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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 19, 1904, Image 16

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1904-03-19/ed-1/seq-16/

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- The overworked * Eye. the faded Eye,
the- red and inflamed Eye, the Eye that
needs care, relieved by Murine Eye
Remedy.- No- smarting. - ••
\Vailswortli Sues Grain Dealers.
Henry Wadsworth, , receiver for Ep
pinger & Co., the bankrupt grain firm,
yesterday filed a suit for $5750 against
the . firm of • Giryin .& Eyre and . G. W.
McNear. He claims the defendants re
ceived the money for,the benefit of the
Compliments Ills Office Force.
City Treasurer McDougald yesterday
sent a" communication to the Board of
Supervisors requesting . that' the ef
ficiency of his office force be left un
impaired ' in the fixing of j the next
budget. McDougald refers to the good
work being done by Chief Deputy De
voto, Receiving Teller Perkins,-Depu
ties Whitesides * and Tomalty, Book
keeper Wertheimer. and Clerk Hobro.
each of whom" is compelled to furnish
a bond.
Mary Mannering's New Vehicle,-.Writ
ten by Leo Dltrlclistein', Gives Her
; . Ample Scope to Show Talent. \
"Harriet's Honeymoon," the, play in
which Mary Mannering is to open a two
weeks' engagement at the Columbia
Theater nexfMonday evening, is said
to be one of the best laughmakers pro
duced,this season. 'It was written by
L<eo Ditrichstein, author of "Are You a
Mason?" and he has been ¦ successful
in producing mirth-provoking situa
tions in a consecutive and culminative
An extra stupid German police in
spector is the chief mover in the fun
making arid he mixes thlng^s up in a
•fearful way. Miss Mannering portrays
the heroine, a young American woman
on her honeymoon trip in the father
land. She is said-to be supported by
the most excellent company r she .has
ever :had and it is understood, that her
management has | provided an elabor
ate and 'picturesque setting for the
three acts in which the comedy is
placed.- ¦-.;. ; ;' ......
During Miss : Mannering's engage
ment matinees will be given only on
Saturday and there willbe no Sunday
evening performances.
Resolutions Are Adopted Opposing
Proposed Indorsement.
jrt SAN DIEGO. Cal., March 18. — A
meeting of the Democratic County
Central Committee was called this
evening for the purpose of giving ex
pression to the sentiments of the
Democracy of this county In the mat
ter of indorsing Hearst for President,
did fo in no uncertain terms. There
was a good representation and reso
lutions proposed by N. M. Hobllt of
Occanside were adopted as follows:
Whereas. It Is proposed by M. F. Tarpey of
Alanieda County to cause the Democratic State
Central- Committee at its meeting to be held at
Pan Francisco to-morrow to adopt a, resolution
indorsing tha candidacy of the Hon. William
Randolph Hearet for . the Presidency or the
United States; and. •
Whereas.'- The present members of the State
Central Committee have been selected upon th«
Issues of the last State campaign;
Resolved; By the Democratic County Cen
tral Committee of San Diegro County that the
present members of the State Central Commit
tee ilo not represent the Democracy of Califor
nia in the matter of indorsing any candidate
for the Presidency cf the United States, . •
Resolved, That , the members . of the State
Central Committee fjom San Dies* County be
and they are hereby Instructed to vote against
the adoption of said resolution. .
Rpsclved. further. That, on account of his
record in the last gubernatorial campaign, thia
County Central Committee does not consider
William Randolph Hearst a representative can
didate of the California Democracy for the
Presidency of the United States. :
The resolutions were telegraphed to
Gavin McNab, who holds the San
Diego proxies for the meeting to-mor
row. *v
mittee, fitting resolutions in respect to
the memory of Thomas J. Clunle, W.W.
Foote and W. D. English will be
Among leading Democrats in the city
last night were A. Camurietti, Amador;
Thomas- Geary. " Sonoma; James H.
Budd, San Joaquin; . R. H. De Witt,
Siskiyou: A. B. Sanford, Mendocino:
Frank Freeman, Glenn, and ¦ J. B.
Curtln, Tuolumne.
A vigorous effort will be made in the
committee this afternoon for the adop
tion of a resolution recommending that
the State convention instruct the dele
gation from California to the St. Louis
convention to use all honorable means
to secure the nomination of Hearst for
President of the United States. Last
night the supporters of Hearst were
quite confident that the proposed in
dorsement would not encounter much
opposition. M. F. Tarpey and James H.
