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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 11, 1903, Image 14

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'.It.haa been Bald that "all whlaky is *ood."
t'.ut "JeEB« Moore" Is better than ' others.
Found at all first-class places. . '- - *
Mrs. A. Lang, the keeper of a lodging
bouse at 709A Tennessee street, reported
to the Morgue officials yesterday. that one
of her lodgers, Stephen Quinn, had been
missing since Sunday. The missing man,
who Is a Janitor at the Union Iron Works,
bad $50 with him when last seen and was
dressed in a dark suit and black over
coat He is about 5 feet 7. inches tall,
weighs 170 pounds and has black hair and
Reported as Missing.
Charie3 Ohrery, who pleaded guilty In
Police Judge , Fritz's court Monday to a
charge of petty 1 -. larceny " for i stealing
newspapers, , was sentenced yesterday • to
serve three- months in the .County Jail.
Ho was. caught on Butter street Sunday
morning by, Policeman J.. F. O'Brien with
twenty newspapers "' in his possession,
which he had stolen with the object of
selling them to' newsboys.
Newspaper Thief Sentenced.
•Eugene Sandow will lecture at they Al
hambra- Saturday • night on physical cul
ture with demonstrations for the benefit
of physicians, his postal pupils and those
who take an Interest In It. Invitations
may be obtained by, applying at Sherman,
Clay. & Co.'s. .
Sandow Invitation Lecture.
A notice has been Issued by the-presi
dent of the Protestant Episcopal Old
Ladles' Home to the effect that "the
management of the Protestant . Episcopal
Old Ladles' Home advises the public that
no person has been authorized 'to solicit
for the institution." Mre. G. W. Kline,
corresponding secretary, stated last night
that once before it had been necessary
to take steps to prevent an unauthorized
person soliciting- for the Old Ladles'
Warns Public Against Solicitor.
The remaining four Jurors for the trial
of John Courtney, alias "Leadvllle
Jimmy," on the charge of murder In'con
nection with the death of Policeman Eu-
Etr>e C. Robinson at Valencia and Six
teenth streets January 21, last year, were
Recured yesterday. They were j W.-'. F.
Tietjen, W. S. Heger, Henry, Al Duhmen
and E. W. Gunther. Corporal George W.
Russell and Dr. S. J: Gardner of ! the
Southern Pacific Hospital were examined,
when court adjourned till this morning.
Courtney Trial Commences.
line of questioning on Booker's figures.
drew the conclusion that under the pres
ent ordinance the consumers were paying
$115,083 90 more to the company than under
the ordinance of the preceding fiscal year.
Braunhart desired to know why two divi
dends had been passed by the company
notwithstanding that the receipts had
largely increased. * Attorney Kellogg said
that information on the point would be
given by Pelham Ames, the secretary, as
soon as. he recovers from an illness.
Numerous questions were propounded by
members of the board regarding the items
charged to operating expenses which
amounted to $454,013 77. Secretary Howard
explained in detail the specific items and
Braunhart took exception to a charge of
$765 45 for a . man to watch the Portola
reservoir, which is not being used to sup
ply water. .V.^',,*..
Secretary Howard stated that the Item
of $11,698 97 for general expenses included
advertising and to pay for meetings of the
trustees of the company. Braunhart point
ed out that the company's statement
showed that but $97 « was spent for ad
vertising and asked if the difference rep
resented the cost of trustees' meetings.
Howard promised to furnish an Itemized
statement of the expenses.
Regarding the item of legal expenses,
$23,098 53. of which W. F. Herrin received
$10,000. Braunhart desired to know if Her
rin or Attorney M. B. KellogK is engaged
in litigation concerning lands, reservoir
sites or watersheds which are not in act
ual u$e for supplying water. Kellogg said
that he and Herrin had no connection
with such litigation. Kellogg said he was
the attorney of the Suburban Water Com
pany prior to its absorption by the Spring
Valley Water Company, but he had never
examined a title for the first named com
pany. Braunhart called attention to the
employment of a man as land agent at
$275 per month and held that the item
should not be charged to operating ex
penses. Exception was also taken to a
charge of $150 to pay a man who collects
land rents. Howard said that none of
Bchussler's. salary was charged to con
struction account, although his services
were In demand in the building of new
The petition of Charlei Wesley Reed
that he be allowed to ask certain ques
tions of the Spring Valley Company at the
next meeting was granted.
