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

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Sues Husband for Support.
Franjiska Lorenz, who was married to
Rudolph Lorenz In Germany eleven years
ago, filed. a suit for maintenance against
him yesterday.. She says that slnca Octo
ber 12 last, when he deserted her, she has
had to depend upon her own effort3 and
th-2 charity of others for her support. She
says he earns good wages as an expert
confectioner and should be compe.lod to
make fcer an allowance of JJO a month.
Lola Roberts, a waitress in a danc©
hall on Kearny street, met Hjalmer Nell
son, a bartender, at Washington and
Kearny streets while she was on her way
home early yesterday morning. Neilson
asked her for a kiss and because she re
fused he struck her on the breast. She
shouted for help, and Policemen Holmes
and Skaio arrested Nellson on a charge
of battery. He appeared before Police
Judge Mogan yesterday and the case was
continued till this morninc
She Refused to Kiss Him.
The machinists employed by the South
ern Pacific have asked for an Increase of
wages. J. D. Buckalew, president of the
international association, representing the
machinists, has been in consultation with
the officials of the railroad with the object
of reaching an agreement. At present the
average pay of the men ranges from 33
to 38 cents an hour. The men want 40
cents flat, without any change in tha
working hours.-
The Hat and Cap Makers' Union is forc
ing the union label on its products.
The trouble between the employes and
the officials of the telephone company is
now settled, and President McNulty has
left for his home In the East.
Of Interest to Labor Unions.
Customs Promotion.
Harry F. Ruthrauf, night inspector of
customs, has been promoted to b© dis
charging Inspector. «
Reduced rate* on household goods to '4b from
the East & South. Uekln's. 11 Montgomery. •
John Johnson, chief engineer of the
gasoline schooner Monterey, filed a libel
in the United States District Court yes
terday against the vessel to recover J539,
alleged to be due as wages.
Libel for Wages.
Wedding cake boxes, wedding stationery. Ed
ward S. Knowles, 24 Second et.. Main 60S. •
Held on Bobbery Charge.
George Ring and Frank Badgalupi were
helu to answer before the Superior Court
by Police Judge Fritz yesterday on a
charge of roooery in $2000 Bonds each.
They are accused of holding up and rob
bing Joseph Frank of 36 Clay street of
$7 35 on the night of October *j.
Insolvent Carpenter.
George W. Griffin, a carpenter and
ealoon-keeper of Loleta, Humboldt Coun
ty, filed a petition in insolvency yester
fiay in the Unlttd States District Court
He owes J1803 and has $577 assets.
The old original Indian Basket Store,
63S Post et., cor. Jones, selling out at cost.
Examine our stock before buying. •
La Grille BemovecL
United States District Judge de Haven
yesterday ordered William S. La Grille
removed to Los Angeles for trial on a
charge of Impersonating a United States
secret Bcnice officer.
Stole a Box of Cigars.
Willie Murphy; a small boy, stole a box
of cigars from M. Wolf's store, 1348 Mar
ket street, on Monday night and Police
man Cook discovered him selling them
on Market street near the Central Thea
ter. Tho l>oy told tne officer where he
had stolen the box and he was booked
on a charge of petty larceny.- Yesterday
he was sent to the Juvenile Court.
The work of treating the roadway of
Second avenue, between Clement and
California streets, with oil was begun
yesterday under the supervision of the
inspectors of tho Board of Works. The
work comprises first the sprinkling of the
roadway with oil and then the laying of
a layer of macadam one inch In thickness.
This is sprinkled again with oil and the
mass is rolled by machinery until it is
compact. On this is put a layer of sand,
which receives a final rolling. Insuring a
smooth and dustless roadway. The cost
of the work is borne by property-owners.
This is the initial work of a proposed
plan to treat many streets In the Rich
mond district, Including Point Lobos ave
nue, with oil.
Treating Street With Oil.
Shoes 25c a Pair.
To-morrow (Thursday). 9 o'clock, ladles'
shoes, high or low. Slippers also 25c a pair.
Busy See Shoe Co., 1029 Market street, above
Piith. •
Reports Loss of a Shotgun.
. C. C. Bradcn, an employe of the Stan
dard Oil Company at Point Richmond,
reported to the police last night that he
had « suffered the loss of a twelve-guage
shotgun, valued at 543, while wjmingr in
the ferry depot for a Santa Fe boat.
