Newspaper Page Text
He — Cruel Woman; . Hav», you i the
heart to refuse 'me?
She— No; I've given it ; to another
roan. ., ,-•.*-.; - ¦¦'
" I She — Ah! Fred, don't you wish we
could live: on this bench?
• He— Yes, dear; it would be much
cheaper than banv and eggs.
LOVE AND KISSES.
Ruyters.Kramp— I bought a line new
desk yesterday. By the way, what do
you write; On? / '
."¦;. Eaton J Bpayce-^-Mostly on an empty
stomach.'-'' -'--••-.• .w*?: : 4 ¦•.*:..:-. \:.i
• There is no reason why Toklo should
be the first large city to hear of the
fall of Port Arthur, even though she
Is perhaps . more anxious to hear of
it than any other. At . present there
eeems.. to be "no 4 reason why Toklo
should ever hear, of it.— Chicago Inter
Ocean. , '.- .*. • - . - .
Every time a woman moves into a
new house she utters a silent prayer
that No. 2 will never have a chance to
live in it.
The next President of the United
States will be elected by the indepen
dents, that Is to say, by those who are
not chained to any political party and
who vote for what they conceive to be
the best interests of the country.—
Memphis Commercial Appeal.
Yes, Russia's little affair with Eng
land will probably distract attention
from the way she is being "handled by
the Japs — if that is what} she was af
It is now believed that the London
experts who, at the beginning of the
war, paid Port Arthur would fall with
in six weeks didn't know any more
about it than was known by Cy
If, as scientists contend, the moon
makes the hair grow, bald-headed men
will have a valid excuse for staying
out late these nights. — Xew York Her-
The Chicago Inter Ocean asks: "Are
women more honest than men?" Sure.
The former use genuine paint in col
oring their cheeks. — St. Louis Star.
"luring the Japanese on." Presently
he may wish they were not so easily
iu red.— New York Tribune.
Kuropatkfn is understood to be still
Dowie says the theater is childish.
Wonder if Dowie ever heard the story
about the pot end the kettle? — Chicago
Springer and Jeff Wardle of Bost
wfek's Corners. — Chicago Record-Her
THE PRESS OF THE NATION.
First Kid— Wot's yer hurry, Jimmy?
Jimmy— Sister's feller says If,. I'll go
down and git, him -a. left-handed" mon
key wrench; and not stop until I find it
he'll give me a . quarter. ; • t '
Four hundred Liverpool shopkeepers
have petitioned the City Council for
more protection from .religious pro
cessions, which, they say, are ruining
Debts Duo English Milliners.
A . .writer in London Truth fays: (
"The other day I saw published tre'
balance sheet of a limited ltabil ty
milliners' establishment. If I remem
ber rightly, the debts unpaid were set
down to ..bout £30,000. By the amount
of credit in this one establishment one
can judge^of the enormous sum owed
to . all milliners by their I customers
collectively." It is well known that
heavy commissions are ' offered to
ladies who 'introduce customers and
that . many ladies are not, above ex
STEWED POTATOES.— Peel about
half a dozen good sized potatoes. Chop
them and place them in a buttered pie
dish. Season all well with pepper, salt,
and Just a pinch of mace." Heat half
a pint of milk, flavoring It with* an
onion; add one ounce of butter and
pour over the potatoes. Bake in a
quick oven for more than half an hour.
Scatter parsley over and serve with
cold meat. '
HOT BISCUIT.— Sift four cups of
flour with one level teaspoon of salt,
two "funding teaspoons of cream tar
tur, an<5 one level teaspoon of soda.
Rub .in two rounding tablespoons of
butter, which will be about one-quarter
cup, and mix with one "and three
quarters cupa of milk. Pat out oa the
board until thin enough to cut in
rounds with a cutter dipped In flour.
Bake In a quick oven.
BAKED CUP CUSTARD.— Scald four
cups of milk in a dish set in another
of hot water. Pour the hot milk on
four eggs well beaten with one-half
cup of sugar. Stir well, then pour into
earthen cups. Grate a little nutmeg
over each cup and set in a pan of hot
water in a slow oven and bake until
the center of each custard is firm. In
old times the custards were put in the
brick ovens after the heat was re
duced, and as the last' thing to be
baked. The consistency of the cua
tard must be velvety. •
Do not choose any conspicuous or
tiresome upholsteries if you do not ex
pect to refurnish for some time and you
will thus avoid much family discontent.
