THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31.
Sun rises • * : *^
Sun sets V.V"
Moon .rises 9:09 p. m.
Time lTlme lTlme! Time
H 2:66 4.9 7:30 2.9 1:3S 6.0 8:39 -fl.7
1*1 8:56 4.9 8:36 3.2 2:36 5.5 9:39-0.4
2 * 4:55 5.0 10:00 3.2 3:46 5.2 10:40 0.0
3*.. 5:51 5.2 11:24 2.8 5:02 4.9 11:38 0.4
4 -L 6 W- "h^w" 4 - 5 HW
5 .. 0:34 0.8 7:30 5.5 1:41 1.9 7:40 4.4
6 .'.. 1:20 1.1 8:14 5.6 2:32 1.4 8:44 4.4
NOTE— In the above exposition of the tides
the early morning tides are given ln the left
hand column and the successive tides of the
day in the order of occurrence as to time; the
fourth time column gives the last tide of the
day except when there are but three tides, as
sometimes occurs. The heights given are in ad
dition to the soundings of the United States
Coast Survey Charts, except when a minus (— )
sign precedes the height, and then the number
given 13 subtracted from the depth given by the
charts. The plane of reference is the mean of
the lower low waters.
NEW TORK— Arrived Oct 30— Stmr Majestic,
from Liverpool ' and Queenstown:
Sailed Oct 30— Stmr St Paul, for Southamp
ton; stmr Germanic, for iLlversool.'. \u25a0 :
HONGKONG— Arrived prior 1 to Oct 30— Stmr
Empress of India, from Vancouver, via Yoko
hama. . * .
SOUTHAMPTON— Sailed Oct 30— Stmr Co
lumbia, from Hamburg:, for New York, via
' QUEENSTOWN— Sailed . Oct 30— Stmr Ulto
nia. from Liverpool, for Boston. , - -\u25a0
HONGKONG — Arrived crior to Oct 30— Br
stmr Empress of India, from Vancouver.
To sail Oct 31— Br stmr Strathjtyle. for San
Diesro and San Francisco. -, >
MAZATLAN— Sailed Oct 28— Stmr Newport,
for San Francisco. .
PORT. SAID— Arrived v Oct 30— Br stair In
drani, from Norfolk, Va.
CUXHAVEN— Arrived Oct 27— Ger ship Ne
reus, from Oresron.
VALPARAISO— Sailed Oct 26— Br ship Glen
lui, for Oregon.
YOKOHAMA— Sailed Oct 16-Jan stmr Idz
uml Maru. for Victoria.
NEW YORK— Sailed Oct 29— Stmr Advance,
for Colon. - • • - • \u25a0 -
HONOLULU— Arrived Oct 23— Br stmr Mo
ana, from Sydney; schr Falcon, from Albion
River: bktn IrniEard, hence Oct 7; U S stmr
Wisconsin, from Seattle.
Sailed Oct 23— Schr Spokane, for Port Gam
ble; schr Rpbert R Hind, for Port Townsend.
Oct 22— Br stmr Coptic, for China and Japan.
Oct 23 — Bark Alden Besse, for San Francisco,
Br Etmr Moana, for .Victoria.
' SAN PEDRO— Arrived Oct 30— Schr Lille
bonne, from Grays Harbor; stmr San . Pedro,
from • San DIeso.
Sailed Oct 30— Stmr Alcatraz. for. San Fran
Arrived Oct 29— Stmr Del Norte. from Cres
cent City, to sail Nov 1 for Crescent City. I
SEATTLE— Sailed Oct 2»— Stmr Progreso, for
Arrived Oct 30— Stmr Queen, from Nome.
Arrived Oct 30— Stmr Valencia, from Nome.
Sailed Oct 30— Stmr Senator, for Juneau.
BALLARD— Sailed Oct 30— Schr Corona, for
San Pedro. -. \u25a0 -
SAN DIEGO— Arrived Oct 30— Ger ship Slam,
141 days from Hambunr.
Sailed Oct 30— Stmr Santa Rosa, for San
FranciscoJ stmr Carlisle City, for San Fran
cisco.**^ • • •\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0.-•- \u25a0 1 .....-...,\u25a0..»:--\u25a0
' SEATTLE— Sailed Oct 30— Stmr Progreso, "for
San Francisco. \u25a0 • . -
LONDON. Oct. 30.— Justice Wright ha*
ordered the compulsory liquidation of the
London and Globe Finance Corporation,
one of the Whitaker-Wrig-ht group ot
companies. In -view of the serious allega
tions of fraud made, counsel for the di
rectors. Lord Dufferln, Lord Edward Pel
ham Clinton, Whitaker "Wright and Lem
on, desired the court to make the fullest
Demand a Thorough. Investigation.
to arrive. .
