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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 07, 1899, Image 14

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14
HOWARD'S TOOL
HELD TO ANSWER
FOR HIS CRIME
Casey Yet Far From
Liberty.
HIS CONFESSION A SENSATION
POLICE CLOSE ON THE TRAIL OF
HOWARD.
Some of the Incidents That Made
the Double Life of Kelly a
Strange One in This
City.
The confession of John Casey and the
announcement of the arrest of John
Kelly, dangerous members of the How
ard concpiracy, created yesterday a
local sensation. Casey's admission that
he accepted $5000 from Howard as part
compensation to murder "vVillard P.
a showed to what desperate
lengths the gang was ready to go in
crime. Howard and his fellow thieves
would etop at nothing, and the author
ities are being congratulated that they
have destroyed a nest of thieves and
murderous minded men. There is still
a hope that Casey may be landed be
hind prison bars and that he may be
prevented from inflicting injury upon
other communities. While he is the
least clever of the band of thieves he
possesses sufficient ability to make him
dangerous.
lie was held yesterday to answer be
fore the Superior Court by Judge Mo
g.in en the charge of grand larceny by
trick and device In $2000 bonds. His
attorney, George D. Collins, took an
i xreptlon on the ground that the
Judge's decision was based on mere
ecture and asked that It be record
ed, which ■was done.
The Judge, after reviewing the cvi
, said It was necessary to con
sider from the circumstances if Casey
had the felonious intent to steal by ;
trick and device, and everything point- i
• 1 to that conclusion. He had ordered i
the clothes under an assumed name
and had sent a messenger for them j
under th>- false pretext that h«> was
sick. He had Btated that he had never
order.-, i any clothes from any tailor in I
this city, whereas it had been shown j
that h-- had done so from Bloch, and
the label on a coat previously ordered
from Bloch and paid for was on it, but j
the labels on the suit In question had
tori . .- lied w hen he told
tives Gibson and Kills that he had
bought any clothes in this city,
uap satisfied that h>
had shown felonious Intent to obtain !
esorting to trh-k and de
vice.
The appeals for :i writ of habeas cor
pus taken by Casey before Superior
c Murasky will be determined to
day. In 'ne of the appeals the thief
M'ls that tlif court has no juris- '
n. This contention is purely a
and is frequently made
ire as a matter of
• ■ ■ lief. Th"
second appeal insists that the case In
a criminal one and
should be decided therel ire by a < ivll
r Judge Murasky will
points to
day.
Unless there be a mosi unexpected
• of justice James Kelly will re
main in a Mexican prison for some
Th.' (;. - • him is cl< ar
and Chief of I*■>li< •• Lees will send to
the Mexican polio* officials a history of
• • Important facts of the
criminal's life. While in this city
Kelly led a remarkable double life.
After his arrival in the city he made
• effort i • locate himself, wife and
child in a respectable neighborhood re
• d from the centers of traffic. He
:- .i man of good address, plausible!
anil well spoki
!!•• easily makes an impression and it
was not difficult for him to secure the :
habitation he Bought. He rented apart
ments from Daniel Stivers at lUi4 De
visadero street and later at 1115 Pierce !
The Stivers family is most re- j
putable and was therefore the tii<>r>
easily imposed upon by Kelly's plausi- |
hility. Moreover Kelly was a model of
((OOKS
TMRELEL ;
MINUTES
With
. * Every Pound
Good Coffee
Big Presents Free
At
Great American Importing Tea Co's
Big Value Stores.
STORES EVERYWHERE.
100 STORES.
propriety In his home and the Stivers
had absolutely no reason to complain
of his demeanor. His business was
transacted elsewhere.
In the downtown district, however,
Kelly was a different character. After
some stroke of fortune, as the theft of
the sack of coin in front of the t/T
--press office, he spent his money reck- j
lessly and with the liberality born of I
drunkenness. He was a welcome guest
at evil resorts and the saloon men
looked upon him as a benefactor. Then
his extravagance would pause until an
other raid and so he continued to the
end.
It is with Howard that Chief of Po
lice Lees has yet to deal. Casey's and
Kelly's power for harm has been de
stroyed. Howard is still at liberty,
amply provided with money and able
to adapt himself to any circumstances.
