Newspaper Page Text
CANNOT BE FOUND
The Detectives Anxiously Seek
His Present Address*
Learning That Additional Indictments Hap
Been Returned Against Him He
Goes Into Hiding.
A NUMBER of detectives were
scouring the city last night for
• Pete" McGlade, who is under in
dictment for several charges of
forgery while acting a.-^ bookkeeper
in the Superintendent of Streets office.
McGlade was tried a short time ago
on a Grand Jury indictment f<ir for
gery. 1il!t waa acquitted. Evidently
ng that he would escape on the
other charges of forgery which were
ling against hhn. the authori
ties took the matter before the Graud
Jury. After a short investigation, that
returned three additional Indict
ments against him. The indictments
were placed in the hands of Detective
Tom Gibson, with instructions to ar
rest him at all hazard*. While Gibson
was searching for him, McGlade was
parking his grip preparatory to leav
ing the city. Word reached police
headquarters that the disgraced book
keeper was about to seek a more con
genial clime, evidently in the hope of
escaping 'he consequences of the al
leged crimes. As the members of the
Grand Jury were becoming anxious
about McGlade, they sent word to Cap-
t^in of Detectives Bohen to spare no
effort in apprehending the indicted offi
cial. Bohen, evidently concluding that
McGlade had either left the city or
was in hiding, at once detailed several
of his best men to find him. Knowing
that ))•• was in the habit of visiting a
woman on Stockton street, Detective
Gibson was sent t" watch ht-r home,
as it was thought at th>- time that he
might leave the city with her. After
waiting for several hours and not get
ting a clew to the whereabouts of .\.r
<;iail«-. the detective entered the house
and asked for the woman. He was
told that she was out, but, convinced
that the woman was .still in the house,
lv- proceeded to make a search for her.
Unable t<> find her, he inspected her
private apartments, and was surprised
to find thai most of her wearing ap
parel was missing. Qibson lust no time
in notifying Captain Bohen, and de
termined search was then instituted
for McGlade. Despite the efforts of
the detectives, his whereabouts are
still shrouded in mystery. They are
Batisfled that he has either left the city
or is in hiding.
About a w.-Vk ago a secrei indictment
was returned against McGlade. The
Grand Jury had heard the rumor that
he intended to skip in the hope .if es
caping: further prosecution, and at the
request of the foreman the indictment
van secretly Bled. Tn some, manner the
matter became public and the friends
of the disgraced bookkeeper lost go
time in informing him of the action of
the Grand Jury. The Indictment was
turned over to Chief Lees, with in
structions to do all in his power to find
and arrest McGlade.
Immediately after learning that the
Indictment had been found against him
McOlade, evidently fearing another
trial and possible conviction, made ;i .r
rangements to leave the city. The de
tectives, hearing of his intended flight,
redoubled their efforts, but without
finding a trace of him. McGlade en-
Joys his release from prison on 55000
bonds. It is eald that his bondsmen will
rot lose anything in case he has flown,
as they are personal friends of his, and
rather than "throw them down," as
McGlade remarked to a friend, he had
made arrangements that "if the bond is
forfeited they will be Indemnified
against any loss."
Captain Kohen does not believe that
McGlade has left the city, but thinks
he has gone into hiding.
"If he is in the city I think
•we -will get him," remarked
the veteran detective last night.
"McGlade is too well known to
hope that he can evade us. It is true
that the police have been anxiously
seeking him, but without success."
Evidently satisfied that he has left
the city, it is known that Captain Bo
The Power of Storm.
The Cayman Islands in the West Indies were
nearly overwhelmed by the recent storm. Even
apparently secure things are not safe. Even
If you have health be on your guard. Dis-
ease works stealthily— lt undermines and trou-
ble occurs where it is least expected. An oc-
casional dose of Hostetter's Stomach Hitters
will keep the bowels regular, the stomach sweet
nnd disease at bay. If you have Indigestion
and constipation try It. It cures.
£<!sf%T&f¥S ' SEE OUR NEW
■r i Cannot be detected from
• V*g& \3 the natural teeth and gum.