Beware, above all, of trying to please
everybody in the house— It 'Is a useless
arid unsatisfactory proceeding.—Phila
Remember that the kitchen outfit Is
not the cheapest part of the furnishing.
If carpets or rugs are too expensive
buy plain ingrains, which come In all
colors and both wear forever and are
always in good taste.
Do not despise any old pieces of fur
niture. If they cannot be used now
they may come Into fashion again in
the future. ,<
Avoid cheap sash curtains with hand
seme inside curtains and vice versa-
Have a general sitting room where
the entire family can congregate cozily
in the evening, and. if possible, have
an open fire and good reading lamps
there and a comfortable lounge in one
Do not put several varieties of styles
in one apartment. That Is., do not in
flict Victorian chairs upon^Louis XVI
wallpaper and combine empire sofas
and mission clocks.
Do not make the drawing-room ap
pear like a bric-a-brac shop. Have a
fair showing of ornaments, but have
them all rare and beautiful and spread
out that they may be appreciated by
To have a pretty home avoid glaring
contrasts of color.
If the wall papers are figured choose
plain carpets or draperies.
Avoid cheap reprints or poor pictures
of any sort.
See that bookcases have glass doors
or curtains to preserve the books.
Purchase a few good articles of fur
niture rather than a host of cheap
thlngs.l which will neither look well nor
wear well after the first month.
Some Good Recipes
Furnishing the House
Missionary work Is to be undertaken,
and it is probable that the' Board of
Education and City Superintendent of
Schools W. C. MacGowan will Investi
gate with a view to' stamping out the
The Warren, Pa., branch of t: ¦ W. <3.
T. U. is exercised over the alleged
prevalence of cigarette smoking among
school girls of Warren. At a meeting
of the Women, the statement was made
that, many young women between 12 j
and 20 years old had contracted the 1
habit. \ :.':/:'^ r - i^MTPii I
School Girl Smokers
About 37.500 pounds of black powder
were touched oft* by electricity at a
point near Evanston, Wyo., with the re
sult that about 50,000 yards of rock and
nearly 10,000 yards - of cement gravel
were loosened up ready for attack by
steam shovel. The shot cost in labor
and material. in the neighborhood of
$7600. The explosives were placed twen
ty-five feet below the surface, black
powder being used because of its lift
ing properties. The blast was a success
in every sense. .
A Big Blast
Because the onerous duty of im
pounding cows interrupted his atten
tions to his sweetheart. High Constable
Ernest . Ludwig of Freeland, Pa., re
signed his post the other day, says the
Philadelphia North American.
By virtue of his office Ludwig was
obliged to capture all stray cows, and
his little love affairs were often inter
rupted by calls to duty.
He openly admits that a tete-a-tete
Is preferable at any time to roaming
through dark alleys, and is willing to
give the Job to some fellow who has al
ready secured the object of his choice.
A, successor wlll.be selected at the
next meeting of the Council.
If, on the occasion of your first call,
the girl upon whom you have set your
young affections looks like an Iceberg
and acts like a cold wave, take your
leave early and slay away. Woman
in her hour of freeze is uncertain, coy,
and hard to please.
In cold weather finish saying good
night In the house. Don't stretch it all
the way to the front gate and thus lay
the' foundation for future asthma,
bronchitis, neuralgia and chronic ca
tarrh to help you to worry the girl
after she has married.
Don't lie about your financial condi
tion. It is very annoying to a bride
who has pictured a life of ease in her
ancestral halls to learn too late that
you expect her to ask a bald-headed old
parent who has been uniformly kind
to her to take you both in out- of the
Go home at a reasonable hour in the
evening. Don't wait until a girl has
to throw her whole soul into a yawn
that she can't cover with both hands'
A little thing like that might cause a
coolness at the very beginning of the
Don't put too much sweet stuff on
paper. If you do you will hear it in
after years when your wife has some
especial purpose in inflicting upon you
the severest punishment known to a
Agree with the girl's father in pol
itics and the mother in religion.
If you have a rival keep an eye on
him. If he Is a widower, keep two eyes
Palmer Jordan of Danlelson, Conn.,
bought a second-hand automobile at
Providence, R." I., for a small sum and
has rigged it up for sawing wood, and
it does unique and rapid work. He
saws a cord of wood in from eighteen
to twenty minutes and . then Jumps
aboard and runs to the next customer.