Felix Lengfeld filed a report on his
analyses of water taken from North and
South Lakes Merced showing that the sam
ples represent a good palatable water. Pro
fessor Alonzo Taylor also filed reports of
his analyses and concludes that the ab
sence of the common colon bacillus Is
strongly in favor of the palatabillty of the
water, which, he says. Is within the rigid
American standards for reservoir water.
The board adjourned to meet next Fri
day night to resume the Inquiry-
Reports Show That the Association
Has Passed a Most Prosper
ous Year.
The annual meeting of the members of
the San- Francisco Orphanage and Farm,
r/hich is situated at San Anselmo, Cal.,
was held Monday afternoon In their
.ooms at 920 Sacramento street. Mrs. X.
D. RIdeout was In the chair. The reports
of the different committees showed that
the orphanage had passed a prosperous
Mrs. RIdeout read a report on the pres
ent condition of the orphanage, and
stated that a number of Improvements
were very necessary. She asked that an
appeal be made to the Presbyterian
church of this city to assist in raising
$10,000 which will be necessary to make
the desired Improvements.
Mrs. P. D. Brown was re-elected presi
dent of the association, and the follow
ing new directors were Installed: Mrs.
P. P. Tlsdale. Mrs. John Dollar. Mrs. P.
D. Brown. Mrs. Robert Dollar, Mrs. N.
D. RIdeout,- Mrs. A. K. Kent, Mrs. H.
I* King, Mrs. F. Dalton and Miss Carey
At the inquest over the body of Char
lie Mosokami. suffocated by gas rt the
home of his employer, 827 Cole street, on
February 4," the Coroner's jury yesterday
found the death to be due to accident,
but made a recommendation calculated
to minimize the Increasing number' of
deaths by defective gas fixtures. 5 Since
In the instance of the death of the Jap
anese boy the failure of the family to
notify the gas company as to tho bad
condition of the fixtures j was ! due to a
confusion in - their minds as to the com
pany with which they were dealing, the
jury recommended that the gas compa
nies place a notice in a conspicuous place,
so that they could be Immediately com
municated with. •¦•,".'.' •
Recommendation to Save Life.
Ah Nong is a farmer, and has a small
ranch near Antioch. He came to this city
a few days ago to spend the China New
Year's with his family. He went into the
family joss house about 10 o'clock to call
a curse upon the Hop Sing men. While
Ah Nong stood before the altar three
men of tho Hop Sing Society suddenly en
tered the room, and while two held the
door closed the thirti attacked Ah Nong.
Strangely enough the assailant did not
fire immediately, but. advancing upon Ah
Nong, he dealt his victim two Blows with
the butt of his revolver, one upon the left
arm and a second upon the right side of
the* head. A3 Ah Nong staggered back
ward the assailant turned his weapon
and fired three shots in rapid succession.
One of the shots missed, but a second
struck the victim in the right shoulder
blade, and ranged downward, lodging be
tween the third and fourth ribs. Tho
third shot took effect In the right breast
Ah Wong, a Sen Suey Yeng man, is the
latest victim of the Hop Sings. He was
shot and seriously wounded yesterday
afternoon at 1:15 in the Nong family joss
house, at 1018 Stockton street.
TrIE battle which is now waging in
this city between the Hop Sing
and Sen Suey Yengr tongs promis
es to be a bloody and lasting one,
and it is probable that a number
of Chinamen will be killed before a truce
can be made.
Ivy's Valentine Partv.
Ivy Chapter of the Ordef of the Eastern
Star gave a valentine party' in Golden Gate
Hall last night. There was a large number
of members and visitors from other chan
ten, who enjoyed a most pleasant even
ing of dancing under the direction of th
omcers of the chapter. r>urin K the grand
march each participant was -given a
sealed and numbered valentine. The ladles
were given' Cupid's missive having num
bers correspbnding to those Issued to lh e
gentlemen and they were required to hunt
for. the one' having the number corre
sponding to theirs and they then became
partners for the evening. During the in
termission a fine collation was served.