Steamer. ' \u25a0' From. . | Pn».
Crescent City. Crescent City Oct. 31
Santa Kosa.... San" Diego & Way Pts. Oct. 81
Point Arena... Point. Arena Oct. SI
Iaqua Humboldt OcC 31
San Pedro San Pedro-..'..'. Nov. 1
Columbia Portland and \u25a0 Astoria. . Nov. 1
Ralnlerl Seattle & N. Whatcom Nov. 1
Washtenaw.... Tacoma Nov.! 1
Pomona Humboldt Nov. 1
Prosreso ... Seattle ! *.......... Nov. 2
J S. Kimball. Seattle and Tacoma.... Nov. 2
Despatch '. San Pedro Nov. 2
Mandalay Coquille River..- Nov. 2
Xoyo Humboldt Nov. 2
Santa Barbara San Pedro Nov. 2
Eureka Humboldt Nov. 3
Umatllla Puget Sound Ports Nov. 3
Newport Panama & Way Ports Nov. 3
State of Cal... San Diego & Way Pts. Nov. 3
Ventura Sydney & Way Ports.. Nov. 4
Maria Nanalmo : Nov. '4
Empire.... Coos Bay Nov. - 4
Peru I Valparaiso 4: Way Pts. Nov. 5
G. W. Elder... Portland and Astoria.. Nov. 6
Ne'wburg....... Grays Harbor Nov. 7
Algoa China and Japan Nov. 7
Corona San Pedro & Way Pts. Nov. 7
City of Puebla. Puget Sound Ports Nov. 8
Hongkong 1 Mai China and Japan Nov. 8
North Fork.... Humboldt Nov. 8
TO J3AIU ~
Steamer.. Destination. Sails. Pier.
~ October 31.
Sequoia. Humboldt 12 m Pier 2
Leelanaw.... N. Y. via Panama. 2 pm Pier 10
Eureka Humboldt » am Pier is
Arcata C. Bay & Pt Orford 10 am Pier 13
City of Pekln China & Japan.... 1 pm PMS3
Rival Wlllapa Harbor.... 6 pm Pier S
San Pedro... Humboldt 10 am Pier 2
G. Dollar .Grays Harbor pi er 2
Despatch Seattle direct 5 pm Pier 18
Iaqua Humboldt 5 pm Pier —
Santa Barb.. Humboldt 10 am Pier 2
Alameda Honolulu 2 pm Pier 7
Walla Walla. Puget Sound Ports 11 am Pier 9
North Fork.. Humboldt 9 am Pier 1
American.... Honolulu Pier 20
Corona Newport & Way... 9 am Pier 11
Point Arena. Point Arena ...... 2 pm Pier 2
November 3. i
Pomona Humboldt 1:30 p Pier %
Santa Rosa.. San Diego & Way. 9 am Pier 11
J. S. Kimball Seattle & Tacoma pj er 2
Columbia Astoria & Portland U am Pier 24
November • 5.
Rainier Seattle & N. What. 6 pm Pier 2
Noyo Humboldt 5 pm Pier a
November 6. .
State of Cal.. San Diego & Way. 9 am Pier 11
Sesostris Hamburg & Way pi, r 27
Gaelic (China and Japan.. 1 pm PMSS
Curacao Mexican Ports 10 am Pier 11
Umatllla > Puget .Sound Portsjll amjpier 9
Steamer. : - - i From. Du».
Dirigo Skaguay & Way Ports. Oct. 31
City of Seattle Skaguay & Way Ports Nov 1
Humboldt..... 1 . Skaguay & Way Ports Nov 3
Dolphin Skaguay & Way Ports. Nov! 6
Farallon Skaguay & Way Ports. Nov 7
City of Topeka Ska.cruay A Way Ports. Nov. 0
Bertha Valdez & Kodlak Nov. 10
NEWS OF THE OCEAN.
Hatters of Interest, to' Mariners and
>!:\u25a0•,&}. Shipping: Merchants. ;
- The Ballachulish will : load ' salmon on Fr&ser
Captain Ahlin of the schooner Ida W
picked up a 16-foot pleasure •- boat two
miles off shore near Bolinas. The sail,
boom and bowsprit were inboard, and the
boat looked as though it had gone 1 adrift.