Braden states that he purchased the gun
yesterday afternoon, and upon going to
the waiting-room last evening placed it
by his side. ¦ He fell asleep, and upon
waking up twenty minutes later found
that the 'gun had been- stolen.
A« usual Moet & Chandon heads the list of
importations to the United States up to No
vember 1. according to the recognized and au
thentic organ of the importations of wines.
Bcnfort'e Wine and Spirit Circular of Xew
York: Moet & Chandon White Seal and Brut
Imperial, 91,612 cases; Ilumm. 00,904 cases;
I'ommery, 24,240 cases; Ruinart, 19,005 cases;
Clicquot. 11.934 rases; Roederer, 3576 cases.
Moet & Chandon has the distinction of being
the only ivlne «erv*-d at the banquet tendered
by the "Old Guard'" of New Tork to the An
cient and Honorable Artillery of BoEton and its
irueEUs. the Honourable Artillery Company of
London. Moet & Chandon White Seal is al
most exclusively used at all prominent social
eatherings. — Post. •
The Civil Service Commission yesterday
issued the following list of eligibles for
chief plumbing inspector. Department of
Health, as a result of the recent exami
nation: Thomas J. Farrell, 91.3 per cent;
William D. Hobro Jr., S7.7; Thomas A.
Casserly, 79.G; Peter Mulligan. 7S.S. Far
rell is now a plumber in the Department
of Works and Hobro, Casserly and Mulli
gan are assistant plumbing inspectors un
der the Health Board. Ten applicants
took the examination, six, of whom failed.
May Be Chief Plumbing Inspector.
Mayor Schmitz "visited the Union Iron
¦\Yorks yesterday and was accorded a big
reception by the men employed there.
The Mayor delivered a brief address, in
which he thanked the men for their sup
port of his candidacy and promised to
continue to serve the whole people as
Mayor. The Mayor was then presented
with an immense bouquet of flowers.
Mayor Schmitz Gets Big Reception.
The parallel case of Milton Blanchard,
principal of the Hancock School, who also
administered corporal punishment to a
boy named Raggio, is cited in behalf of
Miss Dwyer. Blanchard received only a
reprimand from the board which tried
him on the charge and the present board
feels somewhat averse to meting out such
a humiliation to a lady principal.
The Board of Education will render its
decision at to-day's meeting in the case
of Miss Jean A. Dwyer, acting principal
of the South End School, who was ac
corded a public hearing recently on
charges of having severely punished
Frank Duignan, a pupil in the school.
The board discussed the case at its last
meeting, but was unable to arrive at any
decision. It is understood that at least
one of the directors is of the opinion that
Miss Dwyer did not punish the boy ex
cessively, while another is of the opinion
that Miss Dwyer 6hould not be called to
account for ho.r act.
Board of Education to Announce Its
Findings on Punishment of Pupils
by Miss J. A. Dwyer.
A large number of witnesses were ex
amined yesterday for the prosecution* In
cluding Fire Marshal Towe, James 'Con
r.iff and John FItzpatrick of the Fire De
partment, who described minutely the
condition of the shop at the time of the
tire and after. It was shown that Gularte
had a short time before the fire insured
his *tock for $300. The trial was contin
ued till this morninc
The trial of Antone Gularte on a
charge of arson was commenced before a
Jury in Judge Lawlor's court yesterday.
Gularte conducted a barber shop at 415
Powell street. A fire broke out in. two
places in the shop on the morning of Sep
tember 12. The flames were quickly sub
dued and Fire Marshal Towe, after mak
ing* an investigation, decided to arrest
Gularte. There is a lodging-house above
the shop and thirteen people were asleep
in it at the time of the fire.
Is Accused of Having Set Fire to His
Barber Shop on Powell
Interlocutory decrees were granted to
Etta Ncalon from James Joseph Nealon
for cruelty, Freda Greenwood from Hugo
Greenwood for neglect. Mattie J. Brooks
from G. W. Brooks for neglect, Rose L.