Detectives McMahon and Ed. Gibson
successfully captured tho two Chinamen,
Ju Wye,' alias Ju Louie, and Wong Din,
who are suspected of shooting Ong
Chung, the Chinese barber, at 10S Waver
ly place, January 18. Ong Chung identi
fied the two men as his assailants on that
day, and they were booked at the Hall
of Justice on a charge of assault to mur
der. .
and ranged upward, passing out at the
base of the neck on the right side.
The victim was removed to the Central
Emergency Hospital, where Dr. Arm
lstead successfully removed a large piece
of the and extracted the
bullet from between the ribs.
Detective McMahon and a number of
other officers were in the vicinity at the
time of the shooting and heard the sound
of the shots. They immediately rushed
to the scene, but the assailants had made
their escape through the hall and over
the roof of an adjoining house.
Ah Nong stated that he did not know
the names of his assailants, but they
were all Hop Sing men and he thought
he would be able to identify them.
The. two tongs have been at war since
the. shooting of Wong Ah Dong, a Hop
Sing man. Last Monday the score was
balanced by the shooting: and killing of
Chew Chung Yet, a Sen Suey Yeng man.
Eut the shooting of Ah Nong again de
mands the life of another Hop Sing man,
and more shooting is hourly expected in
Chinatown. ' , ,
Zohn Fraser of Sacramento filed a peti
tion in insolvency In the United States
1 "istrict Court yesterday, his liabilities
l«ing Si'-". an<3 his assets Jl'M. Harold B.
]-azer!e of San Francisco also sought the
protection of the bankruptcy law's. His
l.ai.MHies are $5£)7 K and his assets $210.
Acknowledge Insolvency.
Us* Adams" Irish Moss Couch Balsam. J
Prescribed by the tx-rt rhyEiclans - cr Coughs,
Coldn Hoarserjesf Uronchltis and alii throat
end lur.g trouble. "5c. WX-. At all drugflst!.'
To Cure a Cough in One Day.
Judge Hebbard refused to grant Stella
I >?rrick a divorce from Frank W. Derrick
yesterday^ she having failed to prove that
ji*- had treated her cruelly. In Derrick's
answer to his wife's complaint he alleges
that his troubles are due to Frank P.
• armichael. a wharfinger. Derrick is' a
veterinary surgeon, at present located in
Divorces were granted to John S. Han
nah from Eleanor Hannah for desertion,
Nettie M. Gourley from W. H. Gourl^y
:or cruelty and Mary M. Sweet from
\;>>rpe Sweet for desertion.
\V. T. Fields, who r.as married to Le
t.nia Fields Jup't a month and three days
ct£O. also commenced an action for di
\,:ce. She charges his wife with treat
lus k,m cruelly and v.-Uh infidelity.
Suit? for- divorce were Bled by Minnie
O. Martin against F. BJ Martin for deser
lion. J^auretta iJallagher against Joseph
Oaliagher for neglect. Mabel E. Abbe
;:^ajns; "icorge E. Abbe for neglect, J.
J. Smith against Irene Smith for cruelty
un.l Robert S. L*e against Marie D. Lee
tax desertion.
A suit for divorce was filed by Juliette
l.ajruer.s against. Vincent I^aguens, a gro
i*r. Cruelty is alleged. Mrs. Laguens
i:tks that she b<» awarded the custody of
i heir three children. $75 a month for their
rapport and J123 a month alimony. She
!,:>,-, ks'ks for an injunction restraining h»r
husband from ditpopir.p of property val
i.-.i at J2G.030. which fhe claims is com
munity property, and which she cays her.
husband threatens to "blow in." They
Young Crowley is but 17 years of age.
end his wife Is a year younger. They
were married without the knowledge of
either of their parents at San Rafael last
l»ecembcr. When Crcwley's mother learn
ed that her eon had taken unto himself
t wife without her permission she im
mediately filed a suit for the annulment
of the marriage, churning that her ton
was not of l?£al age when he became a
I'pnedict. The suit is being opposed by
> oung Mrs. Crowley and her parents, who
claim that the marriage was the result
of an endeavor of young Crowley to right
The wrong he bad done the girl.