Budd are recognized as leaders of the
Hearst forces. ;. .
Wants City to Clean Streets.
The Laborers' Protective Union pe
titioned the Supervisors yesterday to
provide that the cleaning of streets be
done by the employes of the Board of
Works and that such employes be paid
a minimum wage ef $2 50 a day.
¦ * ¦
PlfO'e f"uri» for Consumption prevents srip
Sir's rnfumoniB. At rfrus^lrts. •
« o ¦
IROCjrOTS CLUB MEETS.— At a meeting of
the Irrxjucis C!ub held in Pythian Cant* last
eier.in a resolution was adoritwl voicing the
crr^ltion r-1 the organization to the pinpored
oifiira.r,c«- rmbibitirs: Ftr*»t meeting?.
titude of profound and hopeless melan
choly while his lawyers tried to con
vince the court that he was a
physical and mental wreck, and that
unless he were admitted at once to bail
he would become incurably, insane
forthwith or be carried out of Los An
geles-County's new jail a corpse.
- The millionaire was Colonel Grif
fith-J. Griffith, formerly Park Com
missioner of Los Angeles, now under
sentence of the Superior Court in that
city for shooting his wife, Christina
Griffith, .for which offense he- has been
sentenced to serve two years at San
Quentin and pay a fine of $5000. Pend
ing the decision of his appeal, which
cannot be heard In the Supreme Court
for more than a year, his attorneys had
sued out a writ of habeas corpus before
Justice McFarland for the purpose of
getting their client out on bail. Griffith
was brought into co.urt by Sheriff W.
A. White of Los Angeles County. His
petition was presented and argued by
ex-Judge J. F. McKinley, John T. Jones
and Earl Rogers. It was opposed by
the Los. Angeles District Attorney, J.
D. Fredericks. After hearing all that
was to be said on each side the court
denied the petition and sent Convict
Griffith back to his quarters in the Los
Angeles jail.
Attorney . Jones opened ¦ the case for
the petitioner with the reading of a
batch of affidavits from y well-known
Los Angeles physicians. These experts
were called at the trial Mn- the attempt
of the defense to substantiate a. ple& of
insanity, but the jury refused to accept
their theory. They now deposed that
the month -passed since the trial had
produced grave changes for the worse
in the # condition of the prisoner, that he
was rapidly breaking down both , phy
sically and mentally, showing signs of
acute delusional insanity, and liable if
confined further in the jail to become
either a maniac or a dead man.
This was the burden of all the affida
vits, for they were as much alike as
peas in a pod. They were sworn, to by
Drs. E. M. Griffith, J. H. Crawford, H.
G. Bralnard, Robert V. Day, E. M. But
ler, Granville MacGowan and F. C.
Shurtliff. All had known the prisoner
for many years and all were convinced
that the only thing that could save hia
mind and perhaps his life ; was.. to get
him out of Jail and into a sanitarium, .
where he could have abundant open-air
exercise. Besides the affidavits • of. the
doctors Jones read that of A. W. Marsh,'
a detective, who declared that he had
been watching Griffith for weeks and
believed him to be sinking swiftly into
a state of complete collapse.
Jcmes rested. This gave District At
torney Fredericks a turn at the affi
davit business, and he at once pro
ceeded to square himself by reading
the depositions of Drs. George W.
Campbell, E. G. Goodman, J. W. True
worthy and W. W. Hitchcock. They
had known Griffith just as long as had
their professional brethren, .and -.they
were just. as positive in their beliefs.
They, declared that the prisoner was
in prime condition, both mentally and
physically, and that neither his life nor
his mind would be -endangered by
imprisonment in the Los. Angeles jail.
This belief was fortified by their ac
counts of a visit which all four of the
affiants had paid to Griffith in his cell
A millionaire convicted by. twelve of
his peers of a murderous assault sat in
the Supreme Court yesterday afternoon
guarded by a Sheriff, but nevertheless
chatting and laughing gayly with his
friends. He seemed. in the pink of phy
sical condition. His 'face, serene and
full-blooded, was as fresh and uncloud
ed as that of a child. Apparently" no
trouble cast its shadow. over his mind.
This was before the court opened. A
moment later, when the venerable Jus
tice McFarland had taken his seat upon
the bench, the prisoner sank into an at-
J".OO Raster* Crm tor $10 by Hunter. 1206
ilt.-Krt «t. J?»nd for cirroiar. *
Accused of Stealing Tools.
