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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 09, 1896, Image 16

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They Have Signed Articles
for a Four-Round
The Referee Will Decide Who
Is the Better Man After "
the Battle.
A License Has Been Awarded the
National Athletic Club to Bring
Off the Affair.
San Francisco. June 8, 1896.
We, the undersigned, James J. Cor
bett of San Francisco and Thomas
Sharkey or the same place, agree to
contest in a boxing boat of four rounds
before the National Athletic Club of
thin City, on June »4,' 1896, at a place
to be selected by said club on the fol
lowing conditions, to wit:
First— he National Athletic Club and
Thonia-i Sharkey agree that should the
latter be awarded the decision his com
pensation to be 35 per cent of the net
receipts, and in the event of a draw
his compensation to be 25 per cent of
the net receipts. '
Second— The National Athletic Club
and Thomas Sharkey agree that James
,1. Corbett shall receive 50 per cent of
the gross receipt*.
Third— "We both agree that the referee
■ hall I award his decision to the party
v. ho, in his judgment, shall have done
the most effective work and who will
appear the. stronger and in the better
condition at the expiration of the four
Fourth — We further agree that the ref
• ree shall be selected at the ringside
and that he shall be agreeable to both
Fifth— We agree that in the event that
the principals cannot agree upon a ref
eree then the National Athletic Club
■hall select one.
Sixth— We agree that the contest shall
be governed by the Marquis of Queens
berry rules and that the gloves shall be
of regulation size, viz., five-ounce
Seventh — We both agree to be in good
physical condition and ready and will
ing to enter the ring at 9 o'clock on said
evening to carry out. the above agree
1). J. LYNCH
(For Thomas Sharkey),
(For National Athletic Club).
With but a single exception the articles
of agreement published above are correct
in respect to the coming meeting of Jim
Corbett and Tom Sharkey.
The exception is to article fifth in re
pard to the referee, in whose power lies so
Corbett, surrounded by a hundred men.
prominent in almost every professional
career, crowding his brother Harry's sa
loon, chatted with his Iriends. Used to
such gatherings, he paid absolutely no at
tention to the throng whicn was being
kept away from the curtained side office
by a dozen sturdy fellows, who from time
to time grabbed some too enthusiastic
admirer and ran him out of the place.
"I'll sign the articles as soon as I am
satisfied they are all right," Corbett an
swered, when asked if he really meant to
meet Sharkey.
"We have come to an understanding
and the articles have been read to me, but
that isn't the thing; I'm going to read
them myself as soon as you newspaper
men get through copying them.
"You see," he said, "I've seen Sharkey's
people and everybody else in this affair
twice or oftener each day, ana I have set
tled with tnem each time on one basis or
another. But when the articles have come
up aome hitch or hurdle not contemplated
had to be jumped. I want to read those
articles myself and be sure they're right."
Big Jim did not have to declare himself
again, the articles being presented to him
immediately for perusal.
"Here, Lynch!" Corbett exclaimed after
a moment or two of reading. "This isn't
ri«ht. Hut that's so — I forgot to tell you
about it."
He wa< pointing to article V, reading:
Fifth— We agree that in the event the prin
cipala cannot agree upon a reteree then the
National Athletic Club shall .select.
"But then," he said after a moment's
consideration, "we can Jet the articles
stand as they are. What do you say to a
side agreement that we meet two days be
fore the contest and select our referee?"
Danny Lynch, the horseman, who has
taken Torn Sharkey under his wing and
who has brought about the meeting with
Corbett, thought the proposition just the
"Yes," added Corbett; "that will save
us all kinds of trouble at the last moment.
That's understood, isn't it. Lynch? We'll
select a referee two days betore the contest
takes place; we'll get some good man who
will De satisfactory to ali concerned."
"That goes, 1 ' answered the horseman.
So the articles as signed are all right ex
cepting that slight change.
Tdere is nothing more in the way of Jim
Corbett showing his San Francisco friends
the improvement he has made since he
was seen here years ago at the old Califor
nia Athletic Club in his draw against Peter
Jackson, excepting, perhaps, the authori
Under ordinary circumstances, the Na
tional Athletic Association would have no
fear whatever of bringing off the four
round go without interference. It is dif
ferent in this case. There are factions at
work at the present time endeavoring to
impede the contest being brought to a
Cured oT^^^J^jj the
Disfiguring \, - CBTICIIRA
: Our baby when three weeks old was badly af-
flicted with Eczema. Her head, arms, neck, limbs,
• and nearly every joint in her body was raw and
bleeding when we concluded to try Cuticera
Remedies. We began with Ccticcra (oint-
ment) and CuTicuitA Soap, and after the first
application we could see a change. After we had
used them one week some of the sores had healed
entirely, and ceased to spread. In less than a
month, she was free from scales and blemishes, and
to-day has as lovely skin and hair as any child.