Tho tramp steamship Horda is coming
here with a cargo of coal. From here she
goes .to Portland to load lumber for Ma
nila under charter to the Charles Nelson
The City of Peking, from the Orient,
and the Leelanaw, from Panama, will be
Commencing November! and continuing
until further notice, the, steamer, Sunol
will not carry passengers 'to and from
Vallejo. This change is necessitated by
the large increase in the freight business.
Captain John Prior of the well known
firm ot Brann & Prior was back on the
front again yesterday and received -a cor
dial .welcome from'hiB friends. He has
been making ah extended tour of the
East. * . . ' ; \u25a0
j There Is still no trace of the five Chi
nese who escaped from the Mail dock, and
it now begins to look as though the Mail
Company would have to pay the required
fines. \u25a0 . . -
Among the arrivals yesterday, was the
British bark Kilmeny, from Antwerp. She
ran into a'gale after leaving port and had
to anchor for three days off , Flushing.
During the voyage Adolph A- Sjolseth fell
from aloft and was killed. He -was 24
years old and a native of Norway.
Julia Morg-an Secures Honors.
PARIS. Oct. 30.— Julia Morgan of San
Francisco passed an examination -with
honors at the architectural section of the
School of Fine Arts.
The Charles Nelson Company asked the
Board of Harbor Commissioners' yester
day for 200 feet additional space at Mis
sion-street wharf. The business of the
firm has grown wonderfully and extra
room is required. The matter was re
ferred to the chief wharfinger.
Specifications for the repairing of How
ard street and Folsom street wharves
were ordered prepared.
The contract for the sheds over, car
ferry slips 1 and 2 was let to Fred Miller
Harbor Commissioners Meet.
LEIPSIC, Oct. 30.— The police to-day
seized an edition of Count • Tolstoi's
brochure, "The Meaning of Life," at a
Leipslc publishing house.
Police Seize Tolstoi's Brochure.
Thousands upon thousands of seagulls
are living on the marshes back of Sau
salito. There are but few of the scaven
gers on the bay, and mariners have been
wondering what was the matter. The
recent high tides, in conjunction- with a
big run of small sardines, are responsible
for the disappearance. The tide carried
the fish up Into pools all over the marsh,
and not only left them there, but also
great quantities among the sea grass. On
these the gulls are feasting. The people
along the beach at Sausalijo also made a
haul, and men, women and children were
engaged all day carrying the fish away.
Seagulls Are Feasting.
The Andrew Hicks will be refitted and
will sail again for. the south in a month
or six weeks.
The Andrew Hicks, one of the last of
the old fleet of whalers, arrived from the
Okhotsk Sea yesterday after a successful
cruise. She was built thirty-five years
ago in Fairhaven,' Mass., but Is as sound
and stanch to-day as when she was
launched. She left here in February last
to hunt the sperm whale, and after a
visit to Hawaii, the Marshall group and
Guam, she was headed for the coast of
Japan. Several whales were taken and
the bone and oil shipped home. The vessel,
nevertheless, brings home 2000 pounds of
whalebone and 270 barrels of oil. On the
2Sth inst. she spoke a vessel supposed to
be the German bark H. F. Glade, bound
south. *" ' \u25a0—
Whaling Bark Andrew Sicks Home
From the Japanese Coast.
BACK FEOM SOUTHERN SEAS.
Among the passengers was C. A. Wat
son, who is. connected with the .Stan
dard Oil Company, and was on a
visit to the islands i in the Interest, of
that corporation. R. Pechotsch is a
noted violinist, and Madame Cole is a
singer who is touring the world with him.
Both artists will be heard here.
Smith volunteered an opinion that the
ruling of Thomas Ryan, First Assistant
Secretary of the Interior, adverse to the
proposed Kohala Mountain water fran
chise, was based wholly on the distinc
tion between a license as applied for and
a lease. A lease would have been within
the power of the Territorial Government
to grant, under the condition of a term
of twenty-one years and that of compe
tition at public auction for the privilege.
Atherton's visit to New York may be
in connection with the affairs of the Ha
waiian Automobile Company, a concern
in which he is heavily interested.
Another arrival on the Alameda was
F. M. Swanzy, managing director of the
old English house' of Theo. H. Davis
& Co., Limited, and acting British Vice
Consul in Honolulu.
Both Smith and Atherton positively de
nied that their trips had any thing, to do
with the development of water, arising
on public lands.
Joseph B. Atherton, head of the large
corporation of Castle & Cooke, Limited,
and president of many other Hawaiian
companies, -also arrived on the steamer
and goes to New York.
