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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 31, 1910, Image 10

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-12-31/ed-1/seq-10/

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CONTRA COSTA VALLEY TO BE BROUGHT INTO CLOSE TOUCH WITH THIS CITY
ENERGETIC OFFICERS OF THE TWIN PEAKS : IMPROVEMENT%CLUB,iWH^ HILLS.
NEW ELECTRIC ROAD OPENS
RICH SUBURBAN DISTRICT
Vast Acreage of Grain Fields Will Be Guf Up Iriito
Small Home Tracts and Produce Fruits in
Great Variety and Abundance
The new electric road, known as the
'Oakland and Antioch railway, which
will be completed to Concord and Wal
' nut Creek by February 1, will open 4 up
\u25a0an interior country of great richness.
Few persons . have any idea of the
great valley of Contra Costa county
that lies just east of the Berkeley
liills. It reaches from Suisun bay
southward to Mount Diablo for a dis
tance of SO miles and has a varying
•width of 10 to 15 miles.
Up to the present time this has been
mostly a grain country, . farmed in
tracts of several hundreds or thou
sands of acres. '
But with the building of the electric
road it will make this rich valley as
accessible to San Francisco and Oak
land as Marl n county and the penln
eula districts, and a marvelous trans
formation is taking place.
Here and there, around "Walnut
-Creek and Concord, vineyards and or
chards of walnut trees, olives, prunes,
pears, apricots, figs and even oranges
have sprung up, proving what can be
done in fruit culture under the favor
able conditions of rich soil and genial
climate.
POPUI.ATIOX OF VALLEY'
At the present time the total popu
lation of this villey Is 10,000 to 12,000,
Including Martinez and Bay point, with
the large 'manufacturing plants along
th* bay front., Th« population of. the
richest parijs of the valley, tip toward
the hills, is only' 3,000 or 4,000.'
Yet this great valley Is capable of
supporting as concentrated a popula
tion as exists in any part of the world.
The principality of Schwartznurg, Ru
dolstadt, Germany, with an area of 333
square miles, has nearly. 100,000 in
habitants.
This valley country, just over the
Berkeley hills, has an area of from
350 to 500 square mile*, depending on
how high the cultivable line is carried
up on the hills, yet it lias thus far
but one-tenth the population of the
Jittle German principality. •.
The duchy of Saxe-Altenburg, Ger
many, wjth 511 square miles, has a
population of 205,000.
This part of Contra Costa county.
with its prospect of great manufactur
ing and seaport cities. along its water
front, and the agricultural possibilities
of its upper valley, has far greater ca
pacity for supporting a dense popula
tion than the duchy of Saxe-Altenburg.
Hitherto the Berkeley hills, rlsingto
a height of l.noo feet, have acted as an
almost insuperable barrier to the prog
ress of the valley beyond.' The Oak-
land and Antioch electric railroad will
change this condition. It will place
Concord and "Walnut -Creek within 45
minutes of Oakland and about an hour
from San Francisco.
It will bring the Walnut Creek and
3>afayette districts '.wf thin; practically
the same zone of travel as is yan Ra
fael. Burllngame and San Mateo. -
An 1? mile air line radius drawn
from the-, ferry house, at - the foot of
}lark<»t street passes just this side- of
"Walnut Creek. . • \u25a0
The electric road is destined to be
c new Fuburban feeder to ban Fran
cisco and all the bay cities,- annexing
rot only a large population, but bring
ing the products of the rich valley
to fc-cd the people of the cities.
The tracks of th«» new electric road
are now b^ing laid southward from
.Bay Point to Concord. By about Febru-.
ary 1 the officials of the road say cars
•nrlll-be running into Walnut Creek.
The portion of the road from Walnut
Creek to Oakland will be the last to
•be finished, owing to the mountain
grading and trestle work that will
<liave to be done.
The road will rise to an altitude of
,3,100 feet, and pass through the county
road tunnel which was built 9 years
\u25a0ago to take the place of the old road
!ov«r the hills.'
Afide from being a means of quick
.end cheap transportation both for pas'
\u25a0 * engers and freight, the new road
.promises to b« a popular scenic route
.for -tourists, and for the whole urban
population around the bay.
