Newspaper Page Text
FRATERNAL EAGLES FLY
TWO; LOCAL. EAGLES, WHO
WILD ATTEND THE GRAND
AERIE. :• :":" -. , . ,/: -.-;;;
The preliminary examination of Arthu?
Terry on a charge of murder was ?uh
cluded before Judge Cabanlsa yesterday.
The Judge held him to answer on a
charge of manslaughter in $5000 bonds.
Terry was accused of kicking to death
aged John Brady in a cell at the City
Hall police station, on May 12.
Held for Man slaughter.
All the automobile enthusiasts, as well
as the cyclers, are making Hotel Vendoma
at San Jose their special summer rendez
vous. Comfort and cheer are alwa;. .¦»
there, with opportunities for recreation
that run the pleasuring gamut from
swimming and bowling to fascinating
monlight flirtations, while the band p!ays
beneath the arching elms. •
Ada Moreno is suing A. B. Moreno fur
divorce on the ground of failure to pro
vide. She alleges that Moreno has by
reason of his profligacy neglected to sup
port her for the last year. The Morenos
were married in 1S96.
Carrie A. Hays has commenced an ac
tion for divorce against Will C. Hays -who
keeps a dry goods store in the Western
Addition. She alleges that he has by hid
cruel actions during the last two years
rendered it unsafe for her to live wttu
him any longer. They were marr.w in
May. 1SS8, and have two children. Mrs.
Hays asks that she be allowed svvi a
month alimony, alleging- that he has ma
Income of $200 a month from his busi
John Hanley. a street car conductor,
brought a suit for divorce yesterday
against Nellie C. Hanley. alleging crueltv.
He charges her with nagging him to sue a
an extent that he had frequently to lea%'«
his home in the dead of night to escape
her abuse, thereby shattering hla health.
The Hanleys were married in 1SS4 and
have four children, the custody of the
two youngest of whom Hanley asks fur.
I/egal Balm for Their
ASSIGN VARIOUS REASONS v 1
FOR DECREES OF DIVOECE
Unhappy Husbands and Wives Seek
THE SAN FRANCISCO; CALL, SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1902.
Newspapers Are Expensive.
The Lyceum Clothing Company wishes
to inform the public of their system in
making known their values in clothing in
as little advertising as possible; by so do
ing they are able to offer still better bar
gains than heretofore. The Hirachnian
clothing must be sold in one week; al
ready other goods are ready to be ship
ped and may be here In about one month.
How in the world can any one firm sell
about $40,000 worth of clothing In such a
short time? Something has to be done
and will be done. Beginning to-morrow,
the Hirschman all-wool Men's Suits and
Overcoats, stylishly made, in Tweeds,
Serge, Cassimeres. In black and blue,
Fancy Cheviots, worth $15, you can have
for $5.85 at the Manufacturers' Sale of
clothing, 915 Market St.. opposite Mason.*
Preferred Death to- Illness.
John Trager, a cigarmaker living at
350% Jessie street, slashed his left wrist
with a butcher knife some time yesterday
evening and lay in his bed until he bled
to death. His body was found by. Mrs.
Nora Murray, the landlady, at 10 o'clock,
who notified the Morgue officials. The
deceased was a member In good standing
of the Cigafmakers' Union, and will be
burled by that organization. He was a
cripple and had been in ill health for
- The marriage of Miss Ida Louise Lose
kann, a popular young lady, and George
D. Mengola.a prominent' and well-known
young business man, both of this city,
was solemnized at St. Francis Church
Saturday evening. May 17, the Rev.
Father McGough officiating. The bride
was given away by- her. father and was
attended by two charming bridesmaids.
Miss Amy Griffin and Miss Allle McGuyre,
while William Moye acted as best man
for the occasion. A wedding supper was
served at'the residence of the bride's par
ents, which was .artfstlcally draped and
abundantly decorated with flowers and
greens. The bride was the proud recipi
ent of a number of beautiful presents
given by her many friends. At 11 p. m.
the newly wedded couple left for the
southern part of the State, where they
will spend an indefinite honeymoon. On
their return they will reside at their new
ly-furnished home, 109 Twenty-seventh
street, this city, where they will always
be pleased to receive their many friend3.