John St. John was booked at the
City Prison yesterday afternoon on
four charges of petty larceny. The
police say that he has a mania for
stealing carpenters' tools and they
had been looking for him for some
ljrf Cabin! "The bread ¦with a flavor." A*k
j-cur £«_!«¦ — whoUsa:* — WCt» Dolores St. •
day before yesterday. The prisoner
had been stripped to the buff and the
medical men had gone over him as if
he had been a prizefighter on the eve
of the contest of his life. The only
unfavorable symptom manifested was
Griffith's own statement that since the
trial he had lost twenty pounds. There
upon they had weighed him and, find
ing that he pulled down the scales to
157 pounds, they duly certified to. the
court that for a man of 5 feet 6 Inches
that weight did not indicate the prox
imity of dissolution^ Finally they de
clared that he , was occupying a sunny
and well ventilated cell, 22x11 feet in
its dimensions, in the magnificent Jail
which is the pride of all citizens of
Los Angeles. * , •
Sheriff White's affidavit was also
read. Griffith is evidently his star
boarder at the jail. The prisoner, be
sides tenanting the best cell, is exempt
ed from eating the common fare pro
vided for the other jailbirds. The jail
kitchen is at his. disposal and he may
have the choicest viands cooked there
by the first chef of- the city. As a-re
sult of this style of living, the Sheriff
deposed, Griffith was always cheerful
and light-hearted. He made no com
plaints against his confinement. "In
fact, he had repeatedly thanked White
for providing him with such pleasant
After all these and other affidavits
had been read the lawyers talked for
an hour. Numerous "points" were
made on.- each side. The 'petitioner's
attorneys, however, based their argu
ment chiefly on the critical illness of
their client, while the District Attor
ney argued that the application for bail
should have been first presented on
its merits to Judge Smith, who tried
the case at Los Angeles, and that noth
ing- could justify Justice McFarland
in interfering : except' imminent danger
to the prisoner's life.
The aged Justice took this view. "If
you had made out a clear case," he
said, deciding the matter off-hand, "I
should admit this man to ball, but It
does not appear that he is In peril.
All the testimony is from- experts and
it is evenly balanced.- The petition is
denied and the writ is discharged."
The alleged physical wreck spent sev
eral hours in company with the Sheriff
In "doing" the "city before his train
left In the ¦- evening for r Los Angeles.
He did not manifest any signs of physf
cal or -mental weakness, but on the
whole seemed to be enjoying life im
mensely.,' . ••¦-;;'
Fund to Replace Memorial Window.
A most unexpected but welcome
gift of $10 was recently received at
the Maria Kip Orphanage from a
at the Hollenbeck Hotel. Los
Angeles, who prevents special thanks
by signing himself "One intere?ted in
your work.'* . This will be made the
beginning of a special fund. to replace
the memorial window that was de
stroyed during the heavy storm of the
10th inst.. when so much damage was
done in San Francisco. The window
•was placed over the altar in the cha
pel by the late Mrs. Joseph Eastland
in memory of her little daughter,
•whose life ended so tragically. It is
earnestly hoped that others interested
in the orphanage may add to the sum
and make it possible in the near fu
ture for' the empty space to be again
made beautiful.
The early morning worshipers at St.
Dominic's Church yesterday were wit
nesses of an interesting ceremony, per
formed by Archbishop Montgomery.
Punctually at 7 o'clock Brother Raphael
Corcoran, Brother Basil Kenny and
Brother Antoninus Lewis presented
themselves at the sanctuary and with
profound and elaborate exercises the
Archbishop raised the three young Do
minican students to the order ofthe
Assisting Archbishop • Montgomery
•wore Rev. S. F. Welsh. ReAv T. C.
Clancy and Rev. L. O] Daniels. V :
Thi= morning Brothers' Corcoran.
Kenny and Lewis will he' further ole
vated. each receiving the responsibility
of deacon at ' the hands' of the Arch
bishop, who will be attended by the
eame priests who assisted at the cere
mony yesterday.
Sub-deacons Corcoran and Kenny are
Datives of California and Lpwis is a
native of St. Louis. They entered the
Dominican order at Benicia eight years
ago. Probably in three months each
ir.ay be raised to the priesthood.
Throughout yesterday they were in re
ceipt of congratulations on their ele
The Democratic State Central Com
mittee. B. D. Murphy, chairman, will
meet at Pioneer. Hall In this city at
2 p. m. to-day. The call for the State
convention of the party to select dele-!
gates to the national convention at St. :
.Louis has been prepared by Secretary
Al McCabe and will be submitted to the
legal committee this forenoon.