She was shown at the Grange Fair, and took a
premium as the prettiest baby, over sixteen ethers
MR. £(sfss. Pakk. 1609 Belleriew Are., Kan. City.
Bo'< •TtrTvntr*. Ton** Dbvq * Chm-Cost., Boston,
conclusion. People who believe that they
should be recognized as leaders in pugi
listic events are beginning to form other
athletic clubs, or to bolster up clubs that
have died out, hopiDg either to force the
authorities to recognize them, or else pre
vent Corbett's appearance.
Aside from that, there are two very bit
ter clans which will not understand" why
Corbett did not give their respective
champions— Cnoynski and Joe McAuliffe —
a chance to meet him.
If these elements do not interfere with
the granting of the license by the Mayor
for the four-round go, Jim Corbett believes
it will come off.
The meeting has been the talk of the
sport-loving people of the City for three
days, Corbett being regarded mainly as
making a "bad break" in accepting any
proposition from a man so far in the pugi
listic fog as Sharkey. There is nothing
but the few dollars for him to win and he
is taking chances of losing a reputation,
which is worth a fortune to him, by some
accidental blow. Sharkey is regarded
quite properly as a man who can take a
great deal of punishment, and to knock
him out or even best him so as to have
that result apparent to the referee, Corbett
must necessarily injure his hands, which
would prove many points against him in
any other and more important engage
"I don't care for that," Corbett said yes
terday. "1 want to meet Sharkey who is
considered a hard man, so that 1 may
show my Iriends I am all right. I don t
know whether I will be able to knock him
out, but I do feel I will give him such an
amount of punishment that I will be de
clared the winner.
"The fight may last but a single round.
I can't tell how he'll act. If he wants to
protect himself and not try to get at me
I'll never be able to get him out. If he
fights and tries to get me out that's differ
"I'm on a pleasure trip here and I do
not propose to go into severe training for
the purpose of permitting Sharkey to
stand up before meforfourroiindsor less."
His trainer will be the well-known Billy
Delaney, and he will be assisted by George
Green, better known as "Young Corbett."
He will train at the Olympic Club, and get
down to work there to-day.
Sharkey, the sailor lad, will go into ac
tive training to-day at the Acme Athletic
Club in Oakland. His training will also
be. confined chiefly to handball. If he gets
tired of the came, there is plenty of muscle
and wind producing apparatus in the big
gymnasium of the club for him to play
with. He has been exercising moderately
there every day since he met Williams at
the Pavilion the other night and carried
off a $1500 sack. Tom Sharkey's trainer
will be Danny Need ham.
Wrong Impressions Extant in Ra
gard to Striking When Clinched.
Corbett, when asked if it was right for a
pugilist to strike an opponent in a clinch,
said that a large number of sporting peo-
pie were under the impression that when
two men were clinched they should not
make an attempt at hitting until separated
by the referee.
"Now, let me tell you," said the cham
pion, '"that the sooner the sporting public
understand the Queensberry rules the
better it will be for boxing, and all those
who are concerned in it.
"I have frequently heard the spectators
of a boxing match shout like demons at a
referee when the latter failed to give a con
test against a boxer who had struck his
opponent during a clinch.
•'Mind you, according to the Queens
berry rules a boxer can strike at an op
ponent when one arm is tree.' 1 And then
Corbett illustrated what he meant by
placing the elbow of his left hand under
the chin of a friend who was listening to
the conversation and gently planting his
right on the friend's ribs.
"Now such a thing as back-heeling is
not according to rule. Then again you
will sometimes note that pugilists tamper
with their gloveß by forcing the padding
back from the knuckles. Tricks like these
are certainly unfair, and the referee should
declare against the perpetrator.
"I find that quite a number of people
who are supposed to know all about box
ing have never read a line of the rules
which govern boxing contests of the pres
ent day, therefore it is no wonder that
very few referees can be got who will de
cide a contest between two men when
there is much money wagered on the re
The rules of Queensberry mafce no refer
ence to clinching or hitting when clinched,
but it is presumed that the referee must
use Mb best judgment as regards what is
generally considered foul lighting on the
part of either contestant. The Marquis of
Queensberry rules read as follows:
Rule I— Weights: Bantam, all under 118"
feather, 118 to 128; light, 128 to 138: welter'
138 to 148; middle, 148 to 108; heavy, all
over 158.