Those present at the wedding were: Mr.
and Mrs. Losekann, Mr. and Mrs. Griffin,
Mr. and Mrs. - Bacigalupi, Mrs. Nelson,
Mrs. Phillips, the Misses McFeeley, Amv
Griffin, Allle, Llllie and Kate McGuyre,
Alice and Emma Donohy, Nettle Willits,
Myretta Dykes. Mamie Phillips, LouHe
Eckman, Ina Collins and Margaret Gar
ret; Master W. Griffin, Messrs. George
,and Gustave Losekann, W. and M. Moye,
J. Losekann Jr., Edward Trewin, G. Eck
mann and M. Donohy.
J * * *
Miss Edna Ellert returned from Switz
erland yesterday and is at the home of
her mother, Mrs. | Ed. McLaughlln, 2005
Miss Josephine Welisch left yesterday to
spend the summer in Los Angeles.
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Mues have
changed their place of residence from. S33
Hyde street to 3124 Fulton street. At
home first Thursday.
Mrs. Isabella Sanderson, Miss Grace
Sstn-lerson and Miss Daisy Beall have
gone to Hotel Belvedere for the -summer
Mrs. Joseph Herrscher will resume her
second Sunday afternoons of every month
during the summer at her country home
in San Leandro. . ' »
Miss Lola O'Brien bas gone to the
Grand Canyon, Colorado, on an extended
Miss Lena Jonas of 1515% Ellis street
leaves for the Santa Cruz Mountains for
the month of June.
- Mrs. . I. Reinhertz has removed to 1435
Mrs. William KHhger will be at home
the first Friday in the month at 120 Lyon
Mr. and Mrs. E. Pinto. 1419 Scott street,
announce the confirmation (barmltzvah)
of their son Julian . at the Geary-street
; Temple on; Saturday, June 7. At home
S Sunday. June 8. from 2 to 5 p. m.
| - Loren E. Cummlngs of this city left yesterday
i for a six weeks' • trip to the Yosemlte Valley.
The marriage was- followed by a recep
tion and supper at the home of the bride's
parents, 603 Baker street, to which about
fifty relatives and intimate friends were
invited. The house was decorated in
Bride roses and orange blossoms, tied
with white tulle and Interspersed with
asparagus fern. The celling of the draw
ing-room was concealed by a fishnet, in
which were caught many orange blossoms.
After supper and congratulations Dr. and
Mrs. Preston left on their wedding trip,
but their destination was not confided to
any Inquiring friends. The couple will re
side in San Francisco, as the groom Is
connected with the • Crocker- Woolworth
The wedding of Miss Alice Gardner and
Dr. Myers Albert Preston at Trinity Epis
copal Church last evening was an inter
esting and elaborate affair. The church
was filled with friends of the young
couple. The ' gayly attired guests and
bridal party contributed much beauty to
the scene. The floral decorations were
simple, consisting i of palms and white
roses at the altar. Rev. Clampett per
formed the ceremony. The bride was at
tended by her sister, Miss Bertha Gardner,
maid of honor; Miss Nellie Lyons, Miss
Estelle^Patiani and Miss Grace Foulds,
bridesmaids, and Miss Ethel Gregg, ring
bearer! Frank \Jones acted as best man.
C. F. Gardner, the father of the bride,
gave her. into the keeping of the groom.
The ushers were Messrs. Lloyd Horton,
Robert Altken and J. Carpenter. Ex-Sen
ator E. M. Preston the groom's father,
came down from Nevada City and was
present at the wedding. It was a white
wedding. The bride was charmingly at
tired in a bridal robe of cream French
lace over white chiffon and silk, with a
deep yoke and puffed sleeves of accordion
plaited tulle. The bodice and sleeves had
pearl garniture. A long lilmy veil of
white tulle was caught in the hair wltn
fresh orange blossoms. The bride carried
a sliower bouquet of lilies of the valley,
tied with white tulle. *She wore no jewels.
The maid of honor wore white mous
seline de sole tucked diagonally over silk,
with Valenciennes lace. The bridesmaids
all wore gowns of white satin ribbon, set
together with a herringbone stitch, and
bands of organdie. All had half veils of
tulle and carried an armful of American
Beauty roses with long stems. The ring
bearer was daintily attired fn white mous
seline de sole over silk.
Mrs. Gardner was becomingly gowned in
black satin with a pale blue garniture.