The representation is on the basis of
the vote cast for Franklin K. Lane in
1902. One delegate is allowed for each'
200 votes so cast and one delegate for
a majority fraction of such number of
votes. The apportionment gives a con
vention of 723 delegates.
San Francisco will have 16S delegates,
apportioned by districts as follows:.
Twenty-eighth District, 9; • Twenty
ninth. 10; Thirtieth, 13; Thirty-first, 12;
Thirty-second, 11; Thirty-third, 8;.
Thirty-fourth, 9; Thirty-fifth, 9; Thirty
sixth, 10; Thirty-seventh. 10; Thirty
eighth, 10; Thirty-ninth, 7; Fortieth, 6;
Forty-first, 7; Forty-second, 10; Forty
third, 8; Forty-fourth. 9; Forty'flfth.'
8. Los Angeles will have 55 delegates;
Alameda, 48; Santa Clara, 28; Siskiyou,
10; Humboldt, 12; Shastaf 11; Mendo
cina, 12; Butte, 12; Sonoma, 21; Sacra
mento. 26; Solaro, 12; Contra Costa, 10;
San Joaquin, 17; Tulare. 12; Santa Cruz,
10; Monterey, 10; Fresno. 21;. San Diego,
12; San Barnardino, 10; Kern, 13; San
Luis Oblspo, 10.
The call provides that the delegates
shall be elected May 3, in accordance
with the provisions of the primary
election law. It is also provided that
the temporary roll of delegates to the
State convention shall be made up by
the chairman and secretary of the
Democratic State Central Committee.
Twenty delegates to the St. Louis
convention will be chosen' from at
large and two from each Congressional
district, but the Congressional district
conventions will be composed of dele
gates elected to the State convention
from the respective districts. It Is fore
shadowed that the State convention will
be held at Santa Cruz and there, or
wherever the convention meets, all the
delegates to the St. Louis convention
will be chosen. \
The Hearst forces to : day will bring
all the pressure possible to bear for a
State convention to assemble on Mon
day, May 16. A committee from Santa
Cruz, headed by Mayor Clarke of that
city, arrived in San Francisco yester
day and will to-day submit a propo
sition to entertain the State Democrats
in the charming city by the sea-
To-day, at the meeting of the.com-
Santa Cruz May Be Desig
nated as Place of Meeting.
Delegates Are Apportioned
Former Park Commissioner of Southern City Who Shot
His Wife Is Refused Bail by Justice McFarland in the
Supreme Court — Contradictions of Expert Testimony
The Young Students Receive
Their Distinct km at Hands
of Archbishop Montgomery
Brothers Corcoran. Kenny
and Lewis liaised to Suli-
Deaconate at St. Dominic's
Democratic State Central
. Committee 3ieets To-Day
to Issue Call for Convention
Kimonas: Two Prices
That are just half their worth.
They're odd sizes of a maker's spring line grouped till there
are all sizes at each price, but not in every style.
First, at 45c . Second, at 95c
It's a dressing: sacque of linen ba- It's a short kimona. made of fancy
tlste. tiRht-flttlng back, loose front. *, ; *
bell sleeves, large round collar, entire Persian lawn In Du Barry style, large
ural linen with colored dots; others of slee\-es. entire sacque edged with band
white lawn trimmed in lace and col- _ # ... , ... „ , . , ¦
ored lawn. Some short kimonas in of whIte lawn wlth P° lka * oXa - to
this lot also. match, ruffle around the yoke.
Others in fine lawn, some pink, blue and white; some with
figures, some trimmed with lace and others with" embroidery;
all have kimona sleeves.
All out on tables on the second floor to-day. >
Stocking: Economy
For Women, Girls and Children.
At its height to-day and in a way that will emphasize the
advantage of buying at this Hale stocking store.
Women's Gauze Stockings 25c
Thin gauze lisle women are buying more of than ever this spring.
It's one you usually have to pay from 35c to 50c a pair for; here at
25c- to-day. In fast black, full fashioned, strengthened at the soles,
heels and toes; sizes 8 to 10.
50c Stockings at 35c pair — Here are Girls' white stockings, 25c pair — Im-
two styles: a thin gauze lisle and ported, of fine rib, long and elastic.
an openwork lace; both ' of . them They're the stocking for conflrma-
what women want and underpriced. tion; sizes 5$s to 9%. 25c pair.