The police claim that while they have
not caught up with him they have not
been very far behind him and they
have every reason to believe that they
will soon capture him. The confession
of Casey of the diabolic plot to murder
Green, in connection with other evi
dence In the possesion of the authori
ties, will make the outcome very dis
agreeable to Howard if ever he is
caught. When the capture is made the
police will reveal their discoveries.
ALL SHOTS FIRED
AT TURNER'S BACK
TESTIMONY OF THE AUTOPSY
PHYSICIAN.
The Evidence All In and an Argu
ment on Motion to Dismiss to
Be Made This Morning.
The preliminary examination of Joseph
P.' Frenna on the charge of murdering
James P. Turner was continued before
Judge Graham yesterday, and this morn
ing after hearing the arguments of coun
sel the Judpe will render his decision.
The first witness called yesterday was
Policeman "William M. Ross, who testified
to arresting the defendant In room 27 oi
the Crocker building. Defendant gave him
the revolver used in the shooting and
Bald that he did it to protect himself.
Dr. John I>. Zabala, autoDsy physician,
;bed the nature of Turner's wounds.
There was one on the hand, one on the
shoulder and two on tfie back, one of the
latter piercing the heart and being almost
instantly fatal. AH the shots were lired
from the rear except the one on the hand,
and it might have been siioi from the
or rear.
Policeman George Tracey testified that
when Turner's clothing was searched no
weapon was found, and Deputy Coroner
Flanagan on bein« recalled gave similar
testimony.
Tiiis concluded the testimony for the
i utlon, and Attorney Collins, the spe
cial prosecutor, took the stand and testi
fied that Turner had I him in a
criminal case before the Superior Court.
and had called on him that morning in
reference to the i
Charles E. Gregory, real esi I
room 27, testified for the defense that he
had business transactions with the de
nt, who was in the habit of coming
to his office in the morning. He had told
the defendant t" brinj r as to the
en County property which was intro
duced as evidence Tuesday.
Attorney Hosmer then offered in eyi
an abstract record of a quitclaim
' : "in Frenna and his wife to Turner
nd in Lassen County, dated October,
lv.~, and recorded March, 1899; also an ab
stract of .'. conveyance from Turner and
wife to .lames F. Fitzgerald of the same
land, dated February, 1899. He then
made a motion to dismiss on the ground
that nn felonious intent had been shown,
and it was to argue the matter
this morning.
KENVILLES SECOND TRIAL.
Charged With Having Assaulted
Willie Lynch With a Police
man's Club.
H. C. Hoper. J. H. Hogan, R. W\ O'Con
nor. < '. G. Larcen, Louis Caro, John Man
nix, George Asmussen, Harry Oohn, J.
B. Williams, s. B. Peterson, .1. T. Usher
iiri'l Charles Goldstone were .-elected yes
terday to serve on ih<- jury for the sec
ond trial of Police Officer Frank L. Ken
ville, charged with assault t" murder.
Kenville Is accused of having thrown his
at Willie Lynch, a 10-year-old boy,
on th>- • vening of September £3 of last
year, during the progress of a prize-fight
In Woodward's Pavilion. The lad was
picked up in a;; unconscious condition,
and 11 was found that his skull was frac
!•.■!■ weeks he lingered between
nd death, and even now is far from
complete re< overy.
Several bystanders claimed that Ken
vine thr<w th.- missile that so nearly
caused the boy's death, while on the
hand i; is asserted that he was
struck by a stone, many of which were
thrown during the few minutes preced
ing the youth's Injury. It is also claimed
that the youngster fell on 'he curb and
fractured hjs skuli, and it is now for the
jury to determine which "f the theories
Is correct.
John J. Sparmw. who claims to have
seen Kenville throw the club; J. F. Gal
lagher, A. A. I'. -rrin. 1 >r. R. K. Hartley.
George Kays, William i'.'illier, Edward
Kenney, Elizabeth Lynch, F. F. Hattery,
John Bowers and Michael Kiley were ex
amine.! during the afternoon, after which
an adjournment was taken until this
morning.
COLIN M. SMITH'S WILL.
The Testator Distributes His Estate
Among Friends and Relatives.
