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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 21, 1902, Image 20

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1902-09-21/ed-1/seq-20/

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The reason of the order being placed in
; Germany is that the foundries of America
are too busy .to accommodate the enor
mous demand for materiaL
The Southern Pacific Company is pre
paring to receive 40.000 tons of steel rails
from Germany. The rails are expected to
arrive •within the next few days.
"Alax defying the lightning."
They made a great to do about small
oii-plays of bravery In those days. Light
r:ing seldom strikes anybody. I wonder
if Aj^x wquld have had the courage to
ride in an automobile or a trolley car'"
—Washington Star. - , *
"Who Is that?" asked the man with
square toed shoes, as he paused in the
art gallery.
I se:gwine to git a can o* vahnish an'
vahnish it; den I'se gwinter git a yahd
o red ribbon an* tie aroun' it an' hang it to
de chandelier in de pahlor foh a ohnament
so s we kin look at it an' enjoy ourse'f3
while we's eatln' hahd-tack."— Washlng-
; "You, boy IV exclaimed the colored
woman, "what is you gwinter do wif dat
water mellion?"
The urchin looked surprised for a mo
ment, then grieved, and then scornrul.
Placing his burden of sweetness upon tha
curbstone he replied:
James BaUey, laborer, appeared before
Jndge Cabaniss yesterday- and was in
structed and arraigned- on a charge of
criminal assault. The case was contin
ued till Friday. Miss Marjory Thomas
a pretty girl 11 years of ago; upon whom
the alleged assault was committed in, a
lodging-house at 220 Third - street Friday
afternoon, was in court. Her- father is
Dr, Adolph Thomas, a recent arrival from
British Columbia.
Bailey Arraigned in Court.
After a comparison with the known
handwriting and signature of the missing
man Captain Titus, while not openly de
claring that it was genuine, said that it
did not look like the work of a crank,
and that the signature was written by a
man evidently used to writing it.
a small sheet of paper on which was
"Search in vain. I have killed myself.
W. A. Gett, Democratic nominee for At
torney General, is here from Sacramento
and is a guest at the' Lick.
, E. D. Steen, an emigration agent for
Dr. L. B. Holmes of Dawson is here foe
a short visit and has made his headquar
ters at the Occidental.
B. J. Parlow, a mining man of Placer
ville, is at the Lick. .
,..C. T. Hughes of Sacramento r ls regis
tered at the California.
R. D. Hatch, superintendent of the No
va to ranch, is at the Lick. .^ ,
Dr. . J. M.. Blodgett of Lodi is 'among*,
the arrivals at the Grand.
C. W. Lenhart, a raisin manufacturer,
of Fresno, is at the Occidental.
¦ U. S. Grant Jr. of San Diego is, at the
Palace, accompanied by his family.
C. H. Hamblifl, a mining man of James
town, is among the arrivals at the Lick.
T. L. Oddie, president of the Tonopah
Mining Company, is registered at the
Palace. . -' i
Professor Weiss of Manchester, ""Eng
land, is at the California, accompanied
by his wife. • '¦¦»
United States District Judge B. M. Ross
has returned after holding court at Port
land, Or., and Is en route to his home at
Los Angeles. He Is registered at the
Q. F. Simmons, in charge of a party of
twenty Raymond- Whitcomb excursionists
from Philadelphia, is at the Palace.
several of the "Western roads, with head
quarters at Chicago, is at the Grand.