The efforts of Mrs. Ellen Crowley to se
cure the annulment of th» marriage of
her son Caleb to Mattie Chabonnett met
with a setback In Judge Graham's court
yesterday, when the case was called for
trial, and the court put the matter over
uniil March 5. The continuance was nec
*gsary, as young Mrs. Crowley fainted
when cummoned to take the witness
-PARIS,- Feb. 10.— The lawyers for the
various parties interested in the estate of
Charles L. Fair and his wife, , who were
killed In an automobile accident In France,
are reticent about the latest suit brought
by relatives' of Mrs. Fair to have the
agreement made* some time ago set aside
because, it is claimed. Fair died before
his wife and therefore she Inherited his
ektate. It is learned from a trustworthy
source, however, that Dr. Perrlquet, who
was called at : the time of . the accident,
and keepers of the lodge at Pacy-sur-
Kure, declare Mrs. Fair outlived her hus
band by half an hour. Two other per
sons who are now In Paris are of similar
opinion. This makes five wltnessea in all
m favor of th* latest contention of the
relatives of Mrs. Fair. .
Zeigfeld says Fair was arranging at the
time of his death to build him theaters in
this city and New: York. "^i../
F. Zeigfeld Jr., husband of Anna Held,
now performing with her "Sadie girls"
at the Columbia, came near going on
the last ride ever taken by Mr. and Mrs.
Charles L. Fair. A desire for a little more
sleep saved him from going along and
perhaps meeting death with his friends.
Mr. Zeigfeld says:
I crossed from New Tork with Mr. and Mrs.
Fair and went with them to the Hotel Rltz in
Paris. Fournler came there and wanted to sell
Mr. Fair a new automobile. .
"I have all the machines I want, said Mr.
"•This Is a new Mercedes," said Fournler,
"and I want you to try It." "V;"'^ , 7
"I come over here, every year, said fair,
"and buy a new machine, and when I Ket It to
San Francisco it's no good. I don't want any
more.". . ¦""-/' '¦' ~S' "*
Tournier Induced him to try the one he had
and Fair, when ha got back, promptly bought
it for 70,000 francs. We went out riding with
It in the Park and that very day ran ln»o and
smashed another machine. Mrs. Fair said:
"Charley,- you'll always have bad luck with
that machine." .
We all went to Trouville and the Fairs made
several trios to Paris with the new automo
bile. The night before the fatal accident we
all attended a social function and stayed up
until 4 o'clock the following; morning. Mrs.
Fair Insisted on Charley going with her to
Paris the next day, ho she could try on some
dresses. They were s^t on my going, but I
was- too sleepy and my life was saved
• 1 hastened to the scene of tho accident, but
neither myself nor any other friends of the
deceased were allowed to take charge of the
bodies nor, In fact, to go near them. Mrs.
Oelrichs telegraphed to the proprietor of the
Hotel Rltz to take charge of all the effects of
h*r dead brother Rnd sister-in-law in their
r£ims at that hotel. The American Consul
sealed and locked the room later on. I don t
know who may have, entered it in the mean
1 Tif'waa the general impression that when the
crash occurred Mrs. Fair grabbed hold of her
husband and that she still clunff to him when
they were thrown out.
A. question of jurisdiction. Charles L.
Fair and his wife being residents of San
Francisco at the time they were killed,
may be raised and there may be a ques
tion concerning the money already paid
in settlement. It "is -said that much of
this has already gone the way of ducats
easily obtained. -,;•••
W. K. Vanderbilt Jr., who married Vir
ginia Fair and was the brother-in-law of.