"When I am through with my business
in New York I may go to Washington,
incidentally. I. am not going away for
my health or for politics."
Among those who arrived on the Ala
meda was TV. O. -Smith, former Attorney
General of Hawaii, who goes to ' New
"iork on business. It was published In
Honolulu that he was going to oppose the
income-tax act of the late Hawaiian
Legislature at Washington, but to a re
porter he said:
The Alameda brought up a considerable
amount of cargo, fifty steerage passen
gers and the following named in the
C. I>. Argus, J. B. Ailierton and wife, lime.
Cole. W. R. DuBlas, G. H. Falrchlld, wife,
three children and two maids, J. W. Hunter
nnd wile, J. F. Libby, Mrs. l Myers. M. O.
RhaughneFsy, R. Pechotsch. A. H. Reetz, L.
Reinardt. F. M. Swanzy and wife, W. O. Smith,
Miss A. Watson, Miss J. Watson, H. E. Walty,
wife, child and maid, C. A. Watson, M. Mil
lar a*1 Mr. Schulr.
There was no sign of the overdue Amer
ican ship Benjamin F. Packard, now out
141 days from Norfolk, Va., for Honolulu,
and on which 15 per cent reinsurance is
being paid. The City of Peking, due to
day, may bring word of her. If she does
not the rate is sure to advance.
THE Oceanic Steamship Company's
Alameda and the Pacific Mail
Company's City of Para arrived
from Honolulu yesterday. The
latter vessel has been carrying
Porto Ricans from Port Los Angeles to
the sugar plantations and has come home
for an overhauling. She brought up two
steerage passeneers and no cargo. % i
The Alameda was expected to make a
good run, but did not do any better than
before her engines were changed from
compound to triple expansion. The trou
ble "was due to the firemen. The vessel
took away a Japanese crew, and nearly
all of them turned out to be "green" in
stead of "seasoned" hands. They could
not keep steam in the boilers, and conse
quently the vessel fell behind time.
The Aiameda After a Few Minor Mishaps Completes Her First Round Trip
Since Her New Engines and Were Put In— Whaler Andrew Hicks
i Back From* Cruise—Sea Gulls Feasting on Marshes Back of Sausalito
OCEAN STEAMSH IPS FROM HAWAII
MAKE PORT BUT A FEW HOURS APART
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1901
. ARRIVED. \u25a0 ' .
"Wednesday. October SO.
Stmr Robert Dollar, Olsen, 105 hours from
Stmr North Fork, Fosen, 24 hours from Eu
Stmr Corona, - Glelow, 77 ' hours from San
! Stmr Alameda, Herriman, 6 days 18% hours
Stmr Grace Dollar, Fosen, 80 hours from
Stmr Alex Duncan. Smith, 4% hours from
Stmr Edith, Hall, 107 hours from Seattle.
Ger stmr Sesostris, Pemme, \u25a0 75 hours from
Seattle; put ln to finish loading:.
Bark Amy Turner, "Warland, 16 ' days from
Hiio. *\u25a0-.-..\u25a0 . \u25a0•••—; • .
"Whaling bark Andrew Hicks, Shorey, SO days
from Okhotsk Sea.' • "\u25a0. •
Br bark Kllmeny, Jones, 140 days from Ant
werp. \u25a0(. \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0:, : • •\u25a0 :
8chrAbbIe, ; Petersen, 3 days from Eureka.
Schr Archie .'and Fontie. Skipper, 16 hours
from Fisks Mill. '
Schr Ocean .,• Spray, Olsen, . 16 ' hours from
Bowens Landing. • • \u25a0 , •
' CLEARED. \u25a0 ' " . ."
• ' ","••'*\u25a0' '\u25a0" ' : ; Wednesdayl 1 October 30.
Ger stmr Ramses, Blelenberg, Seattle; J D
Spreckels & Bros Co.- . ••
Br BhiD.. Lord ; Templetown, . \u25a0" McCracken,
Queenstown; Glrvin • &• Eyre.
• Br ship Allerton, Toye, Sharpness; Balfour,
Guthrle & Co. . ' . .
Wednesday, October 30. ,
Stmr' Matteawan, Croscup, Tacoma.
Stmr Geo W Elder, Randall, Astoria.
Stmr Czarina, Seaman, Seattle.
Stmr Alliance, Hardwick. Portland.
Stmr Santa Cru«, Hinkle. .
Stmr State of California, Thomas, San Diego.