Captain Titus has received through the
mails a short note supposed to have been
written by Hooper Young. ' It was in
closed in a. small .'envelope, such as is
used in hotels, for sending cards to the
rooms of guests. Inside the envelope waa ;
The police of the precinct in which the
murder occurred expressed. the belief that
Young is still 'in the precinct;- and is be
ing protected by an . alleged secret so
ciety, which, they say, was supposed to
have been broken up by the United. States
Secre.t Service. A dispatch was received
to-day from Chicago stating that, the po
lice there had opened the trunk shipped
by Young and had found in it the dead
woman's clothing,- a memorandum book
containing the name of William. Hooper
Young and a pawn ticket showing that
a pair of ¦ diamond * earrings 'had been
pledged at a pawn shop in Park Row. this
city, on Wednesday last by a man- who
gave the name of Steiner. Prior to the
receipt of the dispatch a Central Office de
tective had found a pair of earrings
pledged in the same pawn shop and under
the same name. The person who pledged
them gave an address in Harlem, which
proved to De fictitious.' The eatrings were
shown to-night to • Joe Pulitzer, who at
once identified them as his wife's.
Captain- Titus then told of his visit- to
the apartments on West Fifty -eighth
stieet. He said 1 he Xound there three emp
ty beer, bottles.-', One of the bottles had a
crystallized appearance, and he thought
th» wqman had first been drugged by
some. narcotic in the beer and afterward
knocked on the head. The room showed
no- s.igns of. a .struggle,., but "blood was
scattered, everywhere. ."¦ • .. \, '
"This man Young has lived in St. Paul,
Minneapolis . and • Dubuque, and letters
from all of these places were ! found m
his room. Oni -Tuesday; last he borrowed
$6 from a man whom ne had told that, he'
>was In hard luck and did. not have a
cent." *'¦'¦¦¦ . I
Captain Titus of the detective bureau
emphatically declared to-day that the mo
tive of the murder was robbery.
In connection with the "blood atone
ment" note found in the apartment Tay
lor insisted that it had nothing to do with
the Mormon church. He saia that when
he and his companions came from Utah
John W. Young told them they might
have the use of his apartments during
their stay in this city. On July 1 Young
and his daughter sailed for Europe. A
few days later William Hooper Young
came. to the house. and demanded to have
the use of one room. As he appeared to
have his father's consent he was permit
ted to occupy a room. A letter which
one of the elders received from. John- W.
Young, written in Europe, confirmed the
son's right to have the use of a room.
"The enemies of the Mormon church ac
cuse its members of practicing the 'blood
atonement.' There la nothing in it and
this crime could not have, been committed
through any ideas of Morraonism. that
this young man may have possessed. He
was outside of our church and we wanted
nothing to do with him."
An interview was 'obtained to-day with
three Mormon elders who are occupying
part of the apartments used by Young.
They are Clarence Snow, Lawrence Tay
lor and J. L. Woods. They are all young
men' and gave evidences of having passed
a restless night. Taylor, acting as spokes
man, said: v ¦ ' ¦ '
.Last night when- Bowker heard of the
connection of. Young with the murder he
Sought a policeman and told him the
story and handed him the key: " .'
On Thursday night, Bowker says, a
young man called 'at the restaurant and
said: "Do you know William Hooper
Young?" - On Bowker replying In thd af
firmative,: the stranger said: "Well, here
is the key to his' apartments: will you
kindly take charge , of it?". Bowker took
the key and the man left.
About 9:3(J o'clock the same evening the
same man returned. "Has Young been in
yet?"" he'asked: 'Bowker" told him he had
not, "I.will wait a little while for him,"
said the other, and he remained for about
fifteen minutes.' At the expiration of that
time he said he would wait no longer and
at iirst asked fqr the" key, later changing
his mind and asking Bowker to retain pos
session of it until i'oung should call.
NEW YORK, Sept. 20.— Futher Interest
ing developments occurred to-day in the
unraveling j of the mystery surrounding
the murder of Mrs. Anna Pulitzer. A
restaurant manager, Louis Bowker, was
found' who said he was well acquainted
with William Hooper Young, for whom the
police are looking in connection with the
crime. Bowker said that Young had been
a constant customer at hia restaurant,
eating luncheon there almost every even
ing up to about three months ago.