IS WEDDED TO
Morton L. Cook has left the city for a
visit to Del Monte and will shortly tour *the
Mrs. M. L. Shai-pe has left for her home In
Baltimore with the remains ot her daughter.
Goldie, who died recently.
Mrs. L. H. Levy of 1257 Clay street has dis
continued her day at home for the summer
Miss Heymanson, who has been making an
extended tour of the world, is now visiting
her sister, Mrs. Pauline Levy, 1032 Ellis street,
prior to her return to the Antipodes. At home
on Sunday, 2 to 5.
Mrs. Young and daughter. Miss Cecil, are
leaving their home. Ill Sixth avenue, for the
summer. They will visit Los Angeles on their
way to San Diego, where they will remain un
til Mr. Young returns from Alaska and then
will proceed to Seattle to meet him.
Mrs. H. Herzer and daughter. Miss Belle,
have returned to San Francisco from a visit
Miss Doris Heuer la visiting in Sacramento
as the guest of Miss Helen Peterson.
March. "Viceroy" (Herbert): overture "Un
rarfsche Z^ustspiel" (Keler Bela) ; potpourri
"Nach Benihmten Mustern" (Resch); galop'
"Bum Bum" (Parlow); selection, "The Bohe
mian Girl" (Balfe); overture, "Euryanthe"
(Weber); clarionet solo (selected), E. W. Kent
"Hungarian Dances" (Brahms) ; "Headllner
Medley" (popular songs); selection, • "Ernani"
(Verdi); "Hail Columbia." •
The programme of music at the park
to-day under the leadership of Paul Stein
dorff will be as follows:
Music Programme at Park.
NEW YORK, May 31.— The following
Calif ornians have arrived:
San Francisco— J. M. Calloway, at the
Marlborough; P. Brady, at the Victoria;
Mrs. L. H. Curtis, at the St. Denis- T
Easland. at the Manhattan; C. O. Esterly
C. Esterly, at the New Amsterdam; H
,Faymonville. at the Holland; S. C. HM
dreth, at "the Vendome; C. A. Hitchcock
at the Cosmopolitan; F. L. Rankin, at the
Sturtevant; J. W. Stetson and wife, at
the Hoffman; R. Tibbits and wife, at the
Los Angeles — P. M. Bradshaw, at the
Vendome; P. H. Lyman, at the Park
avenue; Dr. R. Weringh, at the Plaza-
San Diego— J. Schiller, at the Nor
Santa Barbara— H. R. Vail, at the Ven
Calif oroians in New York.
W. P. Dougherty, a well-known busi
ness man of San Jose, is at the Lick, ac
companied by his family.
Sidney Smith, a well-known resident of
Marshfield, Or.. Is among the arrivals at
E. H. Adams has returned from an ex
tended tour of the East and is at the
Lick. . > . :
V. Gibson of Los Angeles is a guest at
F. R. Devlin, an attorney of Vallelo is
registered at the Grand.
G. W. Gibson of Williams Is spending a
few days at the Grand.
Claims He Was Eobbad.
Edmond Lang, a discharged soldier liv
ing at the Cosmopolitan Hotel, was found
staggering around near the hotel early
yesterday morning with his nose bleed
ing profusely. He said he had been as
saulted and robbed of $65, but he did not
know where or by whom. He was sent
to the Central Emergency Hospital,
where it was discovered that his nose was
fractured. He was locked up on a charge
of being drunk. At the hotel it was stat
ed that Lang had on deposit there an or
der on the Wells-Fargo Bank for $45.
The builders 1 association will decide
upon a plan of settlement, which it is
hoped will be satisfactory to both fac
tions. This will probably be agreed upon
before to-morrow night and finally sub
mitted to the councils engaged In the
The Building Trades Council is anx
ious to settle the war by. allowing the
carpenters to vote on the " rescission of
the objectionable clause in the"' constitu
tion which prohibits affiliated unions from
belonging to any other central body. The
brotherhood men say they are willing to
do this, provided only brotherhood meri
are allowed to vote. As Union 22, which
has remained loyal to the . council
throughout the fight and has been sus
pended by the brotherhood, -would thus
be debarred from voting, the council ob
jects to the plan.
A well attended meeting of the Build
ers' Protective Association was held last
night, at which the carpenters" contro
versy and its settlement were discussed at
length. Several committees from the dis
trict council of the brotherhood and the
Building Trades Council were in attend
ance and gave their views concerning the
proposition advanced by the latter body
to refer the matter to a majority vote of
the carpenters themselves.