Champlin from M. A. Champlin for deser
tion and Mary Nune from Jose Nune.for
• Suits for divorce on the ground of deser
tion were tiled by Jeannette Yates against
Charles Yates, Emma Hall against Ed
ward G. Hall, Mary T. McLaughlin
against John J. McLaughlin and Emma
P. Niedt against John O. Niedt.
Eva Lane was granted an interlocutory
decree of divorce from Charles B. Lane,
a Kearny street dentist, by Judge Graham
yesterday on the ground of neglect. She
was allowed {10 a month alimony. Lane,
the testimony taken at the hearing
showed, had not provided for her during
the last six years, though in receipt of a
large income from his practice. Judge
Graham also granted an interlocutory de.
cree to Sarah R. Hergens from F. C. Her
gens, a contractor, on the ground of in
Tells Her Troubles to Judge Graham
and Is Given Her Freedom
and Alimony.
Oscar Hocks Closing Up the Gap Be
tween Himself and the Next
Highest Candidate.
The official count of the returns of the
recent election was resumed yesterday by
the Election Commissioners. Supervisor
Loughery wound up. the day with a net
loss of eight votes, which leaves him only
sixteen votes in the lead of Oscar Hocks,
the next highest candidate. Hocks gained
four in the Fourth Precinct and five in
the Twelfth Precinct of tho Thirtieth
District. Loughery gained one in the
Righth Precinct of the Thirtieth. There
was some doubt as to the latter gain and
final action was postponed until the en
tire board is present. McClellan, for Su
pervisor, lost four in the Tenth Precinct
of the Thirty-first District, with which
the commission finished its labors for the
Levy denied the allegation that he acted
In a rude manner, and stated that the
young women asked him if he would act
as their escort to their destination. Upon
arriving there he immediately took his
departure and adjourned to a nearby res
taurant for dinner, and was arrested upon
coming out of the establishment.
The young women declare that they will
prosecute Levy to the full extent of the
law. He was released later in the even
ing upon the deposit of $30 cash bail by
two friends. -
David Levy, a tailor, hailing from Los
Angeles, was arrested last night by Pa
trolman James Cullinane and booked at
the City Prison on a charge of disturbing
the peace. The arrest was made upon
complaint of Misses Angela and Alvanisa
Bartorius, residing at 1646 Howard street,
who allege that Levy approached them
in an insulting manner at the corner of
Geary and Market streets at 6 p. m.
Grabbing them by the arms he insisted
upon walking with them, they say. The
young women were too frightened by
Levy's actions to ask assistance from
passers-by. When they reached Professor
Mansfield's studio, 4G2 Geary street, they
broke av.'ay from their unwelcome escort
and notified their music teacher of the
matter. He immediately followed Levy
and pointed him out to the policeman,
who took him into custody.
David Levy, a Los Angeles Tailor, Is
Arrested for the Of- .
The matter was voted on and it was de
cided to increase the committee on
grounds and buildings, but not to in
crease the committee on finance.
The regent^then adjourned to meet on
the second Tuesday in December.
Regent Budd introduced • a resolution
that the committees on finance and
grounds, and buildings be increased from
three to five members. • He stated that an
increase of membership in the two com
mittees was needed in order to allow the
requisite work to be accomplished. There
was some division of sentiment by tho
regents as to the adoption of the reso
lution, some favoring and others oppos
ing the change as suggested by Regent
Budd. -
Regent Dohrmann recommended that a
new boiler for heating purposes be erected
in the college of pharmacy at a cost not
to exceed $500. There was some doubt as
to whether the regents or the State
should pay for the improvement and the
matter was referred to the finance com
mittee with power to act.
The regents decided to lease five acres
of land. at Petal uma from G. S. McNear
for use as an experimental agricultural
station. ". - ¦
The litigation was in connection with
certain swamp lands claimed by the uni
versity regents and Baldwin. The de
cision of the referee appointed by the
court awarded certain portions of the
lands to the contestants and . ordered
Baldwin to pay the university the
sum of $10,000, with Interest and costs.
As the case is now on appeal to the
Supreme Court the tender of payment by
Baldwin was declined.
Attorney Cope of the law firm of Cope
& Morrison appeared before the board
and made a tender of a check for $10,000
in settlement of a suit in the San Mateo
Superior Court on behalf of A. S. Bald
win. -- - ...
The Regents also decided to adopt the
recommendations of President Wheeler
that J. H. Barber, in charge of the
Sierra foothill sub-station, be transferred
to the Southern California sub-station at
Pomona, as assistant superintendent. J.