Mystery Surrounding Tragedy
Being Gradually Un
t -, ~. ,~~ v w V *•* wilt
iNew York Detective
Sheds Light on the
Pulitzer, Case., ¦
Young Men's Christian Association-
Will Materially Improve Its Edu
" cational Department. " " *
The Young Men's Christian Association
will- open its school department for the
winter season, on Monday , evening, Sep
tember 29.^ Already seventy-five students
• Twenty St.' Joseph women cut two
blocks of weeds after dark one night last
week.- They became tired of waiting for
the Council to order the work done and
took the scythe and sickle in their, own
hands.— Kansas City Star.
have enrolled and arrangements are be
ing made .to accommodate 1000. The as
sociation s educational department has
met with unaqualified success in the last
three years. In that time the.niimhw'of
its pupils has increased from flit to p0'>
On the opening, night the work will be
fully explained and the prospective stu
dents will be told how they can adttiiire
an education without . neglecting, their
work in the meantime. In -iddition to
the night school for men, a day commer
cial school and classes for working boys
and a night law school will be conduct* d
by the association. On the opening night
a literary and musical programme will be
rendered. . . . , .
; The most of- the new cars have arrived
and are now being employed in carrying
fruit to the East. This addition to the
Southern Pacific's equipment means much
to the California fruit grower. The cry
lias been for years for more cars They
will place the markets of New York and
ljondon at the disposal of. California- and
Ehould stimulate the fruit growing in
dustry enormously. . . /,
How badly the new cars were needed
is evidenced by the fact that every one
of the new cars is being used at the pres
ent time. and the fruit growers, are still
asking for additional freight facilities
It is said that the present activity : ln
fruit shipments will lead to . more car*
being sent to California. The new cars
are large and roomy, with the latest de
vices for the storage of fruit. .It is pos
sible to land fruit in-New York in nearly
as good condition as it leaves here. The
if" d0 " m^ rk ? ts^ a , 1 ;? also Placed within
easy reach of California. Almost any
quantity of fruit may be forwarded to
Ixmdcm to arrive within two weeks. The
San Joaquln and .Livermore valley are-in
the lead in the matter of fruit shipments.
•1 here- is t an average of ninety, cars a
day handled at the transfer platform, ex
clusive of .general merchandise. -
President Harriman has ordered 1000
f i eight cars for California, of various de
scriptions, but these will not beready for
delivery for several months. In the niean-
e K V a cre . ws and freJ e ht agents
will haye to wrestle with a problem that
is as arduous*as it is perplexing
The company is said to be enjoying at
t^Vc^tVhTsU'y 6 amount of
Two hundred refrigerator cars is the
gortJon of the" new equipment of the
fhe 11 Rf Ca C l l ifo C rnia mP^ y WhlCh fallS t0
Ever, with this number of cars at their
dspoaal the Livermore farmers are com
?n £ S ? £ £ ll l e u , nable to Set their hay
to market. Not only has this scarcity of
cars been a source of regret to the farm
ers of Livermore, but other districts afii
affected as well. The rush of business is
eo, great, that for a second tlme.this year
the company has had to forward freisrht
&/ S ? n i ra " cI sco- by , way of , San- Jose.
?h2 %. re i£ ht »/f rrles a^ e , not able to handle
the traffic between Oakland and the me
tropolis and an average of two trains per
day is sent around by the way of San
Scarcity of cars to handle the fall
freight has compelled the Southern Pa
cific to resort to- the expedient of util
izing upward of 100 furniture cars to haul
t*ay from the Livermore Valley. -
The American export, of rails is par
ticularly heavy and the entire output has
been contracted for. The German rails
are principally seventy-nve-pound ones.
A portion of them exceed this figure by
fifteen pounds. The rails will probably
be used in this State. The improvements
° rder< i d £y President Harriman are based
°° " SMp.OOO estimate. All the tracks in.
California will be relaid, the object being
to put heavy rails in place of the com
par.itively llgHt ones now in use.