Rule 2— No wrestling or hugging allowed
The rounds to be three minutes' duration and
one minute allowed for resting between each
Rule 3— ln all contests two time-keepers
shall be appointed and the referee under no
circumstances shall keep time.
Kule4 — During the contest if either man fall
through weakness or otherwise he must get up
unassisted, ten seconds being allowed him to
do so; the other man meanwhile to retire to
his corner, and when the fallen man Is on his
legs the round is to be resumed and continued
until the three minutes have expired; and if
one man falls to come to the scratch in the
ten seconds allowed the referee shall give his
award in favor of the other man.
Rule 5— A contestant hanging on the ropes
in a helpless state, with his feet on the ground,
shall be considered down. No seconds or any
other persons but the referee to be allowed in
the ring during the round.
Rule 6— When either contestant is knocked
down within the allotted three minutes, he
shall be allowed ten seconds to get on his feet
again, unassisted.
Rule 7—l tie gloves to be fair-sized boxing
gloves ot the best quality, and new. Should a
glove burst or come off, it must be replaced to
the referee's satisfaction. A man on one knee
is considered down, and if struck while in
this position it will be considered foul. No
shoes or boots with spikes allowed.
Rule B— That any pugilist voluntarily quit
ting the ring previous to the deliberate judg
ment of the referee being obtained shall be
deemed to have lost.
Rule 9— That the seconds shall not interfere,
advise or direct the adversary of their princi
pal and shall refrain from all offensive and ir
ritating expressions, in all respects conducting
themselves with order and decorum, and con
fine themselves to the diligent and careful dis
cbarge of their duties to their principals.
Rule 10— If either man shall willfully throw
himself down without receiving a blow,
whether blows shall previously have been ex
changed or not, he shall be deemed to have
lost the battle; but that the rule shall not ap
ply to a mau who in a close slips down from
the grasp of his opponent, or from obvious
Rule 11 — If a glove shall burst or come off it
must be replaced immediately to the satisfac
tion of the referee. Any tampering with the
gloves, by forcing the hair from the gloves or
orherwise, shall be considered loul.
Rule 12— An honest and competent referee
who is familiar with the rules shall be chosen,
whose orders shall be promptly obeyed, and
his decisions in all cases shall be final. In
order that exhibitions may be conducted in a
quiet and pleasant manner it is suggested that
the referee should always request all persons
present to refrain, while a contest is in
progress, from any loud expression or demon
The National Club Exhibition Will
Take Place on the 24th Inst.
After having refused to entertain a
resolution offered by Supervisor Diamond
that tbe Mayor be allowed to issue a per
mit for the National Club exhibition that
takes place on the 24th inst., the members
of the Board of Supervisors changed their
minds yesterday afternoon and sub
scribed a petition to the Mayor ' asking
him to sign the permit under the present
existing ordinance. It was represented to
the Supervisors that Corbett, who is to
box Sharkey on that night, is anxious to
leave for England, and that if the exhibi
tion was delayed by an uncertainty an to
the law he might be delayed. Under the
circumstances the members signed.
Acting Mayor Taylor issued the permit.
The board passed to print the boxing
exhibition ordinance yesterday. The
measure provides that for each exhibition
a license of $100 shall be paid, and that
the same shall not tase place except on a
permit issued by the board. The exhibi
tion must be of a purely scientific nature.
They Will Box Ten Rounds on the
Evening: of the Big Figrht.
At the boxing exhibition at Mechanics'
Pavilion on the evening of the 24th inst.,
tbe event of the evening will be a four-
round boxing bout between Corbett and
The entertainment will open with a ten
round contest between Billy Smith of
Australia, who boxed at the last exhibition
of the club, and Jack Davis, the champion
heavy-weight of Omaha, who is at present
residing at the Cosmopolitan Hotel and a
guest of Colonel Fahey.
The club intended to match Billy
Gallagher of Los Angeles and Danny
Needham, as the last named boxer was
not satisfied with the result of
his recent match with Gallagher. The
tighter from the orange groves has been
imbibing rather freely of late and
his presence could not be discovered at a
late hour last night, hence the match
now consummated between Smith and
Davis. Smith is in fine form and his
friends are sanguine that he will wnip the
big heavy-weight of Omaha.
The following lotion was put up for
Corbett last night by a leading pharmacy :
1 gal. witchhazel, 1 gal. alcohol, 1 oz. tinc
ture of benzoin.