After getting an unsurpassed view of
the cities and bay, the sightseers will
be confronted with an equally impres
jflve sight on the eastern slope. Mount
TMaftlo, which forms the southern wall
?of the valley, rises nearly, 4,000 feet
• high, and Is spectacular In the ex
treme. -
• The broad valley that. spreads out to
the northward is as pretty as a park.
TUdges and rolling hills,- dotted with
oak trees, 4 diversify .the/scene. Grain
" fields and orchards ; here and .there, en i
hance the pastoral: beauty of the view,
while the pretty: villages of Walnut
Creek. -and Concord add the human
touch that; makes .the picture complete.
FIVE VAjULEVS 3IERGS3_
This great. I'alley bears, six different
= names -in its various ". parts— the San
< llamon, the Igtxacio, the Clayton.' Al r
\ Si'a'mbra, Nassau and , Pacheco. . . But - the
; i-maller valleys- jnerge^ so .-itnperoept
: Jbly together that ; they ; all; form; prac
:? tically one geographical division.: ,
The pretty; towns V of '- Walnut ,-Creek
, and Concord'have each about 1,000 in
jjiabliaifta. , New . townsltes; have ; , been
[laid out at both place* 'by,! 1 the'"R;,N.
sßurgeß»-.companyi -.which predicts' Uiat
7wf th * the advent " of the ; electric j road
ihese I two , centrally - located ' towns, will
kake on^jti?w , life." Tbey vzJU
»üburbß orjDakland and. Secn\ Francisco
ias soon a« 'the electric line is inf opera
tion throughout its 'entire 'length. -
* ' The electric J lne ,' will -, finally be . ex;
tended northward and eastward to Bay
r Point and Antioch and " thende^.will
form connections or extensions to Sac
ramento and Stockton, and will thus
become one of the greatest ' electric
railroad systems of the state.
CULTURE OP "WALNUT
The .R. N. Burgess company has ac
quired holdings- amounting to 10,000
acres in . the valley ' and it is : carry
ing on- improvements on a. large scale.
The company is convinced: that? walnut
growing is the most profitable use to
which the land can be put For this
reason it is getting out 900 acres j to.
walnut trees In the vicinity of Walnut
creek and Concord. v . ;
These extensive groves will be cut
up into small: tracts; and: sold. The
company purposes, to get a good paying
Industry started as. soon. as possible, so
as to attract a large population to the
valleys.
Another enterprise which has; been
started Is the building of a reservoir
near, the R. N. Burgess place/adjacent
to Walnut' Creek. The lake that will
be formed is Intended to be the water
supply and pretty landscape feature of
a great country club that ]. is now be
ing organized by Warren Cheney of
Berkeley., The area which It Is pur
posed to- include In the . club grounds
is upward of 500 acres. There will be
golf links with a water hazard — a very
rare feature— a deer park and a hunt
ing preserve.
The country club is expected to at
tract a" very select class of suburban
residents to the surrounding I district.
PROFIT FROM AVA LXUTS *
K. J. Hermans.: manager of the real
estate department of the R. N. Bur
gess company, when seen recently, said:
"This Is a natural Avalnut country, as
shown by tlie wild black walnut trees
which originally grew here.. Walnuts
are unquestionably one of thefgreatest
revenue producers known.
"One grove, within a few miles of our
land, only 6 years old, produced more
than $90 an acre this year,, and: a, ls
year old grove on. the some property
brought'more than $640 an acre. These
trees attain their fullest growth at
about 30 years of age, and should then
proiluco from $1,200 to $1,600 an acre.
One tree on -our property, 33 years, old,
born more than SOO pounds of - nuts,
which, if sold at the/market price, of
15 cents, would bringl. $120. : .
"A walnut grove on a two to ' five
acre tract will enable anybody to have
an income from his "suburban, home
place. I believe, this will be- a great
incentive in drawing people -to these
valleys from all the ' cities around the
bay and, from the east.
"It is the developing 'of small home
farms that has caused- the great ' in
crease in population. in southern Cali
fornia, and I believe ' that the ; same
thing can be done * here. .. :.; \u25a0<\u25a0
"We have the advantage here of not
being dependent on expensive .'irriga
tion works. Practically all the land
Is sublrrigated and needs only culti
vation to produce a* superior, quality
of walnuts, as well as, citrus and de
ciduous fruits of all kinds..'/; ?. '/\u25a0'., --,\u25a0;,
"For this reason I predict that the
settlement of the Contra' Costa .valleys
is going to be rapid and that they will
prove to.bpithe scene .of .the most no
table suburban development of the next
five years in the .vicinity of San.Fran
cisco."