\'B^^ W thin and stronger than
Crowns. *3.50. Plates. $3. Filling. 500.
ALL, WORK WARRANTED.
CHICAGO DENTAL PARLORS,
24 Sixth st., Cor. Stevenson.
hen has sent a description of Mr-
Glade to the various Sheriffs through
out the country asking them to be on
the lookout for him.
McGlade's arrest when his pecula
tions were first discovered, it was
learned last night, was brought about
by the woman who is supposed to have
gone with him.
Knowing that she was on intimate
terms with him, <>ne of Chief Lees' men
visiit'c] her house for the purpose of
finding out what had become of Mc-
Glade. The women in the bouse em
phatically declared that she was not in
the house. Suspecting that they were
telling an untruth, the detective de
clared bis intention of Bearching the
rooms. Just as he proceeded to carry
out the intention the much wanted
woman emerged from a room on the
upper floor and was promptly recog
nized by the detective. When ques
tioned she denied knowing anything
about McGlade, but finally broke down
and confessed that he was on his way
to Mexico. The detective reported the
conversation to Chief Lees, who, by
using the telegraph wires, headpd off
the absconding official. An officer was
sent for him and he was brought back.
As the woman has also disappeared, the
police are morally certain that she is
To-day pictures of McOlade will bo
sent to the various officials throughout
the country, with instructions to arrest
him on sight. As he cannot very well
disguise himself, the police are hopeful
Of apprehending him.
A DANGEROUS NEWSBOY.
Harry Johnson Robbed a Companion
and Tried to Suffocate Him
Harry Johnson, a newsboy, is on the
mail to be made a first-class criminal ac
cording to the evidence against him in
Judgi- Graham's court yesterday when h^
appeared to answer a charge of petty
The complaining witness was another
■ newsboy, Joseph Mooney, who testified
I that a few nights ago he took Harry to
hi* room in the Revere House, 878 Mis
sion street, to sleep with him. Next
morning, when Mooney awoke, Harry was
K'"i!>- and had taken with him 85 cents
and a black sweater belonging to Mooney.
Not only that, hut tlu- gas had been
1 turned on, and the room was full of the
deadly carbon-monoxide, Harry evidently
being intent upon suffocating Mooney
after robbing him. ■ Johnson sold the
sweater to Aaron Solomons, a pawn
broker. for 20 cents.
Hurry refused to testify and declined
to give any information about himself.
The Judge s.-nt him to the Whlttier Re
W, J, SUTHERLAND
Another Chapter to a
Colonel "William J. Sutherland's trou
blea are still in the embryonic state. Con
rad Keeker, who a short time ago sued
his wife. Amber Fecker, for divorce, al
leging infidelity as a cause of action and
naming Colonel Sutherland as co-respond
ent, yesterday filed suit against the colo
nel to recover $50,000 damages foV the
alienation of his wife's affections and the
discomfort he has suffered through her
unexplained absence. Mr.' Pecker's wife
i associated with Colonel Sutherland under
the name of Mrs. Jennie J. Webber, and
this woman's attempt to make the col
on.-1 pay for his lavishing of affections
upon her has long been a matter of pub
During the month of August, 1898, the
j plaintiff alleges, while be was living hap
! plly with and supported his wife, Mrs.
: Amber Fecker, at 308 Leavenworth street,
Colonel Sutherland wrongfully intending
to injure him and deprive him of the so
ciety and services of his wife, maliciously
enticed her away from her home and
persuaded her to take a trip with him
to Sacramento. There, it is alleged, the
colonel wined and dined the fair Mrs.
Amber, and succeeded in keeping her
away from home and husband for a pe
riod of several days. At a later date,
namely, in the month of March. 1899. it is
i alleged that Colonel Sutherland again
| stole the innocent Mrs. Fecker away and
enticed her to take a trip with him to
I various towns and places in the State of
I Nevada and this State, and that by his
; praise and flatteries, as well as by his
I constant expression of admiration for th*
i erring wife and by making h<r presents
of fancy articles, he gained her love and
affection to such an extent that he gained
and exercised complete influence and con
trol over her.