Stmr Greenwood,- Fagerlund, .' \u25a0
Stmr Newsboy, Ahlstrom, -: — ;*.•' • •• ; •
Br shlo Maxwell, Young, Hull.
Br ship British General. Thomas, London.
Bark Willscott, Macloon, New Tork. \u25a0
Bktn Amaranth. . Bowes, Salina Cruz. ,
Schr Mary C, Campbell, Bodega.
Schr Bender Brothers, Wetzel. Bowens Land-
Schr Nettie Sundbor»r, Larsen. Point Arena.
' Schr Newark, Crangrle,
. SPOKEN. -
Aug 2, no position— Br ship Ardnamurchan,
from Cardiff, for Santa Rosalia.
Per Br ship Kllmeny— Sept 6, lat 68 S, Ion 72
W. Ger bark Windlne. for Iqulque.
Schr E K Wood, from San Pedro for Fair
haven, is stranded on Smith Island, Puget
Sound. Tujr Sea Lion Is'' standing- by. .
Later — Tugs returned this morning and re
port vessel on middle of north side of the
spit and has sustained no damage as yet. Tugs
made an unsuccessful attempt to float her.'
Another attempt will be made on evening of
Oct 30 at high tide. v .
Per schr Abbie — Otto Ander»on, a native of
Sweden, became insane during the voyage, and
upon arrival was sent to the hospital.
Per bark Andrew, Hicks— Oct 28, lat 38 23 N.
Ion 128 40 W, saw a large German four-masted
ship steering to the southward. All well.
DIED AT SEA.
On board Br ship Kllmeny, Sept 4, lat 68 S,
Ion 67 W, Adolnh Anderson SJolseth, seaman,
a native of Norway, aged 24, fell from the
main upp«r topsail \u25a0' on deck and killed In
stantly. He was buried at sea.
POINT LOBOS, Oct 30, 10 pm— Weather
'oggy;^wlnd south, velocity 8 miles per hour.
POINT REYES— Passed Oct 3ft. at 10 a m—
Stmr Lakrae. from Eureka, for San Pedro. .
EUREKA— Arrived Oct 29— Stmr Noyo, hence
Oct 28. .
Arrived Oct 30— Stmr Pomona, hence Ocf29;
stmr Westport, hence Oct 28; stmr Noyo,
hence Oct 28. . .' — \u25a0'
Sailed Oct 30— Stmr Iaqua, for San Francisco.
FORT- BRAGG — Arrived Oct 30— Stmr Na
tional City, hence Oct 29.
. TACOMA— Sailed, Oct 30— Stmr- City' of To
peka, for Alaska. v . \. .
Arrived Oct 30 — U S stmr Bear, from. Alaska,
via , Port Townsend ; Rubs bark Farwold. from
Seattle. • ,
SANTA BARBARA— Arrived Oct 29— Schr
James H Bruce, from • Grays Harbor.
PORT- TOWNSEND— Passed \u25a0 Oct 30— Stmr
Queen, from Nome, for Seattle; stmr Valencia,
from Nome and Hunters Bay. for Seattle. \u25a0
. BOWENS LANDING— Arrived Oct 30— Stmr
Gualala, hence Oct 29.
Sailed Oct 30— Stmr Luella. for San Fran
cisco. . . \u25a0 " " . ' • "-
SAN. DIEGO— Sailed Oct 30— Br stmr Carlisle
City. • for San • Francisco. . » "
ASTORIA— Arrived Oct '\u25a0 30— Stmr • Crusader,
from : Victoria: > tu>c \u25a0 Tatoosh. from" Seattle: Fr
bark Du - Guesclin, from Hamburg;- Fr bark
Lamoriclere has not , arrived in. : ,
! Sailed Oct 30— Stmr Columbia, for San Fran
cisco.-'' \u25a0 • \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0• \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0'.\u25a0 ..'\u25a0.'•
- KLAWACK— Sailed Oct 23— Scbr . "W ' F Jew
ett, for San Francisco. \ J \u25a0 \u25a0- ,
"The bark Willscott sailed yesterday for New
Tork with 70,292 ctls barley, . valued at $65,000.
. The British ship Maxwell sailed yesterday for
Hull, England, with 48,250 ctls barley, .valued
at $48,250:. 11.179 ctls. wheat, valued at' $11,503;
30 cs wine, valued at $355, and 27,500 ft. lumber
dunnage, valued at $385. ; . *'
"The British ship Lord Tenipleton was cleared
yesterday for Queenstown for orders, with 70,943
ctls wheat, valued at $74,500. and 13,000 ft. lum
ber dunnage, valued at $200. :
The British ship Allerton was cleared yester
day for Sharpness, England. • with 15,750 ctls
wheat, valued at $15,750; 54,020 ctls barley,
valued at $45,918, and 19,000 ft lumber dunnage,
valued at $285.