BUILDING PERMITS LARGE
FOR THIS WEEK
The building permits \u25a0 for this week
show 'continued 'building activity of a
good class of apartment houses and ho
tels In the burned- district.
Revers Brothers,; took out a permit
for a six; story hotel in Golden Gate
avenue; to cost' sloo,ooo. > .•
\u25a0The Michael Eddy ; estate will build a
three" story /apartment house; at 'Clark
and Davis : streets; i to f cost > $19,000. ' -^ ;
Two class C buildings will ; be erected
in BusK street,? ones for Isaac Oppen
heimer in the south side, 137 -feet east
of ; Taylor,' tq r be- a^four story concrete
hotel to cost:s23,ooo.
For" A. Gr'Karski in the; north, side -.of
Bush street, ; 87 feet' west* of I* Jones,;- a
three . story concrete flat" building -.will
be:bullt at a cost J of : $11,000. ;
. Following Is the report" for.the week:
Four class C -buildings, :sls3,ooo; 27
frames* $98,596; 40 alterations, $13,0211
Total. ? 264, ti1 7. W&XM2i&iyßßßtitiߣfi&&&i
BONO ISSUE
The^URBAN REALTY IMPROVEiIEXT: ? CO.^"a.corpofaU6'n;iincbrporr
ated under- the >lawßof 'the State of California/- will?make?a*limitedVissue
of Coupon - Bonds, , interest at six * per ' cent i per: annum ; from /January 2nd,'
i« •'» P B !*^^ quarterly.. Delivery, to : be. made Son "or : about January > 10th,-
1311r, Denominations: 5J250.00, J500.00 and* sl,ooo.oo. c\u25a0-'-:\u25a0c \u25a0-'-:\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0*:. .:. ;\u25a0:•- ;- \u25a0v---.^.^ii
_ Th«! ' security - : for;bonds of thls^issue 'As -Three 1 Dollars': (s3.oo) to each
One Dollar' ($1:00)' in bonds to^be sold. " -/ . — ' .. i
\u2666 i,-. « "F ll^ ollB torjbonda ' may. be : made either by;^letter or* in;person at
H*tA°f? ce ll?. 03 '"^ helan^ Bul i dl n§r.. San Francisco.iCal.;. Subscriptions •with :
deposits .will jtake ? precedence a in- case '\u25a0\u25a0 the tissue iis oversubscribed^ ?Ar-J
instalinfent - *l£ made to accommodate : those -desiring,; toj invest on*, the
• \u25a0'- . - DIRECTORS s " * ,V- ,' . ' '\u25a0 \u25a0V • . - .
o^ l^; l^^-?^ : UH." DANHAUER '
•R. d. Mcelroy. \u25a0 .^ james s.-brownell^ " . * •
.\u25a0. \u0084 ' '\ \u25a0 - : : *':"\u25a0 'JOSEPH A- LEONARD \u25a0 l '*.'*\u25a0 - ».- •' -
cations' ihSSd?e 3 SaSi.Ti 11 t?* checr ' ull >' answered) and other coa^nnl-,
- 903PHe^nBuUdin^S^%r^cisco;Cal. ;
THE SAN FRANCISCO GALL,. SATURDAY, - DECEMBER , 31, 1910;:
SCENIC REGION
MAKES PROGRESS
Street Work; Lights and Other
Inipfqyeraents Are Bringing
Twin Peaks to Front
C. F. ADAMS
/The -Twin Peaks Improvement club
was ; organized November 26, \u25a0\u25a0 1909/ for
the purpose : of securing street work
and other necessary; Improvements . for
the Twin {peaks ;dfstrlct. ; : \u0084 - > -. : :
The ;boundary/'of I the : club's j territory^
on ; tfteTeastt. was^Castro street,': on ' the
west -.Twin 'peaks. 1 ; on' the north Nine
teenth ;, street,fand 7 on, thefsouth; Twen
ty-fourthT;street.'vi ' , • •/ V . - : ;*\u25a0'\u25a0
district}' ls admirably situated:
On;.the r east;ls the crest; of r the "Castro
street^ : hill, Uromi/ which : can, be \u25a0 ob-*
tained fa; beautiful ; view- of the lbayj and
.the';city. ; On 'the^west?is ' the slope 'of
the I Twin^] peaks,4'commanding^ an i un
excelled; panoramic y. view^'of -i bay.vand
city. : Inibetweenrlles a peacefully .'shel-.