The will of Colin M. Smith, who died
on the 4th inst.. leaving an estate valued
at (26,000, was filed for probate yesterday.
Following are the bequeits: Tn Mrs.
Clara M. Sawyer, $300; to B. H. Sheldon.
$300; to Colin M. Smith, a nephew. JKmjo;
to Mrs. If amid Sewell some personal be
longings; to Miss Sallie Maynard. $4000:
Ed H. Sheldon, some personal effects, and
to \V. S. Smith, a brother, $2000. The
residue is divided in equal shares to W.
S. Smith and Mrs. Lena Edwards, dece
dent's sister.
Failed to See the Naval Parade.
'lie (mhp of Thomas ('rowlev. a water
front boatman, charged with petty lar
ceny in having accepted $10 from Grand
Marshal Pistoles! and Chief Aid Morten
stern to put them aboard the steamer T.
C. Walker on the day of the naval parade
and having failed to carry out his part
of the contract, was called yesterday
morning before Police Judge Conlan.
Pistoles! and Morgenstern explained how
they had been towed into the stream and
allowed to drift back to the wharf. Crow
ley placed the blame for the whole af
fair to a defective gasoline engine that
refused to work at the critical moment,
and argued that it should have been ar
rested instead of him. The case was con
tinued until this morning.
. » .
No "katzenjammer" after the Old
Government Whisky. It does not cor
rode your stomach, shatter your nerves
and weaken the brain like ordinary
liquors.
■ ♦ »
Smuggled Goods Seized.
While the soiled linen of the officers of
the Government transport Grant was
being delivered to the laundryman at the
dock yesterday the bundles were exam
ined by the customs inspectors for duti
able Roods. The search was rewarded by
the discovery of a valuable silk kimono
done up with the soiled socks of Captain
Buford. The swell garment was seized
as smuggled Roods and will be sold for
the benefit of the Government.
. m ■
The Eureka Society.
A meeting of the Eureka Society for the
protection of Children was held yester
day, and two new members were elected
The report of the matron of the home
Fhowed that there are forty children in
that institution*, all in good health. For
the present there are plenty of beds and
bedding and a good stock of supplies in
the cupboard.
The Crystal Hot Sea Baths.
Phyilclans recommend th» Crystal warm tea.
w»ier tub a&d awimmliix baths. I^ortb Ueacii. *
THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7. 1899.
MANAGER FROHMAN ENGAGES
VERSATILE EDWIN STEVENS
0 INFORMATION has just reached
\ I this city that Edwin Stevens, the
I! popular comedian and character
A actor, has b^en enprapod by Charles
X Frohman to play the leading role in
0 "His Excellency. the Governor."
,A which has scored a tremendous run in
V New York.
A Mr. Stevens left for the East with
\ the Henry Miller Company at the
Q close of its season at the Columbia,
\ and almost immediately upon his ar
(/ rival in the metropolis Manager Froh
/) man. who had knowledge of the actor's
ability, offered him an engagement,
,■•) which was accepted.
x The. play in which Mr. Stevens is
(/ to star gives him every opportunity
' to display his versatility. Local play
\ goers, among whom Mr. Stevens en
') joys great popularity, will therefore
d( lighted to ]<-am of his success.
2 It is probable that he will visit this
a city before the expiration of the sea-
V son, and his friends will have an V
A opportunity of judging him in his new part. /
\ Mr. Stevens is looked upon as being the most versatile actor on the stage v
Q to-day. ' During; his long stay in the Tivoli he entertained its patrons with his /
k clover and droll acting. He is the possessor of a good voice, is a ventrilo- \
'/ quist and hypnotist, a past master in legerdemain and has innumerable Q
A other talents, a few of which were displayed at the benefit entertainment /
I- given at the Orpheum a month ago to swell the fund for the reception of V
Q the California Volunteers. He scored a great hit in "Brother Officers," /
\\ which was produced by the Henry Miller Company shortly before Closing its \
}y engagement. That he will add further laurels to himself in his new part Q
A is confidently expected by his many friends. /
V (/
JOHN BARRETT
IS COMING TO
LECTURE HERE
Views of the Late Min
ister to Siam.
TO TALK OF THE ORIENT
HE WILL ADDRESS ALL OF THE
COMMERCIAL BODIES.