This Auto Saws Wood
"With a woman, sweet, maturing,.'
And they whispered sweetly, hus
¦With a strength of love endur
For the blessed, sweet refulgence
Shone strong as at rosy dawn.
And they basked with joy tn the
holy light —
As time went passing on. • _¦¦.:
The sun in the west, declining
His beams of gold is sending.
Or every hill and mountain brow.
Denoting day is ending;
The babe, the child and the
Of the morning hours have gone.
And an aged pair the twilight
• As time goes passing on.
They talk or scenes of the fleet
Its mingled joy and sorrow.
They watch for the last depart
And think of joys of th« mor
They s*>ek repose through a- night
And wait for the coming
Then close their eyes on a loving
And time goes passing on.
— Pittsburgr Press.
<77v? IC infant lay on" a downy
ft Cooing and smiling sweetly.
By the magic power of
love-light shed —
Enthralling hearts completely;
Then a tender one the babe ca
And sang it a crooning song.
It closed its eyes on a mother's
And time went passing on.
A joyous child in the morning
With a dear companion stray
Sought hand in hand the fairest
United love displaying:
Till wearying of the hillside steep.
They sought the flowery lawn.
Then two little heads fell, fast
And time went passing on.
A lover stood in a leafy grove.
With a maiden's ringlets toying:
He plead for the kiss of requited
love, ;"! v V*v
A lover's arts employing.
On, happy his lot when her lips
She had loved him v well and
As her head lay fondly on his
And time went passing on.
A man stood strong in the prime
Cows Spoil Lovemaking
Advice to Bachelors
"that the business of transportation by rail has grown to the magni
tude of a quasi-public function. Indeed, in some other countries
it is discharged by the public itself. But since in America the service
i:- confined to private corporations,, operated primarily for profit to
themselves the public has a right to require that this service shall
be performed with dV.e regard for the safety of life and limb, this
without reference to or any special regard for the corporation's profits
ir particular instances."
If the somewhat melancholy conclusion must be drawn that the
railroads must be forced by the weight of public opinion into a more
scrupulous regard for the safety of those whom they serve, the time
for an expression of that opinion is ripe. Those whose employment
or whose circumstances lead to the constant use of railroads are
wont to become hardened to the element of risk entailed and to count
it along with the permanent liabilities of their lives. This should
not be. If we are to travel on the rails with reasonable certainty of
immunity from death or maiming, we should make known our desire
in no uncertain manner. The railroads offer commodities in exchange
for money and arc not exempt from the laws of trade. Insistent de
mand for a safer service must be met by compliance.
It is admitted on all hands." says Lynde in his current article,
WHEN the Interstate Commerce Commission begins to collect
its data on railroad fatalities for the year 1904 the grisly
record of lives snuffed out and permanent injuries dealt broad
cast to travelers will be nothing less than appalling. The commis
sion's report for last year included the tale of something over 100,000
casualties on American steam roads, but now when editors of big
daily papers have to reckon almost nightly on so much "space" de
voted to disasters on the rail, evidences point to a roll of death for
the present year that will exceed that of the last. Over 100 lives
lost at Eden, Colo., seventy killed in a smashup in Tennessee, scores
crushed on a picnic train in Xew Jersey — these will be some of the
largest items in the forthcoming statistics.
Some of the papers of Great Britain have been calling editorial
notice to what they style "the brutal indifference" of the American
public to the continuous record of accidents on the rails. They point
out the fact that for our hundreds killed in the past year by railroad
wrecks, the records of their railroads have but six deaths in the
fame period tallied up against them. To offset the fact of our
vastly greater extent of mileage the English critics point to the
intense congestion of traffic ' in their land, where one is rarely
out of hearing of a railroad whistle. The imputation is broad
ly drawn, consequently, that the traveling public on this side of the
water shares with the management of the roads in a supreme indif
ference to precautionary measures against the possibility of disaster.
Certain it is that with the rapid strides taken by invention in
rtcent years whereby mechanical contrivances in the rolling stock
and the rails themselves have had the tendency to reduce the causes
of fatal accidents attributable to human failings, the death rate
should be lowered instead of increased at the present terrible rate.
In the early days of railroading, when every sacrifice was made in
the endeavor to reach out and cover new fields of enterprise and
when the human agency was relied upon almost altogether to insure
the safety of passengers, accidents, some of them serious ones, were
of frequent occurrence. To-day we have improved roadbeds, steel
trestles instead of wooden, heavier trucks on the engines and cars, air
brakes and patent couplers and automatic blocks at the switches, yet
the tale of disaster grows.