tered valley 1 protected and
fo'gr. I"-:"'-' v '\u25a0;\u25a0\u25a0;'--\u25a0 r ;:5 : v. ;-^5;Sv-s^:?^; -^5;Sv-s^:?^
In this T valley/a thickly,, settled^resi
dence \u25a0 section?; Is •/. rapidly --developing.
The; foothills ,are ' always^ green \ with
shrubbery./ -. The scenic? effect >:'istespe
cially,beautifurih"^thespringtimei.,when
the: slope • of ' j the -Twin peaks \u25a0is carpeted
with ; green grass; California poppies
and- daisies. '"\u25a0 \"-V;:'y ; . ; ';---: : : "• ' '\u25a0• \u25a0'
:"i This , section, , situated as' It is ; at a
high\elevatlon;.; being.: protectedlfro'm
wind ~and. fog ; and surrounded byAnat-:
ural t beauty,, is ;one- of . the most desir
able (residence ;portlons. of > the city.
STREET^WORK'/^ '<;-;'\u25a0\u25a0[ \ / ' " .' ; \u25a0
When the club was organized there
was .'practically ,.no street; work In* the
valley. \u0084 .', :
• Immediately; after ;its . organization
the ; -. improvement \ club], began : anY active
campaign* tb~- secure streets;; sidewalks
and sewers : f or; the district. r'A/;decid£
edly .'noticeablelimprovement « v has takeii
place; through : the /club's' 1 efforts.; .
.'•; Eureka.- -street^ : from£ Nineteenth to
Twenty-f pur th, y Hoffman X avenue? from
.TwentyrflrstTtto'iiTwenty-'fourth/^Doug-;
lassT street .from Twenty-first •tb'' t Twe'nr'
| ty-fourth,; Twenty-first.lTwentyf second
l»andv.Twenty- third Z streets "if roin.)Doug^
j lass;to; Hoffman : avenue^ allihave • ci ther
I been improved or the ;\york ; is aboiiti to'
Ibe done.. Sewers have also: been vlaia
in ; these Streets. v\;v; '. :'i-'. \'~- :"\u25a0
|- .''Most ,6t \u25a0 the .'work .lias .been: secured
l.thrdughUheJpetitlons'and-efforts^ofJthe
j Twin'; Peaks improvement 'club. . ?'
-\u00847 When! : the : street';: arid;, sewer "'work
which-, is ; now •signed': for fisJcompTeted
the; district will •-. have ' the* appearance
of ia';dowritown{ residence section. .". , <
v.'.The replacing rqf£thej present?. wooden
cidewalks | with /cement '* sidewalks . has
not progressed' asTrapidly ; as -'th"e T street
work." . oWhenever^ conditions ?*. warrant
the'iTlaying^offa'f cement f sidewalk", the
club ;to Jhave ; this"' workldbne;
and 'ith'e request usually .'complied
-Tvith.; ;\u25a0-\u25a0;• ;- " \u25a0;\u25a0;'-;\u25a0;.\u25a0; "./;-""; ;' : .;-;';;;
\u25a0OTHKR IMPROVE3IEKTS
'.. Almost i;Sin<^3.> .'its. ;prgariizaition . the
cltib S protested jagainst;; the i; condition
and location of the; flrehouseat Twenty^-:
firsthand 'Douglassistreets.; -This <house
DO IT RIGHT
f ßuy; your iomeuniafdistrict^wher^ej
Rvalues ; are ;i increasing, ?- the \u25a0
;neighborho6dt is good, \where . you
i will; be: satisfied/, v \u25a0•-\u25a0-• "".-.•
: REME^
'Three thuigs mustjbe' there : s '--
rFirst-^-The -location/ \u25a0 . ; • .: :
i;V Seconds-Con sisteht,-; improve-;
"rncnts.-^':': \u25a0"\-" \-- j r-r; : J '\ :.t->^ \u25a0 \u25a0 -\u0084
'\u25a0-:-\u25a0 Third— Proper restrictions/ ' :
.: " ";a home. \ .;
Richmond Heights
10th Avenue and "B" Street.