The Future of the Pacific Coast
States and the Orient Will Be
the Subject of His
Discourses.
Hon. John Barrett, late Minister to
Si;t:n. will arrive In this city on or about
the 19th Inst., atxl the commerlcal bodies
hero are making arrangements t<> give
him a reception In keeping with hin posi
tion and intelligence. While here the
gentleman will deliver one 'or perhaps
HON. JOHN BARRETT, EX-MINISTER TO SIAM.
more addresses upon American and par
ticularly Pacific Interests in the Far Kast.
Mr. Harrett is a native of Vermont, antl
while at Dartmouth College, he wrote a
number of articles which were published
In tho magazines and newspapers of
the United States. One of his choice sub
jects was "The New South."
Soon after graduating ho came to this
city and lived here and in Oakland a
while in IKM. In 1894 he was appointed
by President Cleveland as Minister to
Slam, being then the youngest Minister
of the country. While abroad the new
Minister made a number of visits to
China, Korea, Indio-China, the Straits
(Settlements, Java and the Philippines.
During that time he has made a special
Ftudy of trade and commercial condi
tions and possibilities of the countries of
the Far East. When it was known that he
was to return to the United States, the
local Chamber of Commerce made an
effort to have him come home by the way
of San Francisco, but the pressure of
Eastern, and, In fact, European, commer
cial bodies to have him address 'them
caused him to visit the Continent and his
native State before coming here. Last
June the Chamber of Commerce sent to
Mr. Barrett an invitation to visit this city
to address the commercial bodies and
the public upon his observations relating
to commercial affairs in the Orient. After
some correspondence he wrote Secretary
Scott from New York under the date of
August 27 in the following vein:
I beg to inform you, in accordance witl\ the
kind suggestions of your previous letters, that
I shall arrive in San Francisco on or about
the 19th of September, but not later, and shall
remain there for the next seven days. What
ever date in that time you may decide upon
for me to comply with your invitation to speak
■will be satisfactory to me. May I suggest that
you ask other commercial bodies, like the Mer
chants' Association and Wholesalers' Associa
tion, to Join with you on this occasion? It is
my purpose In my address at San Francisco to
treat of this question of our commercial oppor
tunities In the Pacific and Far East in the
most exact manner that I have yet taken It
up, and should I>e mucn honored to have as
large and Influential a hearing as possible —
like those kindly accorded me In the East.
You probably know that I am particularly In
terested in San Francisco's taking advantage
of the great opportunity before her, and 1
shall make special reference from that stand
point. • « .
The officers of the chamber will at once
send to Portland. Or., where Mr. Barrett
will be between the Sth and 17th, to learn
what dates can be announced for his ad
dresses here, as they will certainly have
as large an audience to listen to the gen-
I tleman as possible. Every commercial
and industrial body and the general pub
lic will be requested to be in attendance
I to give the ex-Minister a fitting re
i ception. His addresses in the East
and London attracted widespread atten
j tion. Mr. Barrett's views upon the mi
i fluences to advance between this coast
■ and the Oriental countries are summed
up in the following language:
First — The Nicaragua canal should be built
without further delay. Second — A cable should
be laid across the Pacific, touching at Hawaii
and the Philippines, as well as having branches
In China, Japan and Australia. Third—
larger and faster steamers should be, placed on
the Pacific, ami reasonable subsidies for carry-
Ing the mails should be given to the lines
making the best time and providing the best
ships. Fourth— American banks. . or connec
tions, of great American banks, should be Im
mediately established in such representative
places as Yokohama. Shanghai. Hongkong and
Manila. Fifth— At some central point, like
Shanghai, a permanent first-class exhibit of
American products; should be maintained.
Sixth— Business firms in America wishing to do
business In the Far East should srnd thor
oughly competent and capable men to represent
them In the Orient, and nut trust to second
rate men and catalogues. Seventh— Our diplo
matic and consular service, as far as possible,
should be placed under the" civil service, and
comir.ereinl attaches should be appointed to our
leading legations or consulates. Eighth —
Branch a of the American Asiatic Association,
which Is doing such good work here and In
Shanghai, should bo organized In all other
Asiatic cities. Ninth— And: finally, our manu
facturers and exporters should find out just
what the Orient wants, and make it. and not
expect the Orient to take what we make but
what they do not want.