Billy Delaney, Corbett'a trainer, says
that there is nothing better than this fbr
an athlete to annoint himself withJafter a
good rub down.
Thinks He Was Not Treated Right
and Challenges the Champion.
Jce Cnoynski, Corbett'a old opponent,
is a very sore man mentally. He said yes
terday that if Corbett desired to prove to
the people of California that he was not a
physical wreck he should have taken on
somebody else besides Sharkey to satisfy
the public mind on that point.
"When I arrived in this City," said Joe,
"I made up my mind to challenge Corbett
should the latter come to town during my
stay. Now you ,know what Corbett said
in reference* to my challenge. He came
out with the statement that he did not
come here to box anybody and that he
would leave in a week or so to chase Fitz
simmons to England.
"The next thing we heard of Coroett
was his grand-stand play lor the dough,
as he states. Well, bo far ad the dough is
concerned, I cannot see how in the deuce
he can fail to get it in a match witn Shar
"The agreement is so worded that Cor
Champion Jim Affixing His Signature to the Articles of Agreement Whereby He Binds Himself to
Meet Sharkey on the 24th Inst.
bett is not taking a single chance. Where
Sharkey will eet off I would like to know.
I never read of such an agreement in my
life. It's all for Corbett and nothing for
Sharkey. I suppose Tom will get in some
where on the dough side or otherwise he
would not go on with the champion.
"Why did Corbett not accept of my
offer? I was ready to sign articles that
Billy Delaney.
certainly could not be refused by him.
He whipped me once, that I will allow,
and I whipped him once also in the Olym
pic Club, and Billy Brown handed me $10
after the mill for having taken some of the
starch out of him. He wanted me to
whack up. Just think of it! But I could
not see the point of his joke and pocketed
the coin. He now wants me to get a repu
tation and whip Fitzsimmons or some
good man. I virtually whipped Fitzsim
mons two years ago in the Boston Opera
"We were matched for eight rounds and
in the third round I dropped Fitz on his
back and in the fifth round the police
stopped the contest when I was having all
tbe best of it.
"Well, let bygones be bygones. lam
here to fight and am ready to meet Cor
bett in a contest of from one to ten rounds
at any time and any place. My agreement
will be let the best man win everything,
and if we get together again I promise
you the people of this City will sco some
thing like a contest."
Nat Goodwin Scores a Success
With His New Play "In
"Brother John" Continues to Draw at
the Columbia— "Miss Jerry"
Told in Pictures.
A warm welcome was given to Nat C.
Goodwin when he appeared at the Baldwin
Theater last night in his new play, "In
Mizzoura." After several of the acts
efforts were made to induce the comedian
to make a speech, but he succeeded in con
fining his acknowledgements to bowing.
"In Mizzoura" is by Augustus Thomas,
author of "Alabama." It has been heralded
as a great success, but so many mediocre
plays are so heralded that theater-goers
grow wary of believing without seeing.
Augustus Thomas' latest effort, how
ever, was weighed by the Baldwin audi
ence and was not found wanting. It is a
drama based rather upon human interest
and emotion than upon elaborate plot or
striking situations. Some of the situa
tions are remarkably effective, though,
particularly the one in which Goodwin, as
Jim Radburn, the Sheriff, sits down-un
armed in front of the cupboard where the
stage robber is concealed and commands
him to come forth.
The story of "In Mizzoura" is based on
the misunderstanding of the Sheriff's real
motives and character by the woman he
loves. He is a rough Missourian, kind
hearted, with a fund of dry wit, but lacking in
anything like artificial polish or culture.
Kate Vernon, the blacksmith's daughter,
craves for the higher education and at Rad
burn 's expense is sent to the seminary. She
returns a woman and not knowing that she
is indebted to the Sheriff for her education
she straightway falls in live with a glittering
scoundrel, who proves to be a stage robber,
and she flouts the faithful Sheriff.
When suspicion fails on Travers, the stage
robber, there is a fracas, in which he shoots a
man, and being hounded by the whole town
flies to Kate Vernon for hiding. Radburn fol
lows and is upbraided by Kate for persecuting
her lover out of jealousy till Radburn, in his
dry, deliberate way, explains that he has come
to offer the fugitive his horse to cross the
State line.
Travers attempts to thank him and to take
his hand, but Radburn draws back, exclaim
ing: "You may have my horse, but I'll be
if I'll shake hands with you."