The Home Place Beautiful,
Has ' air these advantages ' and more.
! ,x.^the;' :, A" : * " / - \u25a0:\u25a0 • ;-.
URBAN REALTY
IMPROVEMENTICO;
- \u25a0 \u25a0 -\ . . ' '•'..' \,i. -/are:'; >;. :- : ' : - : \u25a0
HOME BUILDERS
&Hey^^^ec[uipped '. to i s upply^^§
iwkh f 'your|homejco~mplete j ui^every^
|particular^r^^^wrs^quipped : so)
IjOSEPH?Ar^EpNARD^^TOS
is> inadequate; and^ unsanitary.;. ;It ",1s
not located : a~d :that all ipbrtions of ?the
district) may^bb x reached y quicklyl ' .'\u25a0' v
if The ireaSonableness ?of;thef chub's pro"-'
tests' has .beenrecognlztd.Tand provision
has ijbee"h> made; for *•• the v erection of a
new fire -house ;in ? the district., -
A DEPENDABLE CLIMATE ;
:Tlie :Orga'nizatiori Behind :the Project. The -necessary Requi-
'sites;for Success '\n any^IRRIGATBD-GOUNTRY. 7 "
lilllllilll r p©JEcrr :
.. TKc;Heart of tlie Rich and Bountiful
'isAcMmmm valley
' '.\u25a0Meets.-Fully Every i ßequirement
nCHRISTMASrEyEi AT/8 P. MMM M WITH "
; A:TEMreRATURE:OF 50 DEGREES-
;TIie y\Vorkl. .Famous TETRAZ^ZINI,. witH throat , and
ipriceless'Hvoice; -sang^; on 'the streets; of San Francisco to -,the
largestavidience ever gathered' together. :
WIIiLO WSiTEMPERATURE ,
•'- ;~ . . - The.Same i'-Time rand'HouK-' I --'
'-' "./,,$ .1.25 PER ACRE.
"For further -;information,>cut; around the dotted line and f mail
coupon ;to / ,;,y^ ; - ;
\u25a0 SACRA MKXTO VALLEY IRRIGATION COM PAX V C 9 *
?:K'.i-S', ; ;-;'/-: H. L^Hollister A Co.. SalMfAgentm- ~;
- ; , WILLOWS, CALIFOKXIA - I
: '\u25a0'* NAME : . . . ." . • : . .' . : . . . .....:... WKH|O|ji®B^HP ' K?i
'•'\u25a0\u25a0' '\u25a0-' "• "'" : - : '\u25a0"'•'\u25a0 '\u25a0^\u25a0i-^SSS^ffiSI^^^ 17^'''' * ' *' 'aflSfeißlßßß^: - : *'~** t^»*i
*. ; .: \u25a0stat e ' . . ; .'iWJWyJHwHrrPrI BHBBHPBSBPS™*!
'..;•\u25a0 *\u25a0;\u25a0\u25a0*-.- --'vmv \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0'•^-•r- \u25a0->.-*,\u25a0.,: \u25a0•-:\u25a0•-\u25a0.•-. -.'\u25a0\u25a0--, -*v. ..•••••••.••.••••. .
:: r -rnr->;r nr->; *-', J i> •' ,^; Orany of'theifollowinff^offlces: \u25a0, ; :
\u25a0: ..\u25a0\u25a0:,;sqr. s .CentraUßuildins; ; .;.. .V 345 Fourth-Avenue 205 I LaSalle Street •
l:|a^|'Lt>s.fAnseles.sCalifornia'. ,'TPitsburp.- Penna. '^r -Chicago. ' Illinois ; '.•;
• T 412 Market' Street, San Francisco, California ,
UlißH3p^|^f?;v \u25a0'.;.;•\u25a0"\u25a0'\u25a0 - - ••.."'\u25a0••; :
.\u25ba\u25a0 ~- — — - — :: — — — "; ;— : :: — \u2666
Naturally,; a: district; which is not
penetrated by car lines would require
lights at night, so- the people could
with; safety " go to "and from the cars
which, skirt- its eastern and southern
boundaries.. -'\u25a0-.;
:In this particular the residents of
this section -have been as fortunate as
those of any similarly situated district.