Efforts to Settle Carpenters' War Are
PLANS FOB PEACE
Blaisdell Is expected to defend his right
to retain possession of about $7500 worth
of property ¦ he bought for his wife. ' •
Immediately upon his rise to wealth
"Dicky" ceased to know some of his old
associates, and since then he has culti
vated new acquaintances, especially in
the California Club. The financial and
other differences between these young
persons have stirred up a civil war be
tween their respective families.
Mrs. Margaret Gertrude Blaisdell "inher
ited more than a half-million dollars
from her father. Charles Gossage. -who at
the time of his death, about fifteen or
twenty years ago, was a dry goods mer
chant prince of Chicago— a business rival
of Marshall Field. Mrs. Blaisdell tells her
intimates that "Dicky" has "blown in"
at least half of her fortune and has added
nothing to It.
The young Mr. Blaisdell has not pre
tended to do any business since he mar
ried the wealthy heiress in San Francisco
some years ago. By that stroke of good
luck he rose from a clerk in an insurance
office to the ostensible possessor of a
half-million. Anyway he got a wife who
had that much.
LOS ANGELES, May 31.— Society circles
are shocked by disclosures of domestic
infelicity in the home of a couple distin
guished in the local "400." The suit of
Mrs. Margaret Gertrude Blaisdell to re
strain Ricnard P. Blaisdell from transfer
ring certain property that was bought
with part of the wife's patrimony was sim
ply tne iirst formal action in tne exploit
ing of the family differences. In fact, it
is said by persons who are In a position
to know that the young couple parted
company a year ago, the wife taking her
baby. The time that has since elapsed
has been passed by her in Chicago and
San Francisco, while "Dicky" has lin
ger<-d here. And, what is more, say the
gossips, Mrs. Blaisdell and the baby had
been away two month;; before the hus
band and father could .ascertain their
Special Dispatch to The Call.
The secretary of the late Mayor made a prac
tice of selling; permits and of extorting money
for remittances of fines in criminal cases
The charter of the city provides that no mem
bers of the ABsembly or city official shall be
Interested directly or indirectly in city con
tracts, or in furnishing supplies to the city
This beneficent law is. we find/ most grossly
violated by members of the Municipal Assem
It is in evidence before us that a former col
lector of the city of St. Louis who was after
ward Mayor, received interest on public funds
for his own private account. The sum so re
ceived was something' over Si:!, 000. which with
Interest to date, would amount to about S20 O<i0
Any possible criminal charge arising out of this
conduct has been barred by the statute of limi
tations, which unfortunately is three years A
civil action to recover the money however
can still be brought, and we understand it will
be instituted. - ¦;•:•
These disclosures make plain that the tax
payers of St. Louis have been mercilessly and
pitilessly outraged for years, that the money
they have paid in taxes has been squandered
instead of being used for public welfare it has
bttn feloniously dissipated and benefited' chiefly
corrupt officials, who have grown opulent on
While there may have been corruption in
other cities as great as we have had here, yet
in no r> lace in the world and at no time known
to history has so much official corruption been
uncovered and the evidence shown so that all
could see and understand. These revelations
have been so appalling as to be almost beyond
belief, and It will be years before the extent
of the discoveries is fully realized.
If the affairs of St. Louis had been properly
administered for the past fifteen years, and If
all officials -had been honest, there would to
day be enough money In the treasury to put
public buildings in repair, pave the streets that
are now unpaved, malre sewers that are now
unmade and build new buildings eo much need
ed. The high tax rate, the deplorable condition
of public institutions, the depleted state of the
city treasury are a heritage left by officials
who have proved traitors to the interests of the
people and have trafficked In their votes, in
fluence and official actions, to the city's detri
ST. LOUIS. Mo., May 31.— The April
Grand Jury, which has been investigating
municipal corruption with the assistance
of Circuit Attorney Joseph W. Folk,
made its final report to-day to Judge
Douglas. The report says:
Domestic Woes of the
Blaisdelis Will Be
Revelations in St. Louis
Astonish the In
IN A LAWSUIT
: These pensions were granted: California
—Original— William A. Caruthers, Jami
son, $6; Joseph F. Townsend, San Fran
cifico, $8. War with Spain— Dan Berry
Butler, Tomales, $8. Increase— William W.