W. Mills, foreman at Pomona, was given
the title of superintendent of the South
ern California sub-station. Hereafter he
is to be engaged largely in the direction
of the university's co-operative field work
in the orchards of Southern California.
A. A. Knowlton of Chico, formerly a
member of the faculty of the University
of Wisconsin was appointed patron of
the Chioo forestry station.
R. S. Holloway, temporarily appointed
as Instructor in the department of edu
cation, was appointed to hold his position
fcr the rest of the fiscal year.
Prcsidfnt Wheeler drew the attention
of the Regents to the absolute need of
fire-proof buildings for the university.
President Wheeler stated that on the pre
vious day the university buildings had
been endangered* by the burning of a cot
tage on the grounds and that but for the
extension of the university water system
many buildings might have been de
President Wheeler said the town supply
of water was entirely inadequate for fire
purposes. He also spoke of the darjger
that always threatened the botany build
ing where a valuable collection of Cali
fornia fauna was stored. He urged that
a fire-proof building be secured for the
botany department. The Regents took
President Wheeler's statements under ad
The finance committee reported that A.
Holliday had made an offer to collect the
money represented by the Montgomery
avenue bonds, issued by the city and
county of San Francisco. The regents
hold $22,000 worth of these bonds and Hol
liday is willing to try to collect them and
if successful take one-half of the pro
ceeds. The committee favored giving
Holliday the power to act. ;
Regent Hellman said the bonds were
practically lost to the university. Many
owners had agreed to allow Holliday to
try to recover the amount of the bonds.
Regent McEnerney said the chance of
recovering was very remote, but favored
giving authority to Holliday to act.
Regent Charles S. Wheeler, was op
posed to taking any action that might af
fect the titles to certain property owners
in San Francisco and thus cause antag
onism to the university. The resolution
to ellow Holliday to proceed as regarding
the bonds held by the university pre-
The sale of the medical college building
on Stockton street by the finance com
mittee for the sum of $4750 was confirmed
by the regents.
The recommendation of the finance
committee that $1000 be appropriated to
the department of Celtic philology was
Routine bills recommended for payment
by the finance committee were approved.
The work of testing the varieties of
fruits, grapest grains and forage plants
suitable for the Sierra foothill region had
been carried on for fifteen years and the
results had been given to the agricultural
population of the State.
Regent Chester Rowell presided, and
those present were Regents Alden Ander
son, A. S. Fisk, R. J. Taussig, J. A.
Britton. John E. Budd, F. W. Dohrmann,
Guy C." Earl, C. N. Ellinwood. I. W.
Hcllman, Garreti^Enerney, J. B. Rein
stein, Charles S. Wheeler, P. C. Yorke
and President B. I.Wheeier of the Uni
versity of California.
The most important work done by the
Regents was the adoption of a resolution
reeonveytng " certain lands near Jackson,
Amador County, formerly used as an ex
perimental station, to the orjginal donors.
President Wheeler of the State Univer
sity presenteu his report, in which he
stated that there was no further use for
the experimental station in Question and
that co-operative work with ranchers and
farmers had caused the experimental sta
tion to be of no further value.
The regular monmly meeting of the Re
gents of the University of California was
held yesterday afternoon at the Mark
Hopkins Institute of Art, on California
The police at the Central station are
investigating a burglary that occurred in
Coppe's restaurant, 619 Montgomery
street, some time Monday night. The
burglars secured $250 in cash from where
it had been concealed in one of the table
drawers in the dining-room. Suspicion
falls on an ex-employe and detectives are
searching for him.
The proprietor of the restaurant on clos
ing soon after 8 o'clock Monday night
took all the money in the establishment
and placed it in a dining-room table draw
er, where thieves would be most unlikely
to look for it. He has been in the habit
of doing this for some time past and was
not aware that any person knew of its
hiding place. Yesterday morning when
he opened his place for business the
money was gone and the police were im
mediately notified and detectives placed
on the case.
The detective ascertained that a for
mer employe of the restaurant, who was
discharged a short time ago. was in pos
session of a key to the place during his
employment there. This, however, was
surrendered at the time of his discharge.
The detectives point to the fact, how
ever, that he may have had a duplicate
made and retained it for future use. Tho
proprietor believes his ex-employe may
have known where the money was kept,
but*he is not positive on that point.