Shipments of Grain.
River for Liverpool, 39s 3d: the Bangalore, lum
ber on Pugret Sound, for Valparaiso for orders,
46s; the Hesper. lumber on Puget Sound, for
Fremantle or Geraldton, 62s 6d: the Henriette,
wheat at Portland, for Europe, 37s 6d; the Riv
erside, wheat at, Portland, for Europe, 41s 3d.
All of above. vessels were chartered prior to ar
The schooner Eva will load lumber at Eureka
for Hilo. .
' One beauty • about Jesse Moore "Whiskey is
you can always depend on Its purity. •
CHICAGO, Oct. 30.— The Grand Jury to
day voted Indictments against Dr. J. Smy
ser, former president of the State Dental
College, charged with forgery in the Issue
of ; bogus diplomas \ to dental , students.
Dentist Accused of Forgery.
WHALING BARK ANDREW HICKS THAT ARRIVED PROM OKHOTSK
SEA YESTERDAY. SHE WAS BUILT THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO,
BUT IS STILL SOUND AS A DOLLAR.
United States Coast and Geodetic Survey—
Times and Heights of High and Low
Waters at Fort Point, entrance to San
Francisco Bay. Published by official au
thority of the Superintendent.
NOTE— The high and low waters occur at
the city front (Mission-street wharf) about
twenty-five minutes later than, at Fort Point;
the height of tide la tha-aama at.both places.
Sun, Moon and Tide.
Branch Hydrosraphlc Office, U. S. N., Mer
chants' Exchange, San Francisco, Cal.,
October 30. 1901.
* The time ball was not dropped to-day; mech
anism out of order. J. T. McMILLAN,
Nautical Expert. In charge.
QUEENSTOWN— Arrived Oct 30— Stmr Bel
genland, from Philadelphia, for Liverpool, and
BROWHEAD- Passed Oct 30— Stmr Phila
delphia, for Queenstown.
LIVERPOOL— Sailed Oct 30— Stmr Oceanic,
from New York, for Queenstown; itmr Rhyn
land, from Philadelphia, for Queenstown.
CORONEL— Sailed Oct 30— Stmr Glamorgan
shire, from Portland, Or, for Hull, England.
Flannel Gown Sale
OUR NEW YORK BUYER MADE A
WONDERFUL PURCHASE OF WOMEN'S
! AND CHILDREN'S FLANNEL. NIGHT-
' GOWNS. WHICH . PLACES US IN A
, POSITION TO- SELL THEM. IN MANY
INSTANCES. AT ONE-HALF REGULAR
PRICES. ' IF YOU'RE NOT IN WANT
OF THESE GOODS AT PRESENT IT
WILL PAY YOU TO BUY THEM FOR
Surely, Now s the Time to Buy.
QQ» For 65o ' WOMEN' S FLANI<ELi
OO V GOWNS.
PTA/-» For 7Bc WOMEN'S FLANNEL
OIJC GOWNa "
7Q r For $l.O0 WOMEN'S FLANNEL
C Ot GOWNS. «
CkELn For 91.50 WOMEN'S FLANNEL
Cl IR' For $1.T5 WOMEN'S FLAN-
«1>*»1O NEL GOWNS.
Sizes of Women's Gowns 32 to 46 bust
A€%r* For 75c CHILDREN* S FLAN-
T-Zt NEL GOWNS.
DQrt For $1.00 CHILDREN'S FLAN-
DOt NEL GOWNS. \u25a0
We use the - best materials ln • all our
Flannel Wear — come ' ln pood colorings of
Pink and Blue .Stripes, also solid colors of
: Cream, i Pink and Blue and ; prettily trim-
med with. Braids, Beadlngs, Laces and In-
'.certlona. :. . : \u25a0 .
A FEW SNAPS IN FLANNEL
, O PS /-\u25ba For 4Oc WOMEN'S FLANNEL
A«t SKIRTS. . . -
\u25a0APir' For O5c WOJIEX'S FLANNEL
"4-OV SKIRTS." !
CQ/i For-OOc WOMEN'S FLANNEL
'7'CC r . For" f< 1^15 WOMEN'S FLANNEL
C Ot SKIRTS.//
. These skirts are made ot best Cinderella
Flannel 1 and trimmed with flounces,' tucks,
laces and insertions. . . t •, <
WE CLOSE AT SIX O'CLOCK. -.