Charles L. Fair, Is expected In San Fran
cisco in' a few days. Affairs here in con
nection with the Charles U. Fair estate
will probably receive some «f his at
tention. „ ' "'„ :r * v }
. Joseph Harvey and Charles !•. Neal,
who helped arrange the settlement; Reu
ben H. LJoyd, attorney for the Fair es
tate, and Aylett R. Cotton, who repre
sented Mrs. Nelson and her sons in the
compromise, all say the Nelsons knew the
facts concerning the deatns and the es
tate, and that they seemed entirely satis
fled with what they got. They signed an
agreement of satisfaction and, it is said,
this can only be set aside on the grounds
that it was obtained through fraud and
A dispatch from New York states that
great difficulty is being experienced in
serving the papers in the suit on Mrs.
The new suit cannot In any way affect
fees already paid to those who negotiated
the settlement and those who were paltl
handsome amounts for this work, are in
no way barred from selling their services
again, now that the matter has been re
opened, and getting another dip into the
coffers of gold. ¦
The latest story from Paris Is that the
doctor, who was called at the time of
the accident says Mrs. Fair outlived her
husband half an, hour and that there are
now five witnesses in'all who will testify
that he died first.
Former Captain of Detectives Seymour
of this city, who was pent to Paris by
the Fair heirs to make an Investigation,
declares he has positive proof that the
wife died first.
In view of the fact that Sirs. Xelson
and her three soua, mother and brothers
of the late Mrs. Charles L. Fair, seemed
thoroughly satisfied with the settlement
made those who arranged it were much
surprised at the announcement that suit
had been instituted by the Nelsons. Those
who negotiated the compromise seem of
the opinion that a private company has
been formed to back the Nelsons in the
expensive litigation that must ensue.
There are some fat fees in prospect for
lawyers, both here and in New York,
and it is said that the sigh of disappoint
ment which escaped a number of local
attorneys when an agreement was reach
ed and a 1 long period of litigation seem
ingly avoided has jjiven way to gleeful
anticipations of further inroads into the
Fair strong box.
Airs. Nelson, who is lying ill at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Laura Leon
ard, at Vernon, N. J., is progressing to
ward recovery. The old lady says she
h»s given away $10O,<XK> of the $125,000 she
received. This -will make it impossible
for her to pay into, court the amount
given her in case she is called upon to
do so. i
The question of which of the two died
first in. the automobile accident in France
that ended the lives of Charles L. Fair
and his wife will be the principal point
of battle If the suit cf Mrs. Fair's rela
tives for a larger share of the millions
left by her husband is brought to trial In
New York.
George E. Booker, bookkeeper of the
j company, was the first witness examined
and gave figures showing the half-yearly
receipts from water rents from July 1,
1900, to December 31, 1902, which aggregat
ed $501,907 06.- 1785,425 23, $848,850 22, $854.
722 14 and $&98.657 32. The receipts for bills
against the city for the same period
amounted to $112,811 27, $110,693 01, $83.1S5 $$,
58 and $84,647 18. The rents from the
building owned by the company aggregate
$22,500 for each half year. Booker estimat
ed that the water rents from January 1,
1903, to June 30, l?03, would reach $920,000;
receipts from city bills, $67,000, and rents
from company's building, $20,000, or a total
-cf $1,007,000.
Supervisor D'Ancona, who* conducted a
With complete data at his command the
City Engineer values the system, including: .all
rlxhts. lands and works at $4,700,4S3, or
?S.'i«,S21 07 less than the actual cost. Thts
system challenges any similar works in the
country for appropriateness and adaptability
of design and for substantiality of construc
tion, and it Is evident that the intrinsic value
of the thus combined and developed proper
ties and rights Is far in excess of what they
hav<» cost. The Alameda. Creek system ha*
been estimated below • its Intrinsic value
by many millions of dollars. • '
The City Kngineer quotes in his lat« report
the 4S90 acres of land adjoining the Calaveras
reservoir at $51 per acre or $249,696. yet his
estimate of the same property in his report
of last year was . $005.7H0 or a decrease of
$S0«.0e4. The total undervaluations made by
the City Kngineerv amount to $4,167,800 of
which Jl,080.0C0 la undervaluations of ' the
water rights" to the peninsular system.'