In addition to the names of others who
have been mentioned in The Call as being
certain to receive appointments, it may
be noted that Dr. A. S. Adler, who was
once appointed on tho Health Board by
Mayor Schmitz in his attempt to remove
the old board, would like to be City Phy
sician to succeed Dr. Joseph G. Morrts
sey, who will also be retired next Jan
uary. Thomas Egan, present storekeeper
of the Board of Education, is also being
considered for promotion by Mayor
Schmitz. •
Notwithstanding the fact that Mayor
Schmitz has definitely announced that he
will not take up the question of his ap
pointments on the various boards and
commissions of the municipal government
until after December 15 next, gossip still
continues to discuss the na'mes of. those
who stand splendid chances of picking
some of the official plums which his
Honor will have at his disposal next Jan
It is said with an assurance that Is al
most positive, that when the Mayor has
assumed control of the Board of Health
with the appointment of two new mem
bers Frank Schmitz, the Mayor's brother,
will be at .once appointed superintendent
of the City and County Almshouse to
succeed William J. .Kelly, who will suc
cumb to the fortunes of political warfare.
Schmitz was formerly building superin
tendent, but was forced out of his posi
tion owing to the stand taken by Presi
dent Casey of the Board of V/orks in re
taliation for the abolishing of the posi
tion of superintendent of streets formerly
held by Benjamin Heath. Casey declared
that the position of building superinten
dent could bo done away with also and
Frank Schmitz lost his job. The Mayor
hopes to even up matters by having his
brother appointed superintendent of the
Almshouse. It is understood that Mrs?.
Fabian, at present matron of the City
Prison, will be matron of the Almshouse
as soon as her marriage to Frank Schmitz
takes place, their engagement having al
ready been announced.
Morris Levy will in all probability be
appointed registrar of voters to succeed
Thomas J. Walsh. < Levy was very ijromi
nent in Mayor Schmitz's fight both at the
election when the latter first ran and at
the last one, when he was re-elected.
Levy was formerly chief deputy under
former Tax Collector Scott and was a
faithful city official.
Now that Frank Schmitz is almost sure
to be superintendent of the Almshouse
John Daughney, who was at one time
considered for the place, will in all prob
ability be named on one of the com
missions. Thomas Reagan, at present
Police Commissioner, is under considera
tion for member of the Board of Public
Works to succeed Manson, owing to the
fact that the Mayor will be unable to ap
point Election Commissioner Boyle to the
first named board because of the prohibi
tive charter provision preventing the ap
pointment of any election commissioner
until one year after the expiration of his
Suspicion Falls on Ex-Em
ploye Who Once Had
* a Key.
Office of Registrar Will Prob
ably Be the Reward of
Morris Levy. . /
President Wheeler Points Out
Danger of Fire to
Sierra Foothill Experi
mental Station Is
Brother of Mayor E. E.
Schmitz to Secure
Large Amount I§ Taken
While Establishment
Is Closed.
The cases of F. M. Ballard, son of a
wealthy capitalist, and. his friend, John
Johnson, charged with driving away with
a hack on Sunday night without consent
of the owner and with cruelty to animals,
were dismissed by Police Judge Mogan
yesterday.^ Ed McLaughlin, proprietor of
the hack said he had been paid for, the
damage and the defendants bad expressed
regret for their conduct.
Ballard Fays for Damage.
Jean Lillian Wills, who was married to
George E. Olsen in Oakland in October,
1301, filed a suit yesterday for the annul
ment At the bonds. She claims that at
th^'tlme she became Mrs. Olsen he was
Insane, having but a short time before
been released from the Agylum for the
Insane at Napa. She says he was com
mitted to that institution in 1895, and that
at present he is confined in a private sani
tarium at San Mateo,
"Wants Her Marriage Annulled.
m • • • ¦>«>••• «•»»••••• ••>¦»
Drink l^^^^v t
;:Cof=farin J| pIFffillto |
¦ Cereal -|%es^^. I
;: Coffee KiHiffi f
On Enrth 1 Awtrciti1 ° ow *****
: drink ;:
; Cof-farin and your;:
Nerves and Diges-;
: tion will be all rightf
One Bottle Cures
Rheumatism or
Neuralgia, /IRIs
iMcBURXEVS KID- <tta. *U>^fo^!