Owing to his wife's infatuation for Col
onel Sutherland, Fecker alleges that she
deserted him April 21, and has since re
fused to return to his bed and board. In
conclusion Fecker alleges that Colonel
Sutherland has his wife secreted in some
! place unknown, for all of which wrong-
I ful acts he prays damages in the sum of
! $50,000 and costs of action.
The Rev. Father Ramm to Lecture.
The Rev. Charles A. Ramm will de
liver a lecture In St. Mary's Cathedral on
Wednesday evening, the 31st inst. The
subject of his discourse will be "Friction,
Fury and Fact." The proceeds will go
toward the cathedral contribution for the
new seminary at Menlo Park. Each par
ish of the diocese donated a certain
amount for the furnishing of the Institu
There is great interest manifested in
the oominp Lecture, as Father Ramm is
one of the most phasing and scholarly
speakers among the Catholic clergy of
the city. He is a graduate of the Univer
sity nf California and of Johns Hopkins,
Baltimore. In the development of hia
theme ho will strike an original vein.
Tickets of admission may be had at the
cathedral residence, 1100 Franklin street.
If your blood is out of order, try Dr.
Sarsfield's constitutional remedy for the
blood. Is a positive cure. For sale by all
druggists; $1 a bottle. •
Six Months for Nannery.
Thorn.is N*ann> ry was sentenced yester
day by United Sjates District Judge do
Haven to six months" imprisonment in the
County Jail (or passing counterfeit
The famous old JBBSK MOORE WHISKY Is
recomroended by physicians for family and
medicinal use because It is pure.
THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, MAY 25, 1899.
SLIPPED ON THE ROOF
AND FELL TO HIS DEATH
EDWARD KERRIGAN, a house
painter. was instantly killed
yesterday morning shortly after
he had gone to work on a two
story frame building on Pine street,
near Scott. He and E. J. Marley, his
employer, bad arranged a swinging
stace on which they were to stand
while working, and placed it in the
front yard preparatory to suspending
it against the side of the building.
Kerrigan went on the roof with the
hooks and tackle to fasten the staging,
and before he had made two steps he
slipped on the shingles, which had
been wet by the rain, and fell back
ward off tlie roof, striking upon his
head on the staging and receiving in
juries from which he died before the
ambulance carrying him had reached
the City Receiving Hospital. The jaw
and skull of the unfortunate man were
fractured, and he never recovered
The deceased was a single man. 49
years old, and resided at the south
west corner of Polk street and Broad
way. The body was taken to the
Morgue and an inquest will be held.
THE SANTA FE'S
Ocean Wave Arrives
From Puget Sound.
SHE IS A VERY FAST BOAT
IS FOR THE POINT RICHMOND
SAN FRANCISCO RUN.
Was Formerly an Excursion Steamer
on the Columbia River, Running
Between Portland and
One of the fastest ferry boats on the
coast arrived in port from Puget Sound
yesterday. She is the side-wheel steam
ef Ocean Wave and tins been purchased
by the Santa Ke railroad for the Point
Richmond service. It will take about
two months to get her in shape for ferry
business, as she Is fitted out with Btate
rooms and has a straight bow. The
staterooms will all be torn out and the
bow will have to be rounded out like
those on the Oakland ferry boats so that
she will fit the landing slips at this end
and Point Richmond.
The Ocean Wave is ISO feet long, 29
feet beam and 9 feet deep, or a little
smaller than the San Rafael, which ferry
boat she very much resembles. She is
fitted with twin engines and can easily
make her fourteen knots an hour, or
about the speed made by the San Rafael
when on her best behavior. She was
built in ]\'M on the Columbia River for
Jacob Kamm, the millionaire steamboat
man, to run in the excursion business be
tween Portland and Seaside. For over
six years she was one of the most suc
cessful hoa^|| on the run, and then she
was ><M to Puget Sound purties. The
latter paid a fancy price for her. Intend
ing to run her in the Klondike trade, but
when the bottom fell out of that trad.
there was nothing for her to do and she
was put up for sale and purchased by the
The Ocean Wave left Port Angeles- in
tow of the tug Holyoke at 9:30 o'clock
on Saturday night. She was all boarded
up in case i< sea should break aboard,
and water ballast was used. Exception
ally fine weather was experienced all the
way down and the last day out the water
ballast was pumped out in order to light
en the tow. This enabled the Holyoke
to come along at a better speed, with the
result that ihv vessels reached port a
day before they 'were expected.