Arc American railroad managers incompetent to solve the
problem, or does the question of dividends have weight with their
conduct of affairs? In a series of articles appearing in the Reader
Magazine recently. Francis Lyride,. who speaks . with the au
thority of experience, declares that in too many instances the desire
to have a clean sheet and prompt dividends to present to stockholders
leads those in charge of raiiroad operation to practice "economy'' all
along the line. Employes are given longer hours, machine shop
forces arc cut down, oid engines are spruced up with makeshifts in
stead 01 being replaced by new ones, a supreme confidence is placed
in "luck" in every department of operation — then a blow falls some-
With a sister she keeps bachelor hall
at 582 Drexer boulevard, and spends
her spare time writing poetry. Her one
hobby is baseball, and she plays the
national game with the small boys of
"I don't go In for golf or' tennis,
but whenever I get a chance it play
baseball," says the Chicago maiden.
"I can dance and I can skate, of course.
Who wouldn't, be able to in Chicago?
Yes, 1 can cook, and cook pretty well
at that. . i v
"I never thought that I would be se
lected. I knew Professor Mathews had
sent my name and a note to the Mayor,
They now all indorse the selection
of the Mayor, who. although he* has
never seen Miss Scott, is convinced
from Professor Mathews' representa
tion that she possesses beauty of no or
Miss Scott is a dainty young wom
an. She is rather slender, being 5 feet
G inches In height and weighing only
118 pounds. She is neither a blonde nor
a brunette.. her hair being light brown.
Her nose Is short and retrousse, '"tip
tiUel Mke the petal of a rose." She has
a bright smile, a merry laugh and a
"Chicago ran put jj forth the ideal
type of beauty." Miss Amelia Bingham
declared when shown a photograph ot
"The best thing the Mayor coald
have done was to select a girl who is
neither a. blonde nor a brunette," de
clared Director French of the Art In
stitute. "Chicago is so cosmopolitan it
has no distinctive type, and conse
quently a compromise is the only
and we often lau'ghed about it. 'But
I thought the Mayor would select some
girl who has won a name for herself
in society or as a local beauty.
"Now understand, my acceptance of
the honor tendered me does not indi
cate that I fully agree with the Mayor
in his choice/ of beauty. I was never
discovered before and have not been
famous long" enough to accept it as
"I do not think for a moment that I
am the prettiest girl in Chicago, but I
shall pose as the "typical girl' as well
as my natural gifts will permit."
• That others Indorse the Mayor's se
lection of Miss Scott is shown by the
following statements from eminent
RECORD OF RAIL DISASTERS.
The Board of Aldermen and a spe
cial committee consisting of Ruther
ford McCormick. son of the Embassa
dor to Russia; Major Foreman. of Gov
ernor Yates' staff of •. colonels, and
John Brfnnan wrestled with the prob
lem of picking out Chicago's official
beauty for two months. After exam
ining hundreds of photographs they
were unable to agree, and it was then
that Professor Mathews came to the
rescue of the city.
Professor Mathews has never before
posed as a connoisseur of beauty. In
the past he has devoted himself entire
ly to teaching biblical history and this
has led some of Miss Scott's rivals to
assert that maybe somewhere in an
cient history there is a style of beauty
that justifies her selection.
"Them fellies down at that Standard
Oil University will make this town
rediculous," declared "Bathhouse John"
when he, heard who had assisted the
Mayor in his selection. "Why, they
never see a real live beauty."
• Miss Scott in no wise resembles the
girthy. helmeted "I will!" girl which
sculptors made to represent Chicago.
Miss Scott was born in Kansas, and
has a complexion as fresh and clear as
the breezes of the Western prairies.
"She's a pretty girl, and I don't care
whether her beauty is classical or not,"
Mayor Harrison said. "She's a typical
Chicago girl and will reflect credit on
herself and the city."