NEY AND BLAD- '/«» '«5**5K/
DER CURE Is guar- / **^ ** £)»f
anteed to be abso- Ipl ' *+%£?
lutely harmless and K\ vf
a strong tonic In 1 • I
buiiamar up the vtreak tS^. A
and debilitated. It iJw ,/JV.
cures Acute or Mus-
cular Rheumatism. Stiff Back aad gi
n Pains in the H>P» anl Loins. Chrooic '
I Rheumatism. Sciatica, Lumbago and :
E almost Invariably cures before one bot- ;
? tie has been used. 4
S Bright's Disease. Brick Dust Deposit, j
B Bed Wetting. Gravel, Dropsy. Diabetes ;
V cured with one bottle McBurney's Kid- r
f ney and Bladder Cure. Relief In 20 .
I minutes. Express prepaid SI 50. Send jj |
¦ 25 cents to W. P. McBurney for five IT
H ¦ days' treatment. 226 South Spring '
Jfj ttreet. Los Angeles. Sold by druggists. (
Famous the World
<Sotd EVtrgivhert; I
HlLbt-ul UbnvAAtivci CO.. I
l'aeiae Cuust Agents. .•
Oehoois and Colleges*
WEST. 24 Post «t.. San Francisco. Cal.
E»t«Wl»hed 40 years. Open cntir* year.
_ JVrito tor Illustrated catalogue (free).
Peculiar Power Possessed by a New
Of new discoveries there is no end, but
one of the most recent, most remarkable
and one that will prove invaluable to
'thousancls of people is a discovery which
it is believed will take the place of all
I other remedies for the cure of those com-
mon and obstinate diseases, dyspepsia and
stomach troubles. This discovery is not a
loudly advertised, secret patent medicine,
but is a scientific combination of whole-
some, perfectly harmless vegetable es-
sences, fruit salts, pure pepsin and bis-
I These remedies are combined in lozenge
! form, pleasant to take and will preserve
! their good qualities indefinitely, whereas
all liquid medicines rapidly lose whatever
good qualities they may have had as soon
as uncorked and exposed to the air.
This preparation is called Stuart's Dys-
pepsia Tablets, and it is claimed that one
of these Tablets or lozenges will digest
from 300 to SO00 times its own weight of
meat, eggs and other wholesome food.
And this claim has been proven by actual
experiments in the following: manner: A
hard boiled egg cut into small pieces was
placed in a bottle containing warm water
heated to ninety-eight degrees (or blood
heat); one of these Tablets was then
placed in the bottle and the proper tem-
perature maintained for three hours and
a half, at the end of which time the egg
was as completely digested as it would
have been in a healthy stomach. This ex-
periment was undertaken to demonstrate
that what it would do in the bottle it
would also do in the stomach, hence Its
unquestionable value in the cure of dys-
pepsia and weak digestion. Very few-
people are free from some form of Indi-
gestion, but scarcely two will have the
same symptoms. Some will suffer most
from distress after eating, bloating from
gas in the stomach and bowels; others
have acid dyspepsia or heartburn; others
palpitation or headache, sleeplessness,
pains in chest and under shoulder blades,
extreme nervousness as In nervous dys-
pepsia, but they all have the same cause —
failure to properly digest what is eaten.
The stomach must have rest and assist-
ance, and Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets give
it both by digesting the food for it, and in
a short time it is restored to its normal
action and vigor. , At. the same time the
Tablets are so harmless that a child can
take them with benefit. This new prepa-
ration has already -made many astonishing
cures, as, for instance, the following:
After using only one package of Stu-
art's Dyspepsia ; Tablets I have received
such great and unexpected benefit that I
wish to express my sincere gratitude. In
fact, it has been six months since I took
the package, and I have not had one par-
ticle of distress o: difficulty since. And all
this in the face of the fact that the best
doctors I consulted told me my case was
Chronic Dyspepsia and absolutely incura-
ble, as I had suffered twenty-five years.
I distributed half a dozen packages among
my friends here, who are very anxious to
try this remedy. - •* .. ...
¦ , Lynnville, Jasper Co., Mo.
*' Stuart's Dyspepsia -Tablets . are sold by
druggists everywhere at 50 cents for full
sized packages. A little bookNon Stomach
Diseases mailed . free' by. addressing F. A.
Stuart Co. t Marsnall t Mich* ,
1 1 Kearny and Satter Sts.