The club, through its persistent efforts,
has secured lights in various localities,
until now the/supplyof'-light is fairly
adequate.".; Out of .40 lights; recently
distributed;' throughout the ;city, this
district was allowed 18.
.The construction of the Twin Peaks
tunnel ls ; naturally a' project' in which
this club -la : greatly- Interested. It is
one of the seven clubs that took the
initlalpart in' brlnglng^about :the Twin
Peaks and Improvement con
vention.
OFFICERS OF THE CLUB
* Theclub meets every Friday, evening
at Douglass and Tvverity-secondstreets.
The officers, are: Martin Lyden, presi
dent;-Richard Callopy, vice president;
Charles L. Bennett, treasurer; Joseph J.
McShaen, "secretary; M. Enklund, . ser
geant at arms. The; following officers
have ibeeh. nominated; for the ensuing
term, and they i will . probably be elected
without opposition: Richard Callopy,
president; J. , Farley, vice" president: J.
Howell, secretary ; . Charles L. ; Bennett,
treasurer; M. Enklund, sergeant at
arms. ,
FARMERS FLOCKING
INTO BIG VALLEY
Demand of Dairymen for Alfalfas
Is Causing Large Acreage
<b Be. Seeded
{Special Dispatch to The Call]
WILLOWS, Dec 30. — The closing;
week of the year In tke Sacramento (
valley presents a scene like seeding
time In the spring In the east.
.. A large acreage in this vicinity has.'
I been taken up by farmera from other]
parts of California and the east and|
the demand for ,teams for checking,
leveling, plowing- and seedlns is far
greater than the supply.
Every Indication points to the dairy
industry becoming the most prominent.
The acreage now being. prepared and
planted to alfalfa -will approximate
about' 4.000 acres. The rectangular
check system, that most preferred for
economical operations, seems to be
adopted generally.
0f. the. 4,000 acres now being planted
the Sacramento Valley irrigation com
pany is planting about 1,500 acres, so
as to have, the growing alfalfa ready
for the small dairyman who can not
afford to carry and feed h!a herd while
checking, leveling and seeding his land.
Dairymen from all ovsr the country are
coming In daily.
,AH quickly see the wonderful oppor
tunities, and while a number have
bought. and are checking, leveling and
planting/the continual cry is for al
falfa, and lots, of it, so that they can
move upon their lands, and be fully
established from the beginning. .
1 There' are thousands of email dairy
men throughout the -West who are rent
ers and the many advantages of "Glenn
county, together with the reasonable
terms on which acreage can be se
cured, are proving very • attractive.
f LAND IN THE >^
"Last Hew West"f
(BRITISH COLUMBIA.)
PER ACRE
Balance in Five Annual Payments.
! . . . . .=.-\u25a0
i Rich so2--niild climate— no ex->
tremes — no irrigation necessary?**
These lands .are * near the new
Transcontinental Railroad and, the
city of Fort George, the center of
railroad activity, and are a most
Investment Buy
North Coast Land Go.; ttij.
Vancouver, B. C.
Capital Paid ia. J750.CC0
For particulars and prices write
J.;G. SPAULDINS, Selling Agent
V- MOMllis Vlils., San Francisco •
i *.Xf* are now bniWias \u25a0 mfxlPrn C room t!
'• - antDbatb Uou?es -la tiie SI'NSST DIS-- t!
j .^TKICT. »lon;; car Hue*. Uent money 1}
"TsCAR KEYMAN & BROTHER 1
1 m^ItTGOHXRY STREET x|
IRRIGATED LANDS!
10* AND ») ACRE TRACTS
Sold on •
CROP PAYMENT PuAIS
CO-OPERATITE LAXD & TRUST Ca
VLandsThat Proance Wealth." v
585 3IARKET ST, SAX FRANCISCp
No Money Required .*. *
; U-Xoo OTrna lot I wiU btxll'd jo£ » homi
ensy terms. Expert *stimat^ furniaaert oo altei
«Uons. show tns how to inerrn<><? ln.-om'*. *
IIFEUI MARCUSE, 153 Sntter St.

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