All of these points and suggestions and
many others will be enlarged upon by the
brilliant speaker and diplomat from the
Far East when he .sneaks here.
"Wrong glasses will ruin the strongest
eyes. Mayerle's glasses are used by high
est U. S. army, navy and Government offi
cials. George Mayerle, German expert op
tician, 1071% Market street. .Examination
free.' Evenings until 9. *
SOLDIERS AT THE CHUTES.
Management Entertains the Idaho,
Wyoming and North Dakota
Boys.
The volunteer soldiers from Idaho, Wy
oming and North Dakota were enter
tained Monday night at the Chutes. Six
teen hundred tickets wore sent to the sol
dier boys by the mamtK'-ment through
the executive committee, and judging .
from the crowded condition of the large j
theater, the capacity of which was well
taxed, every ticket found a willing taker.
The performers put extra vim into their
acts and the atiimatOßCope pictures show-
Ing the departure of the Morgan City and
scenes on the firing line, where Uncle i
Sam's boys put the enemy to flight, •
brought forth great cheering.
The entire concessions were open and j
free to all soldiers and were well pat- I
ronized by the guests.
Ladies' tailor-made suits, fur capes, cloaks.
Credit. M. Rothschild. 3:u lost st.
Train Service to Santa Cruz.
Tickets for the Native Sons' celebration
at Santa Cruz will be sold at one-half the
regular fare, or $2 50 for the round trip..
They will be good over either the board
or narrow gauge routes from September
8 to 12. On September 8 a special over
the narrow-gauge route will leave the city
at 8:30 p. m., and the regular '4:ls train
will be run through to. Santa Cruz. Be
sides the regular trains running on the
9th, there will be a special over the nar
rowgauge at 6:45 a. m. for the accommo
dation of those who wish to leave, the city
early on the morning of Admission day.
As it is expected that the California vol
unteers who have just reteurned from
Manila will go to Santa Cruz to partici
pate in the festivities, a special rate will
be made for them of $1 50 for the round
trip. • This rate, however, will only be ex
tended to those who go in uniform.
WAGES MUST BE
PAID ONCE IN
EVERY MONTH
Agreements to the
Contrary Illegal.
THE LAW CONSTITUTIONAL
OPINION BY JUDGE MORROW
SUPPORTING LABOR.
Judgment Given Against the Garneti
Gold Mining Company for the
"Wages of Its Employes
With Costs.
United States Circuit Judge Morrow
yesterday morning handed down an opin
ion that will be read with interest and
received with joy by every wageworker
in this State. The opinion affirms the
constitutionality of the State statute re
quiring corporations to pay their crn
; ployes as often as once every month at
least.
The opinion is in the case of Henry
' Skinner vs. Garnett Gold Mining Com
pany, a West Virginia corporation en
gaged In mining in Sierra County. The
action was brought to recover $3981 50
With legal interest from December 14, 1897,
costs of suit and an attorney's fee of
$500, and that the whole be adjudged a
first lien upon the property of the de
fendants, said principal amount being due
to the plaintiff and his assignors as
i miners' wages.
The defendant alleges that Skinner and
his assignors were employed under an
agreement to take their pay from the
r proceeds of the defendant's mine, which
: was being worked by them; that they
wouW not expect that their wages would
be paid monthly or regularly at all, and
that they would not expect any pay for
! their work until February. 1898. The de
; fendant also contends that the statute
requiring monthly payments, etc.. is un
! constitutional (statutes of California,
page 231). The defendant contends also
that since the provisions of sections 2
and 6 are not specifically referred to in
its title these two sections are unconsti
: tutional.
i Judge Morrow's opinion holds that their
unconstltutionallty, If established, would
not invalidate the entire act, but merely
! the sections involved. Article IV, section
24. «pi the Constitution of California also
provides: "But if any subject shall be
i embraced In an act which shall not be
expressed in its title, such act shall be
void only as to bo much thereof as shall
not be expressed in the title." The Su
, preme Court said: "In Abeel vs. Clark,
84th California, 229, we held that it was
not necessary thai the title of the act
should embrace an abstract of its con
tents. • * * The object was to prevent
deception by the inclusion of matters In
congruous with the subject specified in
the title."