12124214 MARKET ST;,
'I 'r'-l \ Between Taylor and Jones. »
' ADVERTISEMENTS. ' _ _ [ -'_-
r=== W^mR^^m^s^. — i
Important Clearance Sale
$7.50, $5.00 and $4.50
Reduced to $3.50 pair.
If you have been waiting for a favorable oppor-
tunity, whereby -you. could purchase Portieres for
less than the usual outlay;— this offer should prove
very interesting.*, : . £
We willplace on sale commencing to-day a special lot of
Portieres at a great reduction from the regular seljing price.
They are broken lines — of many there are two pairs or more
of a kind — all new goods in beautiful colorings, of fine quality
and of; the very latest styles in Bagdad, Oriental, and Persian
cross striped; also solid colors, and two toned effects. Curtains
that formerly sold for $4.50, $5.00 and $7.50 a pair. Reduced
for this special sale to $3.50.
Tapestry Cushion Tops
A perfect imitation of Goblin Tapestry
At one-tenth of what the real would cost.
We have this week opened a large importation of Tapestry
Squares — size 20x20. These are a perfect imitation of
the real Goblin Tapestry and come in a large variety of the
choicest of designs — suitable for cushion covering — Price while
theylast 45 c. each
Just lar^ e *' ne °* °* usmon covers
in new subjects, comprising
Floral, Oriental, College, Smoker and Poster effects — at 25c,
50c, 75c and $1.25 each.
The Holidays are approaching and
Fancy Work Materials
are now in great demand
For the past quarter of a century it has been our pride to have
the best selected stock of fancy work materials — and having kept
pace with the steady advancement of Art Needlework we have
to-day one of the largest and most complete assortments in the
world, comprising all the best qualities at the . right prices.
Here you will find
Woolen Yams of all descriptions and guaranteed full weight
Lace Materials Sli^S? 8 battenberg ' Duchess and Ara *
Beads of every kind used for crocheting Bags and Purses.
Tassels, Pompons, Cords, Fringes, Etc.
*********** *******^*****************««**^ ••\u2666••<\u25a0
I OUT OF TrtUfN f }*'« w «» t JO" trade particularly. Write to us t -" —
J UU 1 Ur IUWN 1 for a-nj information yon wish. We will answer J
I e-rt 1 vc \u2666 cheerfully. Our new illustrated catalogue mailed t
\u2666 rULftb ; 1 to yon free for th« asking. \u2666
' Sutter and Kearny Street '
.^^^^^H^^teSs a Bed * BED OPEN * «=-" a "^*
Cheapest and Best Folding Bed on Earth.
•* Jt *-«aESBtiy!llfiaP' Call and examine.
Pft*rni A I in O/ niCnnil&IT FOR CASH for a short time on
NrrlllOl l\\/ \ N our elegant line of BEDROOM
01 LUInL LM/o UlOUUUIl I suits, chiffoniers, side-
boards and DRESSING
TABLES. \u25a0 .
Don t miss this opportunity— must make room for our new goods. Houses
CASH OR CREDIT. .
KRAGEN FURNITURE Cfl. l0l5^^ tst '
TELEPHONE SOUTH 3TJ.
Three -day prices that
every economical house-
keeper should grab at.
These figures for Thurs-
day, Friday and Saturday .^Z
only, remember. J
Sapolio, 4 cakes 25c
Regularly 3 for 23c.
Grape-Nuts, 2 pkgs. ..25c
A food for brain and nerve.
Regularly lac a pkg.
UnCie Jerry's Pancake
Flour, 3 pkgs 25c
Made from corn, rice, potatoes aad wheat.
Ready for use.
Regularly 10c a pkg;.
Black Figs, ib ......... .5c
Choice new Cal. black figs.
. Regularly 10c.
Furniture Polish,**^ 10 * •"&•**
The celebrated "IdeaL"
Unexcelled by any on the market. .
"Will renew old furniture.
Rosebud Wniskey . . %« SA »g« ±
The highest grade of whisky
produced ln America.
Regularly $1 25 and |3. '
Whisk Brooms, each. . .10c
A neatly finished whisk broom
with fancy handle. Regularly 15c
Key West Cigars, pntacfon-
• Invlnclbles. 3 for 25c; box of 25. *2.
Made from choice Havana tobacco.
NEW GOODS CONTINUALLY ARRTVTNO.