Annual Art Exhibition
Th£t much anticipated event which for so many Novembers
past has been a prominent featnre of our store, begins to-day
in our splendidly arranged Art Department The rare beauty
of the articles shown this season will delight every lover of
art There are a thousand and one exquisite pieces suitable
for holiday giving— and we will hold any article selected until
you wish it delivered.
The Display will also continue during
Thursday and Friday— and we bid you wel-
come whether wishing to purchase or not.
Decorative Art Needlework
The richest ideas, the daintiest designs fh Art Needlework
are here. The most beautiful collection ever shown by us,
embracing advanced styles in
Sofa Cushions, hand embroidered and painted, beautiful
floral, conventional and poster designs, in
entirely new effects ; from $5.00 to $35.00
Handsome oblong and square Pin Cushions, hand
painted and embroidered, prettily trimmed
with lace, from 60c to 1 1 5.00
Toilet Sets, of ret and Swiss, also some of real
lace, very elaborate, handsomely trimmed
from : 50c to $26.50
Handkerchief, Glove, Necktie and Veil Cases, new
designs, in various colors, hand painted
and embroidered, from f 2.50 to $ 1 0.00
Fancy Work N'ovelties of every description, bcth useful
and ornamental — many shown for the first
time this season; priced from . 10c to $10.00
Handsome Decorative Art Linens, in scarfs, center
pieces, tray cloths, doylies, etc., exquisitely
embroidered by hand; from $ 3.50 to f 30. 00
Pyrographic Novelties — hundreds of artistically burnt
leather and wood articles are here to choose
from, prices from 45c to $5.75
Bronzes and Objects of Art
Bronze and Fancy Metal Smoking Sets and Ash Trays
— a large variety of odd designs, in hand-
some effects, prices from J2.25 to 540.00
French Bronze Busts, Statuary, Groups, etc., in antique
and bronze rinish, some with electric light
attachments, prices from $2.50 to $125.00
Latest Novelties in Liquor Sets, representing automo-
biles, telephones, etc., something entirely
new, prices from J4.50 to $40.00
Cabinet Ornaments — real bronze, in a large variety of
miniature pieces, including ail kinds of
birds and animals, prices 30c to $16.50
Beautiful Art Glassware
Bohemian Glass Vases and Bowls — the designs are
odd, the color schemes are odder, the effects are inde-
scribably striking — scores of artistic pieces that any
connoisseur would appreciate, prices range
from $2.50 to $22.50
Austrian Glass — entirely new ideas. The quaint shapes >
are part of their attractions — colorings are
rich and beautiful, prices $4.75 to $10.00
Karlsbad Hand Carved Glassware. If you want your
gift to be uncommon, choose from these vases and
bowls ; flowers beautifully carved, in pretty
tints, prices $ 1 .85 to $20.00
Write for Our New Illustrated Catalogue
Commencing Monflag, November 9th,
we will place on Special Sale about
400 pairs Fine California Wool
Blankets for single, thpee-quartepf
double anfl extra large beds.
These Blankets were purctiasea _u us
from the Goldsn Gate Woolen Mills at a areat
reduction in price and are the finest goods
made bu them, Theu com.3 in assorted Bor-
' ders, are bound with wide Silk Ribbon and
will be sold from
$3.75 to $10.00 Pair.
Housekeepers will save from $1,50 to $5.00
per pair in purchasing these Blankets now.
t_ t _>-^_ *m wtv Orders by mall recelvz prompt attention.
i^U' 1 £__/ All orders for samples or goods filled
— - and shipped same day they are received.
ill, 113, 115, 117, 119, 121 FOST STREET,
All heavy brass trimmings, two ex-
tra trays, double strapped; specially
good value. Reduced to ...... SG.OO
Special Suit Case Offer— Handsome,
.well.flnished, strongly made; looks its
good quality. Easy to buy...$(J.OO
Trunks aad Traveling Outfits.
128-132 ELLIS STBEET, above Powell
. . San r ranciico. '
j A complete outfit, including one io-inch turntable ma-
; chine (Type AJ), horn, reproducer, needle box, ioo needles
j and six io-inch disk records, the best in the world.
Price $28.00— $5.00 Down, $1.00 Per Week.
j We have cheaper and more expensive machines, ranging
from $3.50 to $100. Call or send for catalogue.
COLUMBIA PHONOGRAPH CO., Gen'l, 125 Geary Street.

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