They're an imported Hermsdorf Baby stockings. 12^c pair — Fast
dye. with double soles, heels and black, strong yet elastic; cotton.
toes; sizes 8 to 10; usually 50c; but a smooth lisle finish; sizes 4
now 35c pair. • - • to 6.
Skates 48c Pair Easter Gloves
Nezv Ones Just Here. Best We Know Of at $1.50.
They have those hard ebonized It's the Hte Jouvin. It's a kid
rollers, and. fasten with leather ovcrseam, made from selected kid
straps; they're adjustable. Now, with the greatest care; delicate
boys, they're 48c a pair to-day, shades of tan, mode, brown and
Third floor. every other shade that 13 most
Clamp skates. $1.10. with bright fin- wanted; sizes S l A t0 1 1 A and 8.
lshed steel, adjustable hard wood And hen ,„ the Blanche Suede. If« a
wneels. 1 splendid dressy tlove. perfect fitting and
comfortable as can be. In black. mod» and
New lpW£»!rv Bray; sizes 5*-j try 7^i.
x^ c " JCVVCU ; The H. B. at *1 ta as rood as most $1.50
These are the things you want moves,, it's our favorite, it win b« your
~.^-» f~~ T7-. -?-- favorite If you woar It once. It's a two-
mo»t IOr .easier. . cIasp flntshed with one rm» of embroidery
Hat pins, 10c — Beauties to go with the on the back: sizes 5'i to 7»i and even $ in
Easter hat. Some of Jet. others black.. $1.00 pair.
blue and pink balls. Other novel- $100 pair— A 2-clasp Piqua "Walkln* Glove.
ties finished with Paris point embroidery on
Sash pins. 50c— In the Art Nouveau. in $? '£**{¦ m aimost every " hade: " t?esl
a large silver gray head; sterling $i.oo_? A l-ciaip Cape Glove for school or
finish.- ¦• shopping -wear. Made with the Dent
Screw earrings. 25c — Gold-filled wires. thumb: in oak, Havana and tan; sizes
Wal fiu? ! Sii8 2 tSlhe la St tUrqU ° 1Se ' Jl.O^-Jasp Mocha dove for ,tr~t wear.
four pins to the set. finished with ore row of silk embroidery
¦ - "' on th» back: In *ray, mode or black;
Drug Savings ""' £ to I^
Women will be glad to readof to- 8c CantOti Flaitnel
2 a £\ - u t*. t». Unbleached, 28 in.
Toilet soap. Be cake-^-It s new. Its , . , ...
called "Sweetheart." It's a perfect A. stimulant brighten* up even a
cleanser, leaves a pleasant odor. healthy man; same way with the
Toilet soap. 10c box— It's hard milled, department. This will brighten up
cakes tn^e 1 £*' VkTn^Rosy ?«% to-day in one of the health-
Posy, Lakewood Bouquet and Vio- iest departments we have. Its a
let. ; flannel that is wanted for under-
Castile soap. 13c— It's a regular 20c WC ar and children's wear. 8c yard,
bar. . • ________
Easter Eggs are here. Good Dandruff? Electric scalp treat-
scheme toiill those candy boxes me - nt ' ivilX cure *'• I?* ne^'-
nozv. There is a big demand U ' s at Hale's Hair-Dressing
just before Easter. . Parlors.
Small Eggs 25c • Ib. ffl \*m*9*&&
Chocolate Cream Eggs ;<: J^^J^J^^^^^^
each. Yellow centers. Splendid jgyL__^^o_»_» aod*>»^^^
to eat. ¦'.... Market Street, Near Sixth.
Selling 10c Fancy Striped and Pclka Dot
Ribbon: "'-j Inches wide; special to- CLr»,
day,, only OV*
Selling 15c I-oulsine Wash Ribbon;
Heavy . Cord Edse; 4Vi inches l^r*
wide; special to-day only ""^
I*? Selllns: • 2.*k: Children's Bicycle Ribbed
Hose; double heel, toe and knee; l££s-»
special to-day only ¦ 1 0 w
SelllnR 20c Women's White Foot \f\c"
Hose; special to-day only Ivfw
Selling $1.00 Lawn Wni«ts in Pink. Blue
and White, tastily tucked in all CiPZ.r'
the 1904 styles; special to-day only VPO^
Selling 25c Over Collars In Bui- | a^
garian Effects; special to-day only IOw
, Selling: 8 l-3c Women's Hemstitched
Tjlncn Handkerchiefs; special *o-day «>/-»
only...... OC
Selling 35c Children's Cream Fleece
l<lnrd Vests or Pants; all sizes;- | PZr-
special to-day only iw»
Selling $1.00 Imported Swiss Ribbed
Lisle Vests; long sleeves: tights to *7Kp
match; special to-day only . .. * t>V
advertised In Thursday's Call hold good
for to-day.