Defendant contends further that the
statute discriminates unreasonably
against corporations, and destroys the
liberty and property of private contracts
in several of its provisions. This con
tention cannot be sustained, says Judge
Morrow, and there Is no discrimination
Involving the breach of any of the con-
Btitutional enactments Invoked by the
defendant The provisions that corpora
tions shall have a regular monthly pay
day and thai the employes of a corpora
tion shall In the event of a violation of
tin provisions of section l by the corpor
i ation be entitled to a lien on the n r °P
erty of the corporation, taking precedence
of all other liene except recorded nmrt
gagi - and deeds of trust, to a reasonable
attorney's fee If he is obliged to bring
an action at law to recover his wages,
and to an attachment against the prop
erty of the corporation, and that an un
recorded deed shall not be a defense to
such an action arc noi such as unjustly
discriminate against the defendant. * *
• The promise to pay wages after an in
terval of six months cannot be called gond
consideration for the alleged agre< ment.
Judgment is given for the sum claimed
and for an attorney's fee of $300.
NATIVES AND CITIZENS'
COMMITTEE AT PEACE
BILLS FOR THE NIGHT PARADE
ARE APPROVED.
Employment Bureau Working Earn-
estly to Secure Situations for
the California Volunteers.
The citizens' executive committee and
the Native Scins have reached an under
standing an tn tlie bills incurred by the
latter in connection with the night pa
rade. Marshal Pistolesl appeared before
the committee yesterday morning and ex
plained the disputed claims to the satis
faction of every member cind all pros
pects of trouble were swept away by a
motion duly made, seconded and unani
mously carried to allow the amounts.
Many bills are yet to be passed upon
by the committee and until all claims are
adjusted, no financial statement will be
given to the public.
A band concert will be given this after
noon at Union square under the auspices
of the citizens' committee. The object la
to attract the soldiers and sailors to the
placo and acquaint them with the fact
that the tent has been provided for their
us* 1 and benefit.
Thf committee also decided to give a
theater party next Monday night to the
oflicers of the Wyoming, Idaho, North
Dakota and ( Colorado regiments.
The volunteer employment committee
held a meeting yesterday afternoon in
the tent at Union square. It was an
nounced that the committee was making
much progress. Communications from out
of town, as well as local business houses,
signify the intention of managers to give
the preference to soldiers In matters of
employment.
The following circular letter is being
sent to firms who formerly had In their
employ men who joined the California
regiment:
On looking- over the muster roll of the First
Regiment, CaJifornia Volunteers, we see the
narre of who. according to the di
re'tory of ISSS, was In your employ previous to
Koing to Manila. Will you please let us know
by return mall If Mr will be rein
stated In his old or some equally good position
as soon as his service in the army Is at an end?
These boys will be mustered out on the 21st
of this month, and It Is the earnest desire of
this committee to see that places are found for
all at the earliest date possible. Your assist
ance In placing your old employes, and as
many others as you possibly can, in permanent
profitable positions will be ffreatly appreciated,
not only by this committee but by every sol
dier's friend In the State of California.
The committee decided to forward a
letter to each of the Pacific Coast mer
chants who are now visiting in San
Francisco requesting them to do what
they can in securing employment for the
volunteers. About 2000 business men from
interior towns will receive these commu
nications and the committee expects to
.■lecompllsh some good through their
efforts.
The twenty-five scholarships for Healds'
Business College, which have been offered
to disabled volunteers, was the subject
of a lengthy discussion. It was finally
decided to -request the attendance of
Colonel Duboce at the next meeting of
the committee and secure his advice as
to their disposition. Colonel Duboce was
also voted a member of the committee.
POSTAGE ON SUNDAY CALL.
SUNDA V CALL wrapped ready
for mailing — postage 2c to all
points in United States, Canada
and Mexico, and 4c to all for-
eign points.
Died Through Her Folly.
Mrs. Sadie Grace, a married woman,
whose residence was 179 Seventh street,
Hales.
I Parisian millinery display monday
and balance* of the* week
the boys who played
*\\ IVf 5in 1 1 *l anc * cheered the brave soldier fads with in-
ul irluillld spiriting airs enthused and entertained the
crowds at Hale's yesterday. Their first concert was an im-
mense success.