The ocean Wave had not been tied up
at Washington Btreet wharf an hour be
fore carpenters were at work on her.
There are fifty staterooms on the main
deck and over a hundred on the upper
deck, all of which will be torn out. The
upper deck will then be fitted up as a
luxurious saloon, while the lower one
will be prepared for freight. The Ocean
Wave is a "single-ender. Sh*> is again
like the San Rafael in this respect, all
the other ferry boats being "double-end -
ers." The work of getting her ready for
service will be rushed, and it is expected
that she will be ready for business about
tb« first of August.
Several BUgar boats made port yester
day. The barkentines S. N. Castle and
■S. G. Wilder had another race and the
Castle won by twenty-four hours. These
two vesssels nearly always arrive and
sail within a few hours of each other,
and if one wins in the run to Honolulu
the other turns the tables coming to San
Francisco. The Castle was twenty days
and the Wilder twenty-one days coming
up, while the bark Albert made the run
in eighteen days, beating them both. AH
three boats beat the barks Martha Davis,
now out twenty-two days; Ceylon, twen
ty-four days, and Alden Besse, twenty
The San Bias arrived from Panama
and way ports yesterday. She had few
passengers but a large cargo, the prin-
THE SANTA FE!S FERRY STEAMER OCEAN WAVE.
I cipal items of which were 400 tons rail
' road iron. 15,060 ■ sacks coffee and 15.000
I sacks sugar. Second officer Cnphlan will
• enjoy his first night ashore in San Fran
j cisco in seven months to-night. He is the
son of Captain Coghlan of the Raleieh
and has not seen his father since the
war began. Second Mate Coshlan was
formerly on the China, and from her he
was transferred to the City of Sydney
and then to the San Bias.
The steamer Roanoke sailed for Puget
Sound yesterday. She is poing into the
Seattle-St. Michael trade.
The ship Guy C. Gosa is going from
her.' to Chemanus to load lumber for
The coasting steamer Huenenie has
been sold by Gray & Mitchell to the Inter
[eland Steamship Company of Hawaii.
She will be taken -to Honolulu by Cap-'
; tain Johnson and on her arrival will be
fitted out for the inter Island trade. The
; Hueneme is almost a new vessel and has
been in the lumber business between here
and If umholdt and also in the passen
ger and general trade on the southern
Captain Kalt has been appointed mas
ter of the schooner Mary Buhne and
Captain Brown of the schooner Les
The ammunition of the battleship lowa
was transferred into Piper, Aden and
Goodall Company's schooners yesterday
and sent to the navy yard. The man of
war Is being lightened to enable her to
enter the drydock.
The Occidental and Oriental steamer
Gaelic will sail for the Orient to-day. Be
sides Captain Pieman, who goes to Ma
nila to take command of the Charleston.
Captain McGrath of the army will also
be a passenger for Manila.
Another passenger will be Walter S.
Crossley of the navy, who is assigned as
flag lieutenant to the Baltimore in Ma
nila. This young officer distinguished
himself in Cuban waters by sinking two
of the Spanish gunboats with the United !
States tug Leydou. While cruising about
the waters of Santiago he was pursued !
by a small gunboat flying the Spanish '
flag. In order to give the enemy a fight
ing chance he waited until the vessel got
within range of his gun, when he opened
fire on her and had the satisfaction of
seeing her go to the bottom of the ocean.