The City Kngiri»er "estimated the value of
tho Spring- Valley Water Company's works at
$2S,C24,:i$U. Adding to this sum the total of
undervaluations — $4,107,800 — we have a total
value of $32,192,1£9. which sum does not by
far include the real and intrinsic value ht the
res-^-voir sites, watersheds and rights of the
Alameda Creek system.
We have given the Board of Works every
facility to get at the cost of the works, and
it is not the fault of the company if the City
Kngineer again in/ his estimate not only en
tirely omits important works Jn constant uss.
the actual cost of much of the peninsular sys
tem and also in valuing the properties
and rights of the Alameda Creek system much
below the actual cash cost. An extract from
our books showing the cash cost of the Ala
meda Creek system at $5,537,304 07 up to
January 1, 1903, was furnished the board.
Very Httla attention was paid by th« Board
or bupervisors to our protest last year re
garding these ominiiona and undervaluations
and the result of the reductton of rates was a
serious loss to the company in that the stock
holders lost three months' interest out of
twelve months in 1901, while during 1902 the
hydrant rates having been slightly raised and
domestic water Bales having somewhat in
creased, the stockholders lost two months' In
The first business to come before the
Board of Supervisors in Its investigation
of the operations of the Spring "Valley
Water Company last night preliminary to
the fixing of water rates was the reading
of a statement by Chief Engineer Schuss
ler of the company, calling attention to
the omissions and undervaluations con
tained In the report of City . Engineer
Grunsky appraising- the property owned
by the corporation. Schussler says in his
F. Zeigfeld Jr. Tells How He
Escaped Going on the 1 /
Fatal Trip.
Board Continues Investiga
tion of Spring Valley
She Is Sixteen Years Old,
a Year Younger Than
Schussler DiscreditsFig
j ures of the City
Mrs. Crowley Faints
When Summoned as
a Witness.
Nelsons' Suit Against
Fair Estate Means
,.'. More Fees.
Hop Sing and Sen Suey Yeng Highbinders
Infest Streets of Chinatown in Search
of Victims, and Police Are Kept Busy
Spring Opening
This week we will open, up and place
on sale a most ele&ant assortment of NEW
SILKS. The variety includes Checked Louisine
and.Taffeta Silks, both in black and white and
different color combinations. Black and white
checked Louisine with colored embroidered
silk dots. Hair line stripes in black and white,
also colors, These are all suitable for the latest
stule shirt waist suits. Persian coloring in
Louisine plaid effects. Black and white
checked Taffetas with colored plaid effects.
These are the latest styles for separate waists.
Colored Taffetas
Ohn pieces 19-inch Colored Taffeta, extra
uUU heavu aualitu and complete assortment
of all the latest spring shades,
75c uard.
9flf| Dleces extra heavy Changeable Taffeta
£UU in all the new color combinations,
goods full 19 inches. ; 85c yard
Ill, 113, 115, 117, 119, 121 POST STREET.
Swell Styles in Ladies'
Footwear Sold Cheap.;...-
We pride ourselves on the fact
that we sell the very latest styles
of up-to-date footwear for the least
money. We delight In Riving values
that cannot be duplicated else-
where and our styles are not only
beautiful to look at, but they wear
and they satisfy not only the eye,
but the pocketbook as well. Our
first 1 offer of spring goods— Ladles'
Vlcl Kid Lace Shoes, with mat kid
tops, perforated circular vamps and
heel foxing, coin toes and patent
leather tips, military heels and rope
stitched extension soles. OUR
PRICE ONLY. 82.00. Sizes 2%
to 8; widths, A to E.
those $5.00 lace and button shoes
for ladies tha^ we are offering AT
$1..1M> A PAIR? Well, If not, you
had better come quick, as we have
only these sizes left: AA wide,
from 3 to 5V2; A wide, 2»i to 7, and
B wide, 2Vfc to 4^4. .
dren's sizes, 6 t« S, with spring
heels, In red kid, bronze kid, pat-
ent leather and vlcl kid, button.
REDUCED TO 05c Widths, A
" and B.
. SHOES, with durable soles and
spring heels; Just to clear them
. out THE PRICE 65c Sizes 12 to
2; widths, B to E.
