OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 15, 1905, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1905-05-15/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

OAKIiAND, i May 14. : -^The' baseball
team V °f f st -" M _aryJ s t Co hege V \u25a0 defeated
the 5 Hay wardslteam^to-djiy l in va!* : fast
game -played \u25a0 'on -, the 'grounds > of ; the
latter team^i at*" Hay wards. ..The >; game
was weir attended ; ahd^was, marked- by
fast (work by; both; teams.''. .The " oppos
ing ;\u25a0 batteries '< were: * J St. '. Mary's, J - : Fer-,
guson and KyanV Hay wards," Hopkin*
and'EUU "'"\u25a0". — - - .._..., .
St. Mary's - AVins -'Again.
\u25a0 WASHINGTON, May 14.— Senator
arid \ MrsV- Newjands . of Ke va'da .; gave a
dinner/ to-night vto .7 Baron 1- Speck yon
Sternberg,* the Embassador,
and t his x wife. y^Among^ those r : present
were ? Secretary $ and * Mrs. Taf t, /Asso
ciate 'Justice : ; Brown \u25a0} of the J Supreme
Court and; Mrs ' Brow n; and i Lieutenant
and ' Mrs.-" ; von Bredow. c Lieutenant* and
Mrs.lvon>BTedow, the': latter'aVdaugh
ter of \u25a0 Senator > Newlands, » have just re
turned' from : the .wedding- tour, and will
sail for; Germany "May -20^';
SALT LAKE, May 14.— Delegates to
the general 'assembly, of i the , Cumber
land Presbyterian church, to be held in
Fresno, i Cal;, ';' this week, and their,
wives, -the whole party numbering
about. 3oo persons, spent Sunday in Salt
Lake City; fA £ rally lof the * delegates
was held this evening in the First Pres
byterian" Church. Judge W." E. 7 Settle
of the Kentucky, Supreme Court, who is
moderator .- of \ the assembly, .;.', presided.
Judge s Settle \ declared \ his , belief \ that
the i Cumberland conference would I vote
for -J the union ; "of the Presbyterian
churches.^.' The delegates to-morrow
will resume their journey to California
In ; their; special train. ;
lands and Main Branch of
\u25a0 Presbyterians^
Session May Decide to Unite - Cumber-
Atlile^CTGiYe^the-St.-Lonis Twirlers a
',' ii *:" p. Good Tinie on \u25a0Their'-- '
(, >' , ;' STAKDIKG; OF THE CLUBS.;, \u25a0 ,
- ' (National- League.) :"'i' ' (American' I/eairae.)
\u25a0 •-\u25a0*\u25a0 ;.i :; -uv. v pet. * ; . . -w. v Pet.
X«V'-Tork...lS - & .7M Cleveland ...12 8 .000
•Plttsburgr ..'.:i« >9 -.eio Washington .12 11-.522
.Chlcaro.-:..:i4:12 ..VW PhUa. ' .ll;10 .522
ClnclTinatl= ..12,12 '.500 Chtcaco ' 11 10 .522
".Pblla. *::;;•:.. 10 12 .455 St. Louis ...10.11 .476
Brooklyn: . .'. 12 16 •.\u25a0*^»|l>etro»t > ..„. 810 .474
Boston •*.-.:. .-.10 14 .417tNew Tork .. 9 11,450
St.*. Louli./..*8.13..345»8c8t0n ..... 913 .409
\u25a0,-i: \u25a0'.\u25a0";.\u25a0 '.-AMERICAN 1 ; LEAGUE.* ..
V- CHICAGO. * Ma*"' 'li^— Chicayo defeated s Xnr
\u25a0YorE '-to^lay. : J Puttmann" was . unsteady. ' allow
lnr Chicago five- two-base -hits and glvinsr flVe
b.ises \u25a0on \u25a0 balls.'' three . ot ' which - scored. ; Attend
ance 15, 4iV. : Score:.; :"\u25a0
•\u25a0i -i .; ..- \u25a0; \u25a0 • R. H. E.