After the Beau Brummels of the Al
dermanlc Board had puzzled for two
months in trying to select a typical
beauty. Professor Shailer Mathews of
the divinity school of the Chicago Uni
versity suggested Miss Grace Scott,
his private secretary. She is the clerk
to the divinity school, and even her
enemies admit she is pretty; but some
contend that her beauty is not
Mayor Harrison, with rare judgment,
Miss Scott's friends say, and with poor
Judgment, her rivals contend, selected
her as the official Chicago Girl for the
beauties representing sixteen cities at
ogy and New Testament history
was shown by his recommendation
that Miss Grace B. Scott represent the
city of Chicago on the Oklahoma City
day at the St. Louis Exposition, says
the New York World.
THAT the dean of thev divinity
school of the University of
Chicago knows as much about
beauty as he does about theol-
Nothing that occurred during the campaign was sufficient to
change in any way the first convictions of the people. The Demo
cratic faction that was defeated at St. Louis may endeavor to even up
matters now by asserting that if it had been successful it would have
framed a platform, named a ticket and conducted a campaign that
would have carried Democracy to victory. Such assertions, how
ever, will be the offspring of factional spite rather than of reason. No
man nominated by the Democratic party could have won in this cam
paign. It is doubtful indeed whether any other candidate could have
made as good an impression upon the country as Judge Parker or
would have received as large a vote.
The plain truth is that the great mass of the people are well
satisfied with the results of Republican legislative policies, and are
proud of the type of Americanism represented so forcibly and so
brilliantly by Theodore Roosevelt. With even a weaker candidate
en the Republican ticket the conservative elements of the people
would still have voted for the party that stands for protection and
sound money; while it is equally certain that had the business in
terests of the country been undergoing a period of adversity instead
cf one of prosperity a majority of the people would still have voted
for Roosevelt upon the score of his superiority to his competitor in
even' element desirable in the personality of a President of the
As the issue presented, itself there was nothing in the campaign
to give cause for doubt in any quarter. The right candidate stood
upon the right platform and was supported by the right party. The
opposition presented an emergency candidate on a meaningless plat
form, supported by a discordant combination of recalcitrant factions.
With a sane people to decide between the two the result could not
be doubtful, and it was not. The foregone conclusion is announced
in the dispatches this morning. The American people "stand pat."
THE news published this morning of 'the results of the Presi
dential election will cause no surprise in any part of the country.
Even before the time for holding the national conventions it was
recognized that the nomination of Roosevelt by the Republicans was
inevitable, and that the triumph of his electoral ticket in the popular
contest was about as certain as anv future event could be.
Height...: 5 feet 6 Inches
Weight .118 pounds
Age .. 20 years
Complexion ..Fair and clear
Color of eyes .'. ..Blue
Color of hair Light brown
Eyebrows. Dark and heavy
Bust .34 inches
Waist 22 inches
Neck 12% inches
Wrist .7 inches
Ankle : :' .8% inches
Circumference of forearm.. 11 in
Calf 14 inches
Forefinger length Vh inches
Sire of shoe No. 3tf
THE FOREGONE CONCLUSION.
Mrs. Thomas Patterson Woodward
and Miss Woodward inaugurated their
first day at home for this season yes
terday afternoon, when the home on
Pine street was the scene of much
brightness and pleasure.
Beautiful chrysanthemums were gen r
erously distributed about the halls,
while decorations of pink ornamented
other parts of the house.
Mrs. A. D. Cross, Mrs. Sidney North,
Mrs. Frank Argall, Mrs. L. Melstedt.
Her departure for New York will
leave a rift in her circle of friends
both in San Francisco and Sacramento.
The statutesque type essentially be
longs to the Deming family, but It is
most pronounced in Miss Ella, who is
sincerely and widely admired for^ her
It was in this same home a few
days ago that the marriage of Miss
Alice Rutherford to J. Langdon Irving
Miss Deming is one of five unusually
handsome girls. Her sister. Miss Mary
Deming, was married a few years ago
to Mr. Schwan of New York.
Miss Ella Deming. daughter of the
late Theodore Deming and niece of the
late Mrs. Charles Crocker, will leave
for New York in a few days.
Miss Deming goes to the home of
her cousin, George F. Crocker, where
she will remain for an indefinite period.
Another departure will be that of
Miss Brooke Rose to-day, who goes
for a prolonged trip through -Mexico
with Dr. and Mrs. Wheeler. Miss Rose
was the guest at a farewell tea last
Sunday given by her aunt, Mrs. Selden
After "tea" the debutantes of the
season will* be dined, then Mrs. Free
man will fill 'out. the happy day by en
tertaining the maids and men at a
Columbia Theater party.