Thursday store news
of good goods:
sofa cushions ready to wear
about 350 cushion tops remain of new fa]l j acke ts, with new coat
our summer stock; that 350 more s i eeV es, in brown, black and blue,
than we want when the new fall nnely braided; ik-lined through-
stock gets in, and so these prices: out; all sizes #14)
25 cushion tops and backs, made ladies' separate skirts, with habit
in many shades of art ticking, tarn- backs and yoke, stitched and corded
bour and rococco embroidery; 4' 2 - top full fi are at bottom: a finely
inch ruffle; also tinted Bedford cord tailored garment at...522.50 each
in fancy designs <5c ladies' tailor suits in gray, brown,
22 cushion tops, tinted all-over de- blue and black, the fall shapes and
sign on linen, back and t0p. ...60c fabrics.. ..slo $15, $120 and $25
15 cushion tops of fancy figured
art ticking, 3-inch ruffle; also white
art ticking stamped in conventional men's Wear
designs, red back; top and back... , .
<JOe men's half hose. In good weight
90 cushion tops patriotic designs, natural merino; full seamless: all
including "Stand by the Flag" and sizes; 9% to 11; a 3-for-50c value..
"Now and Forever," so much : ' -« l-~c pair
' sought; on canvas and Bedford flannelette night shirts for men;
cord 35c of good quality; fifty inches long
122 cushion tops, art ticking,: and worth 50 cents; the price is.39c
stamped; also appliqued with cro-
chet designs; also tinted canvas bedspreads
tops; card and cat designs.. . .i£scj *^
• 69 patriotic cushion tops, stamped j 10 cases crocheted bedspreads:
and tinted; some with backs, some 72x55 inches; a good heavy spread
with tops only 15c for hotels and lodging-houses.
60 tambour bureau scarfs; open 75c each
work all around; 18x54 inches.. 3Bc j
needful notions cotton batting
whUe cotton finishing braid, in a ! 6 bales cotton batting, large size;
variety of patterns, 6 yards to a nice white cotton; one- pound
piece 5c apiece 1 weight; our 15c quality Uc
a very good quality of whalebone,
- dozen in a bunch, good value at 10c, i flannelettes
but the price is 5c a bunch j
Swanbill hooks and eyes, black j the heavy, fleecy kind, in stripes
and white, sizes 2 and 3, two dozen and checks; light colors, pink, blue
on a card lc a card! and cream grounds.. .B 1-Jc yard
store t^JEdIF V # Monday:
Saturday; 'WM^^^^^^^ Millinery,
millinery -ti^Y""" *--*»*»*»* Saturday:
Showing: 935, 937, 939, 941, 943, 945, 947 store
Monday. Market Street. closed.
died yesterday morning of peritonitis, the
result of a criminal operation performed
by herself. The body was taken to the
Morgue.
CHINESE ACTORS ARRIVE.
Two Hundred and Fifty Mongols to
Be Landed for the Philadel
phia Exposition.
Two hundred and fifty of the eontin-
R-pnt of 450 Chinese actors, exhibitors,
acrobats and villrtpr builders have arrived
,-it this port and will be landed by Port
Collector Jackson pursuant to the pro
visions of the resolution i>nssfHl at the
last p»ssion of Congress to admit them
for the purposes of the Philadelphia ex
position The certificates have arrived
from Washington and the Collector will
til! them as soon as the Chinese shall have
furnished their photographs to be pasted
upon the certificates. The owners of the
concession will furnish bonds to the Secre
tary of the Treasury puarant^eingr that
the <'liin.se will return to China within
three months after the close of the expo
sition.
The "safeguards" art* simi'mr to those
observed in the case of the Chinese who
came hither to attend the Omaha Expo
sition last year. In that ease the bond was
kMven by the Mcc l*ee Company and the
company failed, so that the bond rould
not lie collected. The Chinese scattered
themselves all over the country and
nearly all remained in this country, a
hirtre* number— about 2iX> women— being
slaves destined for a life of vice in San
Francisco and other seaport cities. It is
expected that the Philadelphia Exposi
tion will be a repetition of the Omaha
affair s<> far as tho Chinese contingent is
concerned.