Despite this unpromiiing condition of affairs
the play has a happy ending. One of the chief
charms of -'In Mizzoura" is the amount of local
coloring which pervades it. The plot is laid
among people In the lower walks of life. One
scene is laia in a blacksmith's shop, another is
the interior of a Missouri cottage, but all the
details are faithfully carried out and there is
picturesqueness in the reßlism of the way in
which the play is staged. Most of the perform
ers assumed the slow, drawling accent as if to
the manner born.
Nat Goodwin was seen to excellent advau
tage as Jim Radburn. He conveyed to the
audience in the most natural way the manli
ness, the slow, dry humor, and the underlying
current of pathos* which were characteristic of
the Sheriff's role. I'requent applause showed
that his efforts met with thorough apprecia
tion. Louis Payne gave a clever rendering to
the part of Dave, a hired man, in love with his
master's daughter, who could not have her till
he got a steady job. "And I can never have an
hour off to get a steady job!" was the haid
workiug Dave's lament.
Clarence Handysides was effective as Joe Ver
non, the blacksmith. So was Frazier Coulter as
Colonel Bollinger, a politician. The other
male roles were in the hands of actors who
made of them careful character studies. As
Kate Vernon, Blanche Walsh was fairly effec
tive, though she was too cold aud lackadaisical
for an ideal Kate. Miss Ethel Browning gave
a spirited interpretation to the part of
'Lizabeth Vernou, Kate's sister, who had no
craving for the higher education, but was con
tented to wallow In placid ignorance.
At the Orpheum.
The chief novelty at the Orpheum this
week is the first public exhibition in this
' City of Jidison's vitascope. It resembles
the kinetoscope in being based on a series
of instantaneous photographs, but the
magnified figures are thrown on a screen,
where they appear about two-thirds of life
size and have ail the appearance of being
the reflections of moving tigures. The exhi
bition last night included a three-cornered
duel between Uncle Sam, John Bull and
Venezuela, an exhibition of skirt-dancing,
a contortionist act, the May Irwin kiss
and a view of Herald square, New York,
with cars, etc., in motion. The vitascope
aroused a good deal of interest on the part
of the audience, but it was not greeted
with the enthusiasm which was a-corded
to some of the other "turns."
Hayes and Post, the acrobatic dancers,
tumblers and high kickers, made their ap
pearance, and being Californians, were ac
corded a rousing California welcome.
Hayes did a black-faced act, incruding a
sobbing recital, which was very amusing;
his hign-kicking was also remarkably
clever. Post did some clever dancing, and
seconded Hayes in keeping up the fun.
Their act is thoroughly amusing, without
Papinta continues on the bill, and she
has added to her dances one in which
faces of prominent statesmen are thrown
on her swirling draperies. The gallery
keeps up a running comment on this part
of the performance. Golden, Chalfont
and Golden appear in a new act, so do
Le Clair and Leslie. The Meers brothers
have added stilt-walking to their aero
bating on a single wire. Lizzie B. Ray
mond's singing toucnes the gallery in a
tender spot, but her choice of song 3 might
with advantage be improved upon. slc-
Avoy and May make as much noise as
ever and win as much applause.
Columbia Theater.
There was as large a house as on the opening
night of the season, to see the Frawley Com
pany in "Brother John," last night. A num
ber of members of the company, including
Macklyn Arbuckle, (Jeorge W. Leslie, Blanche
Bates, Margaret Craven, Lansing Rowan, etc.,
who did not appear last week, were in the cast
and were accorded a warm welcome.
"Brother John" is by Miss Martha Morton,
one of the new "lady" dramatists who are be
ginning to come to the front. The comedy,
which is in four acts, tells in a fairly humor
ous and picturesque way of the adventures of
a worthy family who are suddenly absorbed
with an ambition to glitter in society and who
take a villa at Long Branch.
It reminds one a little of Charles Dickens'
story, "'lhe Tuggs at Ramsgate," though the
authoress probably had no such idea in her
mind. •
The only member of the family not afflicted
with a desire to glitter is Brother John him
self, a worthy hatter, who is the good genius
of ail the worthy characters whom he finally
succeeds in rendering perfectly happy.
The characters of Brother John and of his
womenkind and the men who follow in their
train are all cleverly drawn, though not with
out exaggeration, which Miss Morton will no
doubt tone down with more experience.
It is needless to say that Macklyn Arbuckle
as the hatter made the most of his part. Much
of the vim of the performance was due to his
humorous acting. Clever Miss Margaret Cra
ven was charming as Hetty Rolan, the fore
woman of the factory. Her lecital of how her
father was goaded to commit suicide showed
that she has made decided progress in her
command over pathos.