Selling Sl.CO Mercerlied Sateen Petti-
coats in Black and White Striped Effect;
deep accordeon plaited flounce; CiKf
special to-day only \><Jw-
LOT 1— Selling 50c Chiffon Drape Veil*,
all colors iv, yds. long; special OfS/-.
to-day only ••• ****+'
LOT 2 — Sell ins 25c Flo-wing Face ; M«-*h
Veils; special to-day only 15C
plete. We carry an extensive line. of
the lateet and most exclusive of Amer-
ican and European Novelties at prices
within reach of all. : .
address for our SPRING BOOKLET;
now in PRESS.
The Horns of Honect Values, .
1220-1222-1224 MARKET ST.
J£very success has its imitators and
the Regal Shoe has had its share.
J|||w Trouble with inli-
/^S^l^v Jk a^P rs s that they
£^JM0i^^K imitate the appearance and
K^^^^Kl^^^^ It isn't the advertising, nor
the brass signs, nor the electric
T^^^^M^^^Ml lights, that sells Regal Shoes— .
£e^#^^r.p^4W^ ' it's the shoes themselves.
The value is there
leather — the skilled
tl^f^^^S-l^rak l° n &» satisfactory
Sftylf^^^^^^A Besides the sales
>S^^'i^^^^^S^?\ in 72 Rc«jal stores
CUSTOM lhere ai " e OVei " 300r
unexcelled spH.re >fe^|^^^^©^B 000 people who buv
T w-e loen-fairticalarly \^|^- - '^^iC-^ Kegal bhOCS TegU-
r=ivcrsity «nd bor.3«» \f^^sM^^^^ Ipriv hv mail T-TaU
turn who :iVr "crispress' lanV DV IUalL " aU
of advanced styic, fj'.i toe, X^^f^KsK* of them have been
¦wide "outside sv»inj;,*' er- n£;' *U±&£&& j • • r n
tersioa sole back to heel. QOing it lOr'tlVQ
You don't believe it is possible to fool 150,000 people
continuously for five years, on such a simple proposition
as the wear of their shoes, do you?
• $3.50 everywhere and always. ,.
Send for Style 'Book. Mailorders promptly filled.
There are 72 Regal Stores. 22 of them in Greater New. York, where the
styles originate. • The new-styles are on sale at our San Francisco Store at
the same time as in the New York Stores.
San Francisco Store, Cor. Geary and Stockton Sts.
BUTT23B. Extra Choice. . . .3 squares 81
ST7OAB, Best Caaa 23 lb«. SI. 00
COF7__. "Oar Special" a lbs. ,"»Oc
TEA, Best, 10 kinds x n». 5Oc
BUTTiiB, X*_aest Made aqnare 45c
EGOS. Very Bert l doz. 2Oc
SAI.T, White and Dry 3 lacks 10c
SOAP, Our Pearl Savon 6 cakes 25c
S3.S0 Combination Order for. .83.00
CHEESE. California Mild lb. lOc
CKEABl, Poppy and Jersey. .3 cans 25c
JOHN ROBINSON. Pr«»ldent. *
313 OTarrell St., Near Mason
Telephone Folsom 318.
Dollar T I
Premium All coffees §
pl*ee . Spices I
with Each Cent5 Mifl2 I
wIthEach Worth Po wd2r I
•k^They are Beauties 'p K
A thousand kinds j£k h
iBJf to Select from. *^f|i
W It Pays to P|
IV •¦ Trade at J" |
Great American IiHportmg Tea Go's 1
r* stores H
881M_rkBt 210 Grant &t. UV> Polk n
M0 Sixth 13l» rWvliaders 705 Ltrkin |1
4-H*l«ht J006 Sixteenth 355 Haye. I
S^inss'.on -UMontc-yav.. o» Mar Vet M
20Q&TiZznon 2518 Mission 145 Ninth £j
866 Third 2732 *tta <69Foprth H
Kt^ffl x ¦ { \ T^fl
/I CTH M /I To etay Cured - Caus « «-
MO 111 IVI IX moved - Health rastored.
V ¦¦ |Tir 'No more Asthma, or Hay
piiRFn *«% Book w rr "
- ¦ Bnffalo. N. T.

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