Patriotic Reception.
A patriotic reception is bein^r arranger!
by Golden West LiOdße of the Independent
Order of Odd Fellows for returning- Odd
Fellow soldiers. It will be held this even
ing in Remembrance Hall of the Odd Fel
lows' building, and after music and re
freshments reminiscences of the war will
be in order.
ADVERTISEMENTS.
6823
SOLD IN CALIFORNIA
THIS SEASON.
X* BICYCLES
$40.
THOS. H. B. YARNEY,
Market and 10th Sts.,S.F.
Open Wed. and Sat.
Evenings.
MR. LEO BABAYAN,
OF TEHERAN, PERSIA,
Has Brought a Superb Collection of
Persian
TURKISH
FINE ANTIQUE
RUGS, CARPETS, Etc.
He Has Consigned to Me the Entire Stock to
Sell Out at
AUCTION!
Without Limit or Reserve, at
117 SUTTER STREET,
Opposite Nathan, Dohrmann & Co.'a.
SALE COMMENCES
THIS DAY.
THURSDAY, September 7,
At 2:30 p. m. Dally.
Goods Now on View. CatoJojues.
DEALERS ARE INVITED.
A. W. LOUDERBACK. Auctioneer.
Hales.
3-Day Specials !
The difference between good
and better, or even best, is all
in favor of the Rathjen stores,
if the growing list of custom-
ers count for anything. \
LAUNDRY SOAP, Ideal, 8 cakes, 25c
Flrat-class quality.
REGULAR PRICE, 6 FOR 25c.
IMPORTED MACARONI, pk£. 12'^c
Spaghetti, Vermicelli and fancy paste.
REGULAR PRICE. 15c.
ROYAN ALA VATEL, tin Isc
Sardines packed In olive oil, with truffle
and pickle.
REGULAR PRICE. 20c.
CLARE I, gallon 40c
- A pood choice old table wine.
REGULARLY 75c.
PICKLING VINEGAR, bot. 15c, gal 50c
Heinz's pure white wine vinegar.
REGULAR PRICE, 20c AND 75c.
BUTTiR, square 45c
CHOICE CREAMERY.
MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED.
CATALOGUE FREE.
39 STOCKTON ST, 3253 FILLMORE ST.,
Old number 21 Stockton Corner Lombard.
St., near Market. T»l«jhoM W«it 152.
Til«phone Main 5522.
Dressing Tables
We are now ,^^sfev i
— showing a _*jdB^~^^§^ I
M large ship- wZ? "
mentofthis %ft( latf
fl class of fur- M' W[
H niture just UV. «vi
receved, ■ L } aii
and ask your L i' (S i)
| judgment if Vslsg^jjgjfeEr
it h e prices r*v\*..>--t> ">-'- i-ggs»4^
are not the *j> B|fiil^S^JßCsW§jr,
San Fran- |f n«»L „ H
Cisco. I Cash or S
They ar e «l . .„. T . IS
of quartered m uttie-at-a- lime IF
carved and 1 | yj|
with plate i^ff
mirrors.
THE J. NOONAN
I FURNITURE COMPANY (Inc.), [j
| /O/7-/023 MISSION STREET,
flbove Slxtb.
I Phono South 11. Open Erenings.
EYE-GLASSES
WITH THE NEW CLIP.
Photo Goods— Kodaks.
SCIENTIFIC INSTRUMENTS.
Oculists" prescription? filled. Quick repairing
factory on premises. Phone Main 10.
u4z Market ot. instruments
BAJA CALIFORNIA
Damiana Bitters
1* a lircui RwtOmttTt, luvigorator and Ner-
vtni-.
The most wonderful aphrodisiac and Special
Tonic for the Soxual Orpans of both sexes.
The Mexican Remedy foo Diseases of the Kid-
neys and Bladder. S.-lla oil its own Merits.
NAUEIt, AliFB & BRTINB, Apenta.
.»».1 Market street. S. F. — (Send for Circular.)
GOLDEN WEStToTTLING WORKS,
ttlei-8 of
ANBKUBXR-BUBCH ItF.F.RS.
Goods delivered to any part ol tbm city.
Phone. Jtsalo KO.

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