This maid is especially blest in hap
py surroundings. She has but recently
returned from Europe and has all the
sweet pretty things for which vouth is
Mrs. Eugene Freeman will entertain
at tea to-day in. honor of her daugh
ter, Miss Maud Payne, who is a debu
Rev. Father Ramm will officiate and
the attendants are Miss Alice Sullivan,
maid of honor; Miss Ruth Morton and
Miss Armor Delmer, bridesmaids.
Percy Pettigrew is best man, with
Earl Cummings and Robert Dudley as
The guests will be chosen from rela
tives and intimate friends, about 150
Miss Helen Pettigrew and William
Lemman will be married this evening
at the Callahan home on Pacific ave
Miss Lillie Ries. whose marriage to
William Huie will take place on the
19th. was guest of honor
at a luncheon given yesterday by Mrs.
Charles Deerlng. ,
The home on Broderlck street was
Tavishly decorated in bride's roses and
candelabra with pink shades.
Twelve covers were laid and a
charming afternoon was passed by the
guests, who offered many good wishes
to the coming bride.
These guests were among those
who were bidden to the pleasant af
fair: Mr. and Mrs. Edward Eyre,
Mrs. Downey Harvey, Mr. and Mrs.
Seward McNear. Mr. and Mrs. Shep
pard Eells. Miss Natalie Coffin. Miss
Gertrude Josselyn. Miss Marjorie Jos
selyn. Miss Maisee Langhorne, Miss
Christine Pomeroy, Miss Emily Wil
son, Miss Charlotte Wilson, Miss Ger
trude Eells. Miss Dorothy Eells, Miss
Genevleve King. Miss Hazel King. Miss
Josephine de Guigne, Miss Christine de
Guigne. Miss Abble Parrott, Miss Anita
Harvey. Miss Xewell Brown. Miss Car
men Selby, Miss Frances Moore, Miss
Edith Bern*. Miss Helen Chesebrough,
George Chesebrough, Gerald Rath
bone. Thomas Berry. Brin Berry.
Wharton Thurston. Lieutenant Jack
Babcock. Thomas Breeze. Herbert
Baker. Athole McBean. Sidney Salis
bury, George Cadwalader, Edward
Howard, Harry Scott, Cyril Tobin.
Joseph Tobin, Robert Eyre. Percy
King and Jack Little.
About twenty guests were asked to
dine, after which fifty or more ar
rived for the dance in the evening-
Pink was the pervading color of tha
decoration In the dining-room, which
looked very lovely and was gay with
a happy throng.
Flowers, varied in hue. and palms
were used In adorning the rest o^tha
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. VT. B. Bourn and Miss
Maud Bourn entertained last evening
at a dinner dance.
Miss Alice Sullivan arrived yesterday
from Honolulu, where she has been
having a delightful visit.
Her return home at this season is
doubled In Interest, for she is to be
maid of honor to-night at the wed
ding of Miss Helen Pettlgrerr to Wil
Miss Alice Sprague leaves In a day
or two for a visit to Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Oxnard in Los Angeles.
A luncheon . for Miss Isabel Kendall
was given yesterday by Miss Marlon
Walsh, while to-day Mrs. F. I. Ken
dall, mother of this most popular bride
to be. will entertain at luncheon Miss
Kendall with her bridesmaids.
• • \> •
and Miss Evelyn Theobald were in tha
CHICAGO TYPICAL GIRL.
BY SALLY SHflRP-
THE SMART SET
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL
JOHN D. SPRECRELS Proprietor
~ ADDRESS ALL COMMtrcnCATIONB TO
JOHN McNAUGHT. '. Manager
PUBLICATION OFFICE THIRD AXP MARKET STREETS. BAN FRANCISCO
WEDXEi-DAY * NOVEMBER"^ !»<><
FAIR MAID CHOSEN BY CHICAGO AS REPRESENTATIVE
OF ITS TYPE OF BEAUTY.
THE SAN; FRANCISCO; GALL, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER ?. 1904.
CHICAGO'S FAIR REPRESENTATIVE AT ST. LOUIS.
* Special information supplied dally to
business houses and public men by tho
Press Clipping Bureau (Allen's). 30 Ca).
llornia street. Telephone Mats 1M1. *
Townsend's California Glace fruits tn
artistic fire-etched boxes. 715 Market st.»
• Genuine .eyeglasses. -20c to . 50c (trj
me). 79 4th (front oyster restaurant). •