*i i h ? £. orth . e , rn divisions in the mountain
districts will first receive the new rails,
it is the intention of the company '.to re
lay the Dunsmuir division -at 'once with
seventy-five-pound rails.
The German shipment probably will be
forwarded to that point upon its arrival,
me company has numerous orders for
rails wit hthe Eastern foundries, but the
rails will not be. ready for delivery for
some time to come. -.
place an order with Germany for the steel
rails. : .
The company has many Improvements
in contemplation and wishes to lay new
rails immediately. The foundries through
out the East are burdened with orders
which will keep them busy for two years.
When the Southern Pacific Company,
asked for steel rails, to be delivered to
them. within a limited time, the Eastern
steel corporations replied that it would
be impossible to comply with the demand.-
The foundries are overwhelmed with or
ders and if the Southern Pacific Company
depended upon the American product in
building: its new tracks and relaying old
ones, the contemplated improvements
would have to be deferred to a consider
able periods The delay would eventually
cause the company a material loss. To
avoid the loss of time it* was decided to
parly Showing of Not Fall Goods Throughout the Store |
I The New Fall Dress Goods Fall Fashions ih Silks, f
3^ A6!ifle from the plain GOODS we are displaying an elegant assortment of '¦'*¦¦ s * I ATPQT MflVn TICQ FOR Qll V UPVTTC Alin I nun ohato
JT" fancy cloths, not in talkative colorings anddesigns, but ln quiet, refined com- LAIMI ItUTtLlltO TUn OlLK JAUvtlO AHu LUNb lUAlOi =5i
St= and Hop Sacking. They are .here In all the new shades. - Francaise and .Moire Velour. . ~ — J
|specul offerings for this week. FOUR SPECIAL LEADERS IN EXTRA FINE SILKS I
O A 9^ 52-inch' Snowflike. Suitings, "the latest weave in mixtures of Black ( rnp RiirTfuriAV AMn TiiscnAv - : * ¦ - :
C= S\ I *^ D and White, Navy and White. Green and White, and Brown and FOR IVIONDAY AMD TUtSDAY. - . . -jj
m— C|^ A yaj-4 White, so much In demand now. Special at S1.25 a Yard G* A .50 36-lnch Black Peau de Sole, extra fine finish, rich quality, regular =S
fc AAP 43-inch SILK and WOOL CREPE DE PARIS; this season's Cl> 1 v j price $2; special at ......'.r... .;.... .<..:. $1.50 a Yard
*" UUv> most popular weave for fine costumes; a rich silky material in Iar(1 ' *^*
C/O V.,,1 shades of new Blues, Navy, Grays, Biscuit, Browns, Tan, Cream fft A QQ 36-lnch extra FINE QUALITY BLACK PEAU DE SOIE, so much r^
•^ *«u ajid Black. Regvlar fl £5 quality. Special at 98c a Yard S\ 1 •*' 0 ln use now for lon S and three-quarter jackets, rich and lustrous; — •
S= <T> A 9f» RICH CAMEL'S HAIR, entirely NEW and extremely stylish for *r A Yard re S ular ' 2 50 Quality; on special sale*: Monday and Tuesday only.. dS
S- JK J m£iO TAILOR SUITS and SKIRTS: 52 inches wide. Jn all the new fall "P S1.9S a Yard —J
•JEI H* A Yard shades and Black. Worth $1 50 a" yard; special at.. 81. 25 a' Yard QQC 27-inch BLACK TAFFETA SILK, an- elegant' quality, rich, black,
S RFST «l 9«? Rl A CU rHFVIAT 7C. VADn 'TCC «l 1 " ln £ n u B Jf A 9 K GUARANTEED TAFFETA SILKS, an extra qual-
*" DLol C5I.X3 DLALK LnLVlUI /DC YAKli. / Q^ ity; rich black, regu lar value.^^90c; ¦ for Monday and Tuesday :.