COUNTRY ORDERS SOLJCITED-CATA- J J
LOGUE FREE. Ty
39 STOCKTON ST., near Market. '
TELEPHONE MAIN S522.
V STUCK IN THB MUD.
You will be as surely stock, if you
put your money into a poor, cheap ve-
hicle made by irresponsible manufac-
turers, who do not even put their name
on the vehicle they manufacture.
Four hundred vehicles shown on our
floor. .;— • ,
- Market and Tenth Streets.
*T^?AM]KW£ri9"** MATERLirS OLASS-
-> > V^tfV r$r&l^'?'S, ES can tie used for near
vS^SypS2i3?w2to£: and far. George Mayerle.
MSS^rS^^flD 1071 H Market St.— Dear
Sir: After testlnff your
•sX'^sOiSo^Yi-" eyeglasses for a period of
— iCfwJSj^Kjty/;^ not leaa than three
-Z?<^2&££>fZi<^- months. I can heartily
• .^55%?/?/rJii!UY\^vS^ • recommend them to those
y^fllWSSSSS* ln need ot Slasses. They
</ /' V'VIH >\. * are the only glasses I can
find that I can see at a distance with, as well
as near by. HodIhk . others may profit by my
experience. I am youra. E. N. Davis. Mayor of
Los Gatos. Cal. Mayerle's (Classes strengthen
the eye and brain. German Eyewater, 60c.
George Mayerle, German expert optician. Cut
this out. 1071'/i Market st.. near 7th. Look for
Mayerle's trademark. -
—b . g r—i gr^r per jianextly
' r"B E 6** 6 "5 CURED. No sursery
M B B*mJ MS *•— " or delay. Names oC
SO prominent business men sent as reference.
600 cures ln S. .F. For particulars address
PHYS1CIAX. box tXM. Call offlo. \u25a0 \u25a0 j^ >
The Weekly Call.
ONE DOLLAR PER TEAR
Hale^ I Bale's.
Waist Day! I flW\\
I There is a go and chicness . 1 /I / / )
1 about Hale's waists that make I/A j, // /
I them distinctive; that tell of .taste I V \\ /Z^N^^^
'I and care in making. Take this \ V^Sl/^
1 French flannel waist we picture, -^-- - J
I for example, and note the new- .
1 style collar and cuffs; look it over and you will find the
I sewing to be carefully done, the seams properly finished;
J try it on and you know it is correctly cut — a perfect fit as- "1
J sured; it buttons in the back; the yoke is handsomely (
I trimmed with four rows of braid. .You can get this in red,
1 blue or brown $2.95 .
\ Descriptions of five other charming styles follow:
• I Iiadies' All-Wool Tricot Waist — Made with French back, tucked yoke
-I and Bishop sleeves — seams are finished. Comes in red. tan. royal
1 blue and black... $2.95
I X.adies' French. Flannel "Waist — Made with full front and French back:
I has new style cuffs and silk- finished collar— the colors are red!
H navy, light blue and black, set off with white polka dots $3.45
I Ladies' French. Flannel Waist — Has Bishop sleeves and new-style col-
1 . Iar, with tie of black silk— comes in popular shades of red, ; light
I . blue, navy and black, and is relieved by a, pretty hair line stripe
I very stylish I 98.75
\u25a0 Etamine Waists — Having the new plaited yoke and pretty stock with !
fl silk top collar — colors are gray, old rose and dark sreen...93.75
I French Flannel Waist—With rows of braid and tucks down front and
. 1 back, tucked Bishop cuffs and black silk collar — in red. ereen and
I tan $4.5O
I In bIac^' brown or navy, as best suit3
-J^^^^^S^^^S 1 yO TniI eq styi e i?h en FiXT SHORT-BACK
l&SSSi^^lri^ I SAIL0R HAT > pleasingly trimmed W
NJ^^^^^gK^X^^ga^ r 1 with Persian silk scarf and feather pom- Y)
\u25a0 \u25a0 *f \u25a0#'!» •sSilr . } $1.25. il
.> .^jSLr'-' -,--.-, , J
I In order to give you just what you wish in
I shoes, we have incorporated in our fooiwear of
1 this price every quality that particular people
i require in footwear. We have had our $$.-$o
H shoes made of good durable leather that they
p may stand long wear. We have had them finished
I in the stunning effects that distinguish this
g season's styles, and formed in the exclusive
B shapes that make our shoes so desirablv
I different from the commonplace kind. We will
I Rive you all that you could expect, and more
I than you do expect in shoes, for $3.50.
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