He repeated the operation on the next
gunboat that tackled him and got away
clear without any injury to himself or his
For this heroic conduct he was pro-
I moted to the rank of junior lieutenant
commander and ordered to Manila for
Young Crossley is a native of Ohio, but
was appointed to the navy from Connec
i ticut. On his visit here he availed him
self of the pleasure of calling on : Frank
; W. Whiteside of the internal revenue ser
: vice, who was a Sabbath school pupil of
his mother's away back in Ohio some
■_ - ■
REALTY AT AUCTION.
An Important Sale of Property to Be
The largest subdivision of land in
recent years is Glen Park Terrace, at
the entrance to Glen Park, and at the
terminus of the new Park branch of
the San Mateo Electric road, upon
which line over 800 feet of the prop
erty faces. The streets have been
graded, Bewered and macadamized, and
the lots have been made ready f<u- th>
builder. The sale will be held at
12 o'clock to-. lay at X<«. 10 Montgom
ery street, and the agents, Baldwin \-
Howell, report thai the indications
point to lively bidding. The terms of
sale are one-quart r cash.
THE BLACKMAILING SOLDIER.
Guy C. Weid Is Convicted of Petty
Larceny and Sentenced to
Guy C. Weid. the discharged soldier who
attempted to blackmail Major Matthews
by stealing valuable documents from the
Presidio Hospital and was arrested on a
charge of grand larceny, appeared before
Judge Mogan yesterday. By consent the
charge was reduced to petty larceny and
Weid pleaded guilty, the Judge sentenc
ing him to three months In the County
The prosecution consented to the charge
being reduced to petty larceny, as there
will probably be other mid more serous
charges yet to be developed against Weid
Including perjury and forgery. These will
require time for development.
Some special bargains In pianos are to
be had for a fe.w days at Mauvais', 769
Market street. •
One-Legged Man Missing.
The police were notified yesterday by
Ernest Koenig. general secretary of the
Brewery Workmen's Union, of the disap
pearance of Thomas Hoffman, a member
of the union. Hoffman Is a German 36
years of ape, and his right leg is off
above the knee. He has not been seen or
i heard of since May 15.
A carload of
Weighs about 25 000 lbs. Over a ton bought by Hale's for this very kitchen-ware occasion. A window
full. A s'oreroom full. A busy sa'esroom overflowing. Selling begins at Ba. m. Extra help to serve you.
2-quart funnel, Quart measure, Preserving kettle. "
o-quart saucepan, heavy steel steel enamel, 5-quart tea kettle, steel enam- steel enamel, very heavy steel enamel,
ename, same as cut, very strong, el, same as cut. . strong, holds 5 quarts,
44e each. 18c each. 55c each. 25c each. 22c each.
4 . ... 21-quart dish pan, can
•♦-quart milk pan, steel 13-inch wash basin, steel 5-quart stew pan. heavy steel stand rough usage, steel
enamel, always clean, enamel, a long 'Master," enamel, same as cut, enamel,
17c each. 20c each. 26c each. BOc each.
>*»»S*^^ '.WlWa, 10-inch pie plate, made of heavy steel
6-hole muffin pan, steel enamel, enamel ware, will last a long time and
makes muffins better, 10-inch ladle, enamel, ', make good pies better.
21 each. io each. " 9c each.
Kimono dressing Wash goods. Outing suits.
StICQUeS. i Wash goods— Nearly 3000 yards of Duck covert cloth outing skirts—
Kimonos-120 just arrived. Japa- organdies and lappets, in plaids, Tan and blue or gray mixtures, neat
nese styles m fancy flannelette and s are rom° W T^ ""^ ? "*** '" d £7'™
imported crepons. many of the ]$? ' <l£ JStor*' / h Se were han §- n 2 $1 00
new colors. ' C and ° C " T °?!° ~ Crash outing skirts— Another lot of
Flannelette kimonos $1.00 6 '* C yard the 49c ■ ones just received, full
Crepon kimonos $1.50 --t /XT MT *W7 width, wide hem; good for knock-
pj..., ' vfl^j^K^fcy r*^£:, /£/ $ ar&? about vacation wear 49c
Pillowcases— big lot made of fac- Js^^^Goo c '^^^ mUSlin Snap.