£Z '2 TU»» offering is for Monday only: 20 pieces of 60-inch All Wool Black Yard • .......p. .75c a" Yard
ST- 5 B 5 U! 5 h T ?5.'li" lots u e w, tra * <lua i lt ? r ' thoroughly eponged and shrunk, an elegant O (TIC MOIRE VELOUR— 21 inches wide, a good rich quality, the kind that • -3-
gS rl'^h BLACK, suitable for Suits and Skirts, always sold at - $1 25; Monday r>yf sells everywhere at $1 25 a yard; special for Monday and Tues- =32
only • ...75c a Yard. '-'^Yard day 89 c a Yard
II Immense Showing on Second Floor of Women's New Fall Ready to Wear fiarmeiits. 1 j
'UL TAJLOR SUITS and SKIRTS In the new styles and In the rough Woolens, Camels Hair,' Zibelines, Granite Cloths, 3
fc Cheviots, and In the more dressy Broadcloths. COATS In the best styles, including the new .Monte Carlos in Velour 3
g SPECIAL SUIT OFFER TO-MORROW. S7.50--WALKING SKIRTS S $l4.75~Peau de Sole Dress Skirts Ss!
£ S25.00 litt^L^oi th a e '5SS Si-lSiffi A " PW ? 1 ° ffe ? T nEr **S& - Walklng SWrtS - hav A b 8amP ,l e "^ f SWCl i PeaU de ¦3-*5K SK.rts. that
» = nun « an <3 r ro"^h materials in black and They are made of Men's New Fancy Mixtures, £f;!, e b « n , at one-third less than the reeular price; IS
•*- VJV'UU gore nare. Specially priced for to-mor- kilt flare, strictly custom made, all 'lengths; really °n the tailor-made style; over fifteen different styles to =35
g EACH. row at $25 and *30 a suit worth $10.50. . To-morrow's price ....$7.50 each See S-morTowTt^ One W ° rth n ° less than ISSsllfch!
I um Frencli Flannel Waists $1,95 Each the new silk and cotton waists have arrived, i
fc ~~~"~ ¦ ¦ WIIUI1 I iUIIIIUI IV UIUIU SPil UU Many /SValst- NovelUes exclusive to, tWi are now shown for the first time- comlne "^
-^ The greatest bargain ever offered at the beginning of a season, ©wing to pl au S d^CvSln^ "p^ft £*£„^iw^'^P 11 ' Un / 9 of Silk. Crepe de S['^
g a fortunate purchase we can offer you to-morrow a Waist Bargain that may oAw. vSfnS ?ind JhViSar hil^^ m a t^ f i a b . ited ' t£ 1so w COTTON Waists made
-^ never be repeated. We bought from a well-known manufacturer 300 dozen maniush styfeL !n dress S 7* mat6rIals -; will appeal to those who favor =3
S= Waists, all he had on hand, at a tremendous discount. They are made of best ««».«. .»\h»v!-. -^ - ' * ' "" ""g
2^ Quality French .flannel In. colors and. black- .The best fitting Waist in the SPECIAL, $8^ ind S p lk^.ft P , e f,,n 8 <™»l2r<*** «n all the new colors and Black =^
y= market. ICone are worth-less than $4.00.'. Tour choice to-morrow only $1.95 ea. WORTH ?12?oo7 iil.OO^ t>mSmw !.^ tucked . with the new mil sleeve.^ worth
I New Fall Waistihgs. House Furnishing Bargains. NOTION and LINING, bargains, 1
••p: ton Mercerired Cfaexiots. Embroidered Dot and Satin ¦_ . . «S_.- ' • ' . ' - . \j" \ , nM '- ' =S
Striped efftcts -In all the rtch colorings, includlne Black fCR- 98 Vnrh CALIFORNIA ALli-WOOL BLANKETS I4C lflrfl. tt5S V V . ex , tra KOOd Quality BKIjft LIN-. — «