Buchanan, Veterans' Horns, Napa, $12;
Alonzo 'freest, Pleasanton, $10; Timothy
Sullivan, Soldiers*; Home, Los Angeles,
$12; Andrew J. Hull, Napa. $12; William
T F. Smith, Napa, $10; Hiram Allen, Clo
verdale $i. Widows— Jennie Probst, Los
Artgeles', $8. Mexican war— Frances Gast,
West Berkeley, $8.
Oregon— Original — Matthew Stewart,
Talent, $10. Widows Mexican war—Eliza
beth C. Zumwalt, Port Orford, $8.
Washington— Increase— Terrence McNul.
ty Seattle, $8; Davisson Filson, Kent, $10;
Alexander Kennell, Tacoma. $12. Mexican
war— Samuel F. Sherwood, Colville, $12.
Widows— Jane Axford, South Bend, $8.
Army orders announce that Major
James S. Wilson, surgeon, will come from
the Philippines to. San Francisco, where
he will wait further orders. First Lieu
tenant Walter L. Clarke, Signal Corps, is
ordered from San Francisco to Washing
ton, D. C. ;?¦;;
"WASHINGTON, May'3L— The Postofflce
Department to-day announced: Postof
fice established: Wahlngton— Trinidad,
Douglas County. Postmasters commis*
sioned: California— Abraham L. Matthew,
Wildomer; William D. Watson, Boralma.
Oregon— James W. Gilmore, Murphy.
"Washington— Kdwain F. Bensan, Trini
dad. Postmasters appaointed: Oregon — U.
S. Sutherland,' Glentena, Lane County,
vice J. U. Sutherland, resigned. Wash
ington—P. E. Cameron, Western, Chehalis
County, vice J. L.^Phillips, resigned.
and More New Pensions
• : Wf Granted. «¦!
Changes Made in the Postal Service
OF INTEREST TO PEOPLE
OF THE PACIFIC COAST
JOHN L. HERGET, founder of Gold
en Gate Aerie of the Fraternal Or
der of Eagles, and Dr. T. B. W.
Leland, junior past' president of
the aerie, left Friday for Min
neapolis to attend the Grand Aerie.
Golden Gate Aerie was organized two
years ago, with sixty-five charter mem
bers. It now has a mfmbership of 38'J,
with ninety-six applications in the hands
of the committees on investigation. The
growth of this: aerie, which has on it3
membership roll the names of many of
the most prominent citizens of the city,
is due in a great measure to the energetic
efforts of Messrs. Mitchell and Leland,
who were selected to go to the grand
body in recognition of their good work.
Herget is one of the grand organizers
of the order for California. He was re
cently chosen chairman of the committee
that is arranging for the celebration of
the Fourth of July, to be held in Napa
City. About 200 members of the aerie will
take part in the parade. They will wear
special uniform and will carry their
screaming eagle with them to Napa.
The following have been selected by
Golden Gate Aerie ' to carry into effect
the Fourth of July; programme: W. \V.
Shannon, M. C. Moganson, \V. J. Sur
ryhne, Edward Murphy, James P. Dock
ery, Oscar Abben.M. J. Killgallon, Jesse
E. Marks, J, T. Kelleher^ Theodore Lun
stedt. T. J. Gallagher, John C. Wonder
anO C. C. Ryder. :-, ,
The members of Golden Gate Aerie will
tender the delegates a reception and pos
sibly a banquet on their return from Min
Organizer of Golden Gate Aerie and the
Junior Past President Are oh Their Way
East to Attend "Meeting of Grand Body
. £an Francisco, Sunday, 1 June, 1902. .
For the dining room
A small buffet, but mighty useful at the table side
when serving or in a bachelor's apartment. Measures
36 inches wide by 42 inches high. Contains a large
drawer with rounding front, and has a bit of carving on
ecch end. In golden oak, dull finish and "weathered"
oak. £17.50. First floor.
Tapestry couch covers in Savajo patterns. Sixty
inches wide and double faced.- Price 555.00. A couch
cover that you would willingly pay more for.
Connected with our drapery department is a make-
to-crder department, where curtains, draperies and hang-
ings are made according to your ideas or those submitted
by us. Competent and experienced people are in charge
and you can depend upon them for the proper effect in
colorings and arrangement. Suggestions cheerfully
given with no obligation to buy entailed.