Tory remnants, just the same to you ' -**■ I* OOO^-^ 54-inch muslin— A good heavy
in 'oaks and wear, 45x36 inches. QQf; o. ft Ti/ro~l™+ C+ muslin, VA yards wide. Was 11c.
The usual 10c k nds for..7e each yoO-y4y Market St. The closing price B l^C yard
Fourth Trial Proves
JURY OUT HALF AN HOUR
L. H. HANSE-i OF THE METRO
POLE SALOON THE VICTIM.
The Jury Qualifies the Verdict With
a Recommendation to the Ex
treme Mercy of the
For the first time since the crusade
against the poker rooms on Market street
was inaugurated has a jury brought in a
verdict In favor of decency and morality,
but it was accompanied with a recom
mendation to the extreme mercy of the
The case was that of Ij. H. Hansen.
proprietor of the Metropole saloon. 77.~>
Market street, who was charged before
acting Police Judge Groezinger with per
mitting a percentage game of poker to
be played In his saloon. The case was
called last week, but only ten jurors out
of a venire of forty were accepted. An ad
ditional venire of fifteen was Issued and
yesterday afternoon the other two jurors
were procured. The jurors accepted
were: J. Neustadter, W. T. Dunn, E. W.
Strange, I. Menser, G. Lubbe, George
Vincent, James Price, T. Broderick, J.
Cavanaugh, C. Brown, A. C. Pascoe and
Prosecuting Attorney Carpenter con
ducted the prosecution, and the defendant
was represented by Attorney Sanderson.
Policemen G. W. Tracey and F. W. Esola
testified to seeing two hands played in
the clubroom of the saloon on April 24.
and saw John Mason, the conductor of
the. game, take out chips from the cen
ter of the table. They saw no drinks.
cigars or sandwiches served to the play
ers while they were watching the two
The defense called John Mason, the
conductor of the game, and the defend
ant, and they were questioned as to the
chips being taken out for drinks, cigars
or sandwiches, but Carpenter objected to
such testimony unless it could be shown
that the drinks, cigars or sandwiches
were supplied to the players while the po
lice were there, and the objection was
sustained. H. Rels was also called for
the defense, but Carpenter objected to
his testimony and it was stricken out.
Counsel addressed the jury, and the
Prosecuting Attorney paid particular at
tention to the meaning of the word per
centage, and contended that the men?
fact that the conductor of the game took
a portion of the chips from the table
proved that what was taken was a per
centage of the whole.
The Judge in his charge to the jury said
among other things: "While the ordl
. nary game of poker Is not prohibited by
I law", still if such game is so played that
I a person who conducts and carries on the
', game but not participating in the play
I takes out a part or portion of the money
or checks as representatives of value
from such money or checks played for as
a percentage for himself, then such game
| would be a percentage game within the
meaning of the statute. It would be im
material whether or not anything in th-3
shape of drinks, cigars, etc., was after
ward furnished to the players." The
i Judge also charged that it was not neces
sary for the prosecution to prove the ex
act percentage taken.
The jury retired and after being out
for about half an hour returned with a
verdict of guilty, but with a recommenda
tion to the extreme mercy of the court.
The Judge ordered the defendant to ap
pear for sentence to-day.
WEATHER BUREAU'S WORK
IN EASTERN COLLEGES
SYSTEM MAY BE INTRODUCED i
IN THIS STATE.
Chief Moore Tells of Excellent Re
sults by Co-operation in Train
ing Men in Meteorology.
It is more than likely that the co-opera
tion now existing between the Weather
j Bureau and the Department of Agricul-
I ture and certain Eastern colleges will be I
( extended to this coast so as to include |
the California and Stanford universities. I
I Chief Willis L.. Moore, acting under the j
I specific directions of Secretary James j
Wilson, has already arranged co-opera- I
tion with the Ohio State University, Johns
Hopkins University and the University of
Tennessee with such excellent results
that the system will he introduced into '<
other institutions of learning.