Blanche Bates was sprightly and pleasing
as ever, though the role of Sophie Hackett was
not one to show her at her cleverest. Miss
Phosa McAllister, Wilson Enos, Hope Ross,
Gertrude Elliott, William Maitland and the
rest of the cast all did good work and the
play was well received.
Grand Opera-Honse.
A full house greeted Frank Harvey's play,
"Brother Against Brother," at Morosro's Grand
Opera-house. It is a strong, sensational piece,
a melodrama full of plots and revenge, and
thrilling from act to act. As usual at Mo
rosco's, the play is well staged and the scenic
effects are extremely realistic.
"Brother Against Brother" will be given the
rest ot the week.
— •• — — •
Plasterers Draw liineg.
At a meeting of Plasterer's Union No. 927
last night, a rule was adopted that all archi
tects and ornamental workers be notified that
in future no work will be done on any build
ing unless the ornamental work be done by
union men. There such work becomes a part
of the building, and also that all apprentices
and improvers join the union. The boycott
on the Parrott buildine was ordered contin
[Always FIRST .
! Gail Borden
i Eagle Brand
1 For 35 years the leading brand. ,IHs th«
1 Best and the most economical. ;
~~ ZK
We to-day place on sale
the balance of a manufac-
turer's stock of Windsor
Ties which we bought and
in turn offer at
A Fraction of
Regular Prices!
At \2X Cents.
in plaids, stripes, figured and opera
shades, regular price 25c each, will be
offered at 12}£c eacn.
At 20 Cents.
WINDSORS, in a large variety of neat
patterns, regularly sold at 35c each,
will be offered at 20c each.
At 25 Cents.
ALL-SILK WINDSORS, in a variety
of patterns, regular price 50c, will be
sold at 25c each.
At 35 Cents.
in plaids and stripes, regularly sold at
65c, will be offered at 35c each.
ISif Murphy Building, /
Met aid Jones Streets.
Leading Grocers
Special Forrjis Weeß.
Guinness* Extra Stoat, Dor's Head;
Bass <fe Co.'s I'aie Ale, Dog's Head; bot-
tled by Beed Bros, London Doi., fl 75
Regular price $1 90. '
Genuine Imported GllKa Kummel
Bottle, «1 10
Regular price $1 36.
Fletcher Cocktail Co., Newark, N. }.:
Martini. Vermouth, Manhattan, Whisky,
Congressional, Holland Gin, etc.. Quarts, 000
. .Regular price $1 25.
C. Favre & Co. 1 Singapore Whole Pine-
apple Large Can, ISa
Martin, Wagner • A Co.'s Grated and
Sliced Small Can, 10c
Regular price ISc and 25c
Extra Selected Lunch Oysters, ready for
the table, Monogram Brand Can, lOe
Regular price 15c.
Our Own Importation, Manlere D'Ouvrir,
Bordeaux, France; Best In the Market
Largest Size, 28c
Regular price 35c.
Full Assortment of Potted Meats. Deviled
Ham, Corned Beef, Puree de Fole Gr&s.,
etc at Lowest Rates
Telephone South 398
Send For Monthly Price List Free.
Country orders promptly attended to.
Freight paid by us when within too miles.
1324-1326 MARKET ST.
Opposite Odd Fellows' Hall
fc 7#5 fO »4 ROOMS
%|^ m %J consisting or
Tapestry Brussels, per yard *« Cent*
Oil Cloth, per yard TaX 6 .
Matting, per yard JOCenU
Solid Oak Bed Suit. 7 pieces ■••••.• «25 OO ■
Solid Oak Folding Bed, with Mirror B*s OO
410 POST ST., above Powell
, Foor-Koom Cit»logur» Milled Free.
I (ty Free and aero« Urn Bar.
Invt ions. Announcements, 'Cards, eS;., Enirraved
and Printed. Correct style, low rates. "20 samples
and directions for correct form, modern weddings,
mailed postpaid for 10 cents in stamps, • BRUNT.
Fi-vb Pbintino, 635 Clay St.. San Francisco. Call
ing all forms of Blood. Skin and Nervous Dis-
eases of a private nature. Over 20 years' experience.
Book sent free. Patients cured at Home. Terms
reasonable. Office Hours. 9to 3 daily; 6:30 to 8:30
evenings. Sundays, 10 to 12. Consultation free and
sacredly confidential. Call or address
26,' i Hearnj Street, Sm t'ranciKv, Cal.

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