}
Just think of it-a saving of - mm^h^^fmM^^
ill Us. a flay
will secure to you the preat ENCYCLO- EfilSiff'lK Wf ' '&fl
PAEDIA- BRIT ANNICA, which cov- WffijWA Z^Wffl
ers every department of knowledge W&SE'SfB W?W&ft
known to mankind. No man needs any | "%'/fM0f^^1 WA ?|* .. f^^- : 'V-
other library, no man can have a better mWM W//#ti'g Wffl, W'^lk^lf-'lP^T
one. . . . W£////%&\*W///A**\W?X\
Not only are Scientific and Historical W§wW%l MlffEi^WlfaA
Subjects brought up to date in this ne\t W0pM, ¥^W¥\ III 1 I
edition, but a vast fund of new informa- wWfM'ffi \| * J,\,\ *\i''' / *'$i\ '
tion is added,' relating to the material, MMmSMl^'^MWi^a^ '•'¦ I 1
social, industrial and educational \WW^$g\ |5 W'§.%* \ i^Wi
progress of the world, together with MyMSmi ii^mAk^'MmM^
many thcusan'd New Biographies not in «|fi 5?| f/fflk ffS 3&)
the Original Edition. WfJtW' |.=1B*15 Wu±-S
The limited number of sets we mMU If 'f WM Hi ifel ( (
were to distribute through The Ppif^/|^l\pI¥s* ir .^\U=4
Call for the publishers at the spe- ||*»?W *PV%M
cial price will soon be exhausted. If /MA /^^^\^^.^\*W^'L-=s=: 1
Prompt action is necessary to ftf%0yWcs '//% U f f'^ Wfi |
secure this great work at \iwMw^ W'i- fl* $m. ~^a
Less Than Half Price iifcllBfflijQ
and on easy monthly payments, tt|fe W'Zr'f&liTz '%$$aIi
amounting to only mwSl^ Wwip- \ *fft%z^
FEN CENTS A DAY. S#B WWWM^^
Pill out and maU this coupon to-day 9fSlJM9t^¥w\ l^f
for particulars of our great offer. 'WB§ WM^ W W \
i The American Newspaper M m\ mMm\ Z S. WM& \ * $%?%h^
; Association,- M wMMWm &%& fwMMTPmM 4l V
Parrott Bid?., 825 Market St. 1 |«W ||
Please send me free of charge sample H X- [': /^j )) ,! / Yf ! m;j )Mt
pages and full particulars of your En- 9 tiS'tMffltfi *'$%WfyWsxW&&\4\ V
cyclopaedia offer. ; I I^«||»llSW
Name , § 1 W W&. %*&M W^ \]MfflJ&
Street --' I |S 3 %Sf§
County... ¦ § 1 1§ Wi ~| ]W^^X
stat V'vrR*"" I i^^K^w^^tt^
WclII BllPCaU* B 31 MASSIVE VOLUMES
gJUBlffWtWA* jft^lg'f^^yagWP^^iMlSJIWMra \VeightK)ver 20i> Lbs.
I When you see the .
I above label on a jar
1 , of preserves, jams
\ I or jeliies, depend />*$h
* I upon it, that the
1 jar contains the g
f\ fiqest product of I
« California's se- a
w lected fruit on • the j|
I mark:t to-day, and K
M . if you like gfcod El
gfocd i y be sure to buy g
l||j LONG'S 1
/ which are now be- /L^
g in^ sold by the lead- |jg|a
fl> ingf grocers in t ne |^l
0 Try them — You'll like m
g All grocers— All varieties w
t • SYFUP FEHNING CO., I
1 jk 8th and Brannan Streets, if
jjk p San Franciscoi h
Live in a Trunk?
Yes— If you have a
Lundbeck Bureau Trunk
Ask any dealer or apply to
: J. MARTY, Man'f'r,
' 826 Howard St., 8. F.
O — ; ; — O
a has aprofessional b
H frame fitter to keep g
g your glasses in shape |J
S at absolutely no charge B
w 64 2 'Market St.^
Missouri Pacific Railway
Through service dally to
Kansas City and St. Louis
via Scenic Route. New
observation cafe cars.
\ Meals a la carte.
Personally" conducted excursions to Konw
City, St. Louis. Chicago, New York, Boston
and all Eastern points. For full lxtformattoa
I* IX. FLETCHER.
. „ Pacific Coast Agent.
126 California at.. San Francisco. CaL'
MARKET ST. SF.^SbSt
A New and Good American Word.
ERU-SA IS THE LATEST WORD ADDED
to the English language; its true meaning la
certainty, and is designed to mean all that is
expressed by the slang phrasa "sar» thing."
OF RESPONSIBLE HOUSES.
Catalogues and Price Lists Mallei
COAL, COKE AND PIO IRON.
Jr Wtt SOW * Til 90 ° Ba t ter y Street.
• t- W ILOUN tt WU-. Telephone Main ISft*.
FRESH AND SALT MEATS.
I1C DflVCC * fft Shipping Batchers, 101
JAJ- ,BUlfc3ttUJ Clay. TeL Main lgH
LUBRICATING OILS. LEONARD & ELLI3,
418 Front St.. & F. Phone Main 1718.
£. C- BU6HES. Bll Sanaome St.. S. T.
THE HICKS-JUDD CO., -
. . *23 First itreot. Saa Frandica.