(Successors to California Furniture Co.)
957 to 977 Market Street, Opp. Golden Gate Avenue.
Free trial packages of a most remarka-
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¦will write to the fatate Medical Institute
They cured so many men who had bat-
tled for years against the mental and
physical sufferings of. lost manhood that
the Institute has decided to distribute toee
trial packages to 'all who write, it i« u
home treatment , ana ail men who suf-
fer from any form of sexual weakness
resulting from youth.ul -oily, premature
loss of, strength and^emory, weak tack
varicocele or emaciation of parts caii
now cure themselves at home.
The remedy has a peculiarly grateful
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strength and development just where *
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absolute success in all cases. A request
io the State Medical Institute, 32S £Fek-
vron building, Fort Wayne, Ind., stat-
ing that you desire one of their free trial
packages, will be complied with prompt-
ly. .The institute is desirous of reaching
that great class of men who are un-
able to leave home to be treated, and
the free samples will enable them to see
how easy it is to be cured of sexual
weakness when the proper remedies are
employed. The institute makes no restric-
tions. Any man who writes will be sent
a free sample; carefully sealed in a plain
package, so that its recipient need have
no fear of embarrassment or publicity.
Readers are requested to write without
to All Who Write.
A Free Trial Package Sent by Hall
SENT FREE TO MEN!
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* . OTTAWA, Kan., Oct. 20. IS98. •
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111" end ne%-er use medicine. The Oxygenor
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It ir I could not get another.
(Box 265.) MRS. N. D. CURRIER.
Agenta wanted in every city Jn California,
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Tree-, catalogue and information at our office
or by mail — California Oxygenor Co., Ban
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hours. 10 a. ir. to 3 p. m.
THE OXYGENOR KING
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' Hours — 0 to 5 and 6 to 7:30 p. m. Sunday,
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PHONE HOWARD 1305. '.
1236 Market St., cop. Jones.
K. S. C. MEDICAL CO.
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Send for testimonials,
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal. "
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after two weeks' use of the remedy I was re-
lieved of the Inflammation and intense pain.
By a continued use for six months I pronounced
myself cured and am now enjoying the best
of health. Gratefully, . MRS. J. CRUDEN.
¦ • Tli© sale begins *
• at 9A-M. t&- marrow •
-conducted at bpth stores • /
. , Our business has grown so rapidly that we have decided to lease the entire
building in which our Post-street store is situated and combine both our establishments
under one roof and one management.
In order to do this it will be necessary to close out the entire stock of our Mar-
| Thousands of dollars' worth of merchandise will be offered at a sacrifice, «md the
sale will be conducted at both Post and Market street stores.
Extra salespeople have, been engaged and prompt service will be rendered to
every one. "
In addition to the stock ci our Market-street store, our Post-street store has also
1 made great reductions in many lines in order to make room for the new stock coming.-
Our new store will be one of the greatest in San Francis co— $200,000 worth of merchandise will
be closed out to make room for the new stock. " ¦. . .
The sale begins at 9 a. m. to-morrow. Only as many people as can be conveniently waited upon
will be admitted to our stores at one time.
Remember the sale is conducted at both stores.
»¦ ¦ — — — ¦— ——i^— a— ————*— t— ¦ 1 1 w^ — — —
|^ Friedman's l?urniture
j Play Ping Pong
U when the weather is bad.
I Get out into the sunshine and fresh air, now.
I Get away from the house as far as you can.
I , Get a good tan on. Get one of these Fold-
1 m g C am P> Lawn & Steamer Chairs to best enjoy
| your outing, or out-doors at home. *£ r^4r^
I Folds up, light, compact; 'can check with baggage, /t CHS.
| Adjusts easily to every restful position. This one/ J)
I 9x12 Feet Axminster Rugs, I
| Nothing handsomer than Axminster for big rugs. The smallest detail of I
3 the most intricate pattern looses nothing in its rich pile. More effective in
«S room beautifying than any carpet. Have too many of this size J*\
I 27x54 Velvet Rugs $1.15
1 Pretty patterns for parlor and piano; some dignified enough for the halL
j Handsome Hassocks For 45 Cents ..
3 The large size; covered with fine carpet. Only one to each customer.
|| "Th« Credit House." Six Stories High.
1 233 - 5 - 7 Post Street. Phone Private Ex. 37.