: Vicl kid, French calf and kangaroo,
all mixed together, narrow and
square toes. REDUCED TO «l.;t5
A, PAIR. Sizes 10 to 11; widths, A
We cannot guarantee to fill coun-
try orders on the above Bale goods,
for while we have some sizes of ev-
ery style advertised, yet we have
not every size of every style ad-
• vertised.
. i Philadelphia Shoe Co.
;.1O, Third St., San Francisco
OKIN TORTURES, eczemas, rashes,
itchings, irritations and chafings in-
stantly relieved by. warm baths with
Cuticura Soap .and' gentle anointings
with Cuticura OiNTMKNiy.the great skin"
cure and purest of emollients, to be fol-
lowed, in severe cases, by medium doses
of Cuticura Resolvent Piixs. to cool
and cleanse the blood. This Is the' purest,
sweetest and most speedy cure for torturing," •
disfiguring, itching, burning, scaly, crusted
and pimply humours, with loss'; of hair,;
from infancy to age'yet compounded. . :
Sold throughout the world. - . '
PARK 133 Phones HOWARD 1021
BHEAKFAST MT7SB, 2-lb cartons 60
Cooks quickly. All California Wheat Mush.
Fresh and clean. Usually 10c.
FIiOTJR. 50-lb, sacks $1.05
All Best Patent Roller Brands. Flour that
makes pure white bread. Thursday only.
Worth fl.20.
EGG NOODLES. 10c pkgs. 4 for 25c.
COFFEE, Java and Mocha, lb 330
"Best." Fresh roasted, fresn rround. Ton
may pay double for what we sell regularly
at 33c a pound.
WAXiUTJTS, medium size, lb 10c
Best New Nuts. Every one sound and soft
4 cakes TOILET SOAP. 5c.
ZH77A1TDEX., rlcn, red wine, ral 45c
Old and excellent. Sample at store.
Usually We. •~. <1 \
HORSESHOE WHISKY. 90c bot. S5c. *
EASTEBH BASIS, all brands, lb 14c
•Selected Sugar Cured. Tender and Juicy.
TrORNSTARCH. 10c pkg~5cT
POST or SHERRY. 1898 vintage, fral S5c
Straight wines aee<1 by nature. V>* sham
profits with you. Sample at store. Usually
TABLE APRICOTS. 15c cans 9c.
SATURDAY KI6HTS, 20 Sp3C!a!s at StO*e.
Mrs. Faber*s Preserves, pint Jars 23e
Snlder's Catsup. 25o bottls l.<*c
New Teas, all 63c (Trades 45c
Pure Sage Honey. 2 combs ...23e
Staffed or Plain Dates or Flg«, 10c pkg «c
Hose. Milk, 8 cans *3c
Sliced Peaches. 13c size, 3 cans 23o
Port cr Sherry. 40o bottle S5o
"WHISKIES, all S1.00 bottles. 78c^~ I
ST7OAK, best ffranulated, per lb 4o
w X* i s^n of
Ie\r?d evf jne evsborrmenti
i'Sheetr Music S
Vf/arA jyjsetrCbs]
Ge&vy Sty
I Annual Spring
Clearance Sale.
We piiticulaily invite ycur attention
to ;hc values offered in portieres.
H-\ Ai»l rLCj.
Rfgul-T pikes--
$&co $7.20 $6.00 $4.20 per pair
R:duc:d prices —
$SiO $5.00 $U0 $2^0 per pair
50 Inches Wide. ¦
Regular prices—
$400 $3.50 $2-25 $ .90 peryard
Reduced prices —
$2.75 $2.50 $L50 $.70 per yard
W. & J. Sioanc £ Co.
114 to 122 Post Street.
are witf^J^HW^SyKflEt^BB
Oernua Eyewater ln B untf?rt
aor." ceo. > £ «T«irS^L* 1 SpSSl w I 2L«!5ffi
Market «t.. 6. »v ¦* ,
| axative Rromo Quinine
Ceres a Cold £a One Day. Crip in 2 Days
& <%jfy ©n every
VV. Sf^X4r&ir**0i» boat. 25c

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