fc "d White, and" White and, Black, ln an immense aEsort- <J>O— pCII. fu n n-4, a nice soft, fleecy quality for worth 20c yd m^u- *" ? lass on flnl «h. In all colors and
•^ meat of styles to select from. worth $6.00. double beds. Regular J6C8 quality Sw- ¦ -• «nf : reij:ular 20 ° Quality; for i Monday , = 55.-
g- • - cial to-morrow^ r.»534)5 each «o « inL'i '"" 14c Yard
fc MONDAY'S CREAT SPECIAL. SJ^Eacfi. STJJ5 SSSPSS&Si ST%£S& JSflCiS?- ' SMff'S? % £&« SS,-" M a» 3
£ 60c PLAIN FRENCH FLANNEL 39c yd. " ' , W^4^^^^'^^^M^MMM^ I
ZZ »"• colortasi of Llnht Blue. Plrjr, Bes«l«, Tan, Grav. worth 12%e. jood quality, and £irt5 ¦ «ie f yart I l£ (Sirtt ?'l<M *?. "f?V *"" hooks "H TO 4 J? i ' I
E ' • ; ¦• '•— ¦ T " Special Sale Monday and Taesday of the W^~-^-^:-i^Mr i
g HEW FALL FLANNELETTES IOC 3 yard Well-known PeqnotSheets and Pillowcases 5S"S? 1™"9c to 3
SI 300 pieces best quality fleece back flannelettes, the SHEETS. - V PiLLrtw i-a^c ?° I ?? Z , BN I 1 A^ I ? S> PURSES in a variety of leather. 3
m~Z right marerlal for Wrappers and Kimonas. ln light and 63x90 ...... 49c Each awm^? CASES. (worth from C5c t6 85c). • Special Monday.. OeLT l
ZZ Sark ¦ colortnes. in Persian Btrlpes, syjlls and dotted ef- 72i90 . 54o E^oh ""•¦ 10 2-3e >••....::•:.:.,...,.. OOC E3Ch
•-- fects. The prettiest patterns ever EluVn. Resrular 12%c 81x00 .'.'.'." S8c Each' 50x36 lOc i n DOZEN BELTS.Lcxidlzed and gold buckles (worth frr,™ "^
5^ Quality; special to-morrow lOc Yard .90x90 , «4? Ea^h • - 54x36 ...!;!"!!!;!":!] !aic 25c to BOc >- : Special" Hohday .' . .. . .. ... . . VqI p f T
* ... , .„¦. ,. i - * v 1 (/ v CaCu ~^L
j 7T \i -|- .-rj. ; v ¦-; '. .COUNTRY ORDERS RECEIVE PR031PT A TTBVTinv -, . .-' > .,
NEW PARISIAN VEILIXGS. rl 0 !^ 31^^^^' "' " • ; 'i The de P* ll>t ment -i*^ -now alive .-with novels
Friedman's Furniture
Floor coverings; something for every room
from kitchen to attic. Here are a few of
the many Carpet Department opportunities
to which we call your attention this week:
60c. Linoleum Six Feet Wide 40c.
Good, bright patterns, 2 yard wide Linoleum, 40c. square yard. Not laid.
It Pays to Buy Matting b> The Roll
Special 20 yard rolls of bright, dose interwoven pattern. 20
yards covers average size room. By the 20 yard roil— not laid«J^."D,
Small, odd design on white ground. Would make a delight- •)¦-•
ful hall or bedroom matting. By the 20 yard roll— not laidipJi J3,
We want Yo\i to See the New Carpet Patterns
Good Tapestry Carpet 55c.
Red, green and blur floral 'designs. Rooms measured, carpets sewed, lined
and laid, across the ibay same as city— our prices mean on YOUR floor.
fine' Tapestry Carpet 70c. '
Ten selections in floraland Oriental designs equal to the high priced-ones.
Wool Velvet Carpet 85c.
Quality, color and pattern please all who see them.