Forecast Official McAdie states that j
Professor Moore is an enthusiast on the
subject and has established by his ef
forts a close relationship between edu
cational institutions and the scientific de
partments of the Government. In dis
cussing the subject recently Professor
Moore said: ,
"The study of meteorology is becoming
a most important one, and as a rule only
graduates of universities and scientific
schools have the necessary educational
foundation for its practical pursuit. It is
for that reason that the Department of
Agriculture is introducing the work of
co-operation in the universities wherever
found feasible. In some cities the offices
of the Weather Bureau are located in
the university buildings. A complete
meteorological observatory is maintain!
to which the students are given full ac
cess. Lectures by bureau officials are
included in the college curriculum and
substantial results are obtained in tin
fitting of technically trained men for ag
ricultural work. The Secretary has di
rected that student observers be em
ployed at weather stations, so as to per
mit poor but ambitious boys to get a col
"The agricultural colleges endowed by
Congress are educating men in the
science relating to agriculture, and sin'h
men may now bo had who are competent
to report intelligently on the productions \
of the country. They keep the farmers i
of the United" States informed regarding
crops, markets a.-l their tendencies much
more accurately than agents not scien
tifically educated. There is a large and
| growing need tor such men. and the de
partment desires to foster their advance
ment. There an- about twenty-five young
I men working out their scholarships in
different subordinate capacities in the
Boy Smugglers Released.
Albgrt Martin and Kdward Miller, the
16-year-old boys arrested by Customs In
spectors last Tuesday while smuggling
cigars oft the Gaelk. were released on
their own recognizance yesterday by
United States Court Commissioner Hea
cock on the recommendation of United
States Attorney Coombs.
Ladles" tailor-made suits, fur capea, cloaks.
Credit. M. Rothachlld. 211 Sutter, rooms 6-7.
Low prices must always be the best of
arguments -when they are backed up
with quality. Some very strong argu-
ments for trading with us are told below.
WHITE WINE, gal 40c
A delicious old table wine.
Regular price 75c.
COCOA, 1-2 1b tin 20c
Miller's 'Breakfast • Cocoa,
double strength, absolutely pure.
Regular price 25c.
PRUNES pep 1b \ . 5c
French style — good sized.
Regular price 3 lbs 25c.
WHISKY, bot. 75c, 3 b0t5...52.00 <
The- celebrated E. C. Berry
spring '90 Bourbon.
Regular price $1 and $4.
SARDINES, a; a Bordelaise, tin 15c
Regular price 20c.
ENGLISH MUSTARD, K-lb. tin...lOc
Keen's— made in London, of unequajed
quality. Regular price 15c.
A practical demonstration of Germea at our
Stockton-street store this week.
Mail Orders Solicited. Catalogues Tim.
21 STOCKTON ST., 3253 FILLMORE ST.,
Near Market. Corner Lombard.
Telephone Main 5522. Telephone Wtit 152.
*=£ \\ 1 / / / PLATES.. SI.OO np 5E=»
<=2 \. WiA" / V*^ FILLINSS ..25cnp3=»
3g CROWNS. $3. 50 tip JJj»
3* 'Jx / m V\ Painle«J Extraction
"^S feA - iJ By electricity our jj*
32 Open Evenings and Sundays. jj^
> v\Aisr v"roo:m: Si
ELECTRO-DENTAL PARLORS, JJG
=5 997 MARKET, COR. SIXTH. 2^
CASH OR LITTLE-AT-A-TIMB.
A SPECIAL FOR THIS WEEK, $6. .
THESE REFRIGERATORS ARE
HARD WOOD, FINISHED IN AN-
TIQUE. LINED THROUGHOUT
"WITH ZINC, SOLID BRONZE
TRIMMINGS. EVERY REFRIG-
THE J. NOONAN
FURNITURE COMPANY (Inc.),
/O/7-/023 MISSION STREET,
Phone Sooth 11. Open Evenings.
Ha rr nnil I I Corner Fourth and A
PACE lirivnl Market, 8. F. Try
I ll rr Kill 111 our s P eclal Bre^
iiHrr nij i HL steam and
Ulll L IIUNIUr, Overcoatsini
Valises checked Ire«v