"The Credit House." '',' 1
233 235 237 Post Street. s
/•^^^^n Mi I" a\u\W Oliri Qotth • have knocked Q spats off
VWJL OdiVb. hi g h P rices in . drags, .pat- .^®^ 6 ? c ,y
1^ "" 't i.- 1 ; . • 5/ - ent medcines, soaps, toilet • ¦¦'¦^¦^>^r> *S^
.1 }^^x artioles, whiskeys, prescriptions, etc. I have out down the druggist's j**^*^
i^WA^^'^v^. i pawnbroker profib 10 a reasonable, legitimate business profit. I have y^P^^s.
IJ^O lM0Z$ reduced the cost of druT-stora goodsand lilted the burden from the sick— /# ; ¦¦ : \
KSeltZer-'rlJ-- MV- the very people who should not ba overtaxed. I have been able to do miiit.M : -^
W---2f«. f5c-7 this because I have four large drug stores in the four largest cities of California, and I buy all iS^ 11^* 1^ 1^
W^v %ty ,my. supplies in wholesale, quanhty direct from the manufacturers. I can sell my goods at lower PRenewer «y
N^v^v^ prices than the small druggist has to pay for them. One store in S. P. only, 1128 Market sfc. 65c /
. ., Packers' Tar Soap lRc Malted Milk. $1.00 size i..-75c Mellin's Food larsre in#» •
..- • - La.Blache Face-Powder ... 3 OC Hunyadi Water $&* G^b^^M^^^ §5c^^
¦j**!**?!*!^ Calder'sTCoth Powder ..........15c S 0 ?/? s Sarsaparilla ....7.">e Camelline ............ 7." m^S
'%0k£?75K I' • Ayer's Hair Vigor .....'...........65c MHes' Pil la ? ( - )v Eeecham-a Pilla ?¦&
- j£%%'*-' ¦ • : ;\ Coke. Dandruff Cure .65c Warner's Kidnw r rVi*rW"" r J- C Shoop's Restorative 75c -¦¦ '^f*?**?*^.
K^ineof.4 l^ s B c^^ mP ound-::::::nRj: feS,°e ntes Cream^ :: Safc |»^of&th"^ti-:::::::::::}Rg . J&' 'Sk
: 75c W Fellow ' s Syrup •••• •.•••••••••05« Hunter's Rye whi S k e y;::::::si^s HomeopaihicRemed^'::::::::::lgS- ixA^- f ?3
T!l6 Owl DrOCr CO "28 Market St., San Francisco. % 7%^ V J
vy W& Broadway and 10th St.,;Oak!and. ,
ft^ul^l IK%^P W^^^k pSwif t s\ % MierceA
W it * 1 if^^^i 1 Root : ) fSpecific I mxtr^ct i faftemedicsl
It J s P e P 5l W m. 65c W fc 65c m %. 35c W % 65c J
San Francisco, Sunday. 21 September, 1902.
A Home Comfort, '$3.50
A large, golden finished rocker at this price is
,, • surely an.opportunity that should not be Overlooked by
the home-maker or person in need of a rocker. To say
the least; the offer is worthy of investigation. Strongly
made and ( well finished. Price, $3.50. Fourth floor.
This week — ruffled muslin curtains 90 inches long
and 36 inches wide at the very little price of 40 cents
' the pair. Worth every cent of 75 cents and sometimes
sell for a dollar. Third floor.
The pictures. Don't fail to visit the picture display
' on "the iourth floor when in the store. Come in es-,
.. pecially if you can and spend a few pleasant moments
viewing this worthy collection.
A.six-fpot davenport: of mahoganized birch, uphol-
stered in figured green velour, for $50.00. Also a num-
ber of "fumed" oak davenports with upholstered leather
seats and leather cushions to match. Quite a demand for
them now for hall use.
¦¦.••-•-- ¦ - • ' .. • 1 - .
(Successors to California Furniture Co.)
957 to 977 Market Street, Opp. Golden Gate Avenue.

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