Chicago .. : :.';.'.'.. .............ft-- 13 1
Kew -Tprk .^.:.;.r. .-... 3 8 1
\u25a0 *. Batteries — Altrock * and -.'\u25a0 McFaxland; - Putt
.nraan'aad^McQirirer' >\u25a0: ; f- '.; i- :.-.. ,»•:. ".i
- ST.- "LOUIB. 'May 14.— Philadelphia to-day
i 'punished' twp" of..' the local \u25a0 pitcher^ • and. ' assist- i
'ed'byimany' errors.: won ".handily. Attendance i
10.100. -Stor«:v! - • • ; -.. • •
Philadelphia-".'.;.... ......:.... I<> 11 0
-^Batterles-^Sudhofr.-Pelty and Weaver; Plank
and^PQWfrs. \u25a0"-': .*. . ; .: - - ,
• "-DAYTOV, -\u25a0 Ohio. \u25a0 May 14-- ;: -The came • that
was,' to- have,fb««n. played^ here, between; the
Detroit , a3d -"Boston - clubs of the American
• L«a?uo waa. postponed on. account of rain.
. r -in; v- . -V NATION A L LEAGUE. • —
r' BROOKLYN; Hay, 14.— At Washington ; Park
to-day the rPtttsburgs won from Brooklyn, by a
score 0f ,5 to' V."- The locals were ootbatted and
Leaver joutpitched * Eason. Attendance T5OO.
Score:.." *; : '.':'- '. - * --.. —
: ...v,^ .*- \u25a0'.". . • R. H. E.
Brooklyn 1 " 3 • 1
PltteburgV. .'...,-.".-.---.. .....'.".5 8 1
1 -\u25a0 ' Batteries — Ea*on > and Bergen ; - Leever and
i Carrl3ch;""Umnlr«i — CDay and Ems He.
SPOKANE, May 14— Profits of near
ly. $250,000 were made -by owners of .the
Hercules .Mining Company aof Idaho,
as- a' result ; of : the sale of thsir. tenth
interest in the Selby<.smelter^ - near San
Francisco. " Two years ago I the -com;'
pany bought : a block of Selby , stock to*
get I some ' representation in ton"ct on"c of ;€he.
big reduction' companies handling Her
cules ] ore. /.The * mlne.V.which « has ; 4e-*
veloped into one of the greatest silver
lead properties" in^ the. whole* world in i
four] years/- has • been shipping part of
its output. since then. to Selby. ,-.\u25a0. I ._\u25a0"\u25a0 !
Within the last few weeks the Bmelt- t
ing Trust; absorbed smelters! of -the Pa
clflc v Coast. ; Barney' Baruch i has i been
making 'the deal.. In: order; to 1 get ithe
Selby j company j he > had £ to | secure ;?',the
stock "owned i by , .the : Hercules': : people.
Eugene Day/of .thelHercules and;M^ A."
Folsom.'attol^iey,; have /returned ; from"
San /Francisco, .where; they, "concluded
the sale^ for about J500.000.' •\u25a0,-.;. \u25a0 } ' -'.
Until four . years ; ago -the v Hercules
owners were * all poor; men, , having I to
work :the ! mine.;" Edward -Boyc'e. labor,
leader, is part-owner. ;< ' ?'p T.T '. " ; v
Mining Company Disposes of. Interest
In Coast Plant to Recently j
Formed Trust. ;'C . •-'.
Former Governor Dead.
LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. May 14.—Gen
eral Thomas J. Churchill, a former
Governor* of Arkansas, is dead in this
city after a lingering illness.
Pala-was: a noted . slave trader and
warrior when the Americans first oc
cupied the -islands. Later he escaped
with his followers to the Island of Pula
Sekar, near Borneo. One; of Pala's
leaders deserted and took refuge in the
British settlementV of Lahad. • Palo,
discovering his whereabouts, landed
with a following* and demanded of the
British "magistrate that he turn^the de
serter over to him... The demand was
not, complied with, and Pala ordered
n. massacre. " Twenty-five ; persons,' in
cluding several British, were ; killed.
Pala escaped to the island of Jolo and
organized. the present uprising.
It is reported that the ;; Borneo au
thorities requested General .Wood to
capture Pala dead or alive and turn
him over; to them. 'v"^:;
General Wood, with' detachments
from the Fourteenth Cavalry, the
Seventeenth. 'Twenty-second. Twenty
third Infantry and the Constabulary
scouts has driven Pala and his follow
ers into a swamp, which has been sur
rounded. . -
MANILA, May 15.— Fierce fighting
has been going on for the past two
weeks on the island of Jolo between
the outlaw 'Moro chief Pala, with «00
well armed followers, and troops under
the personal" command of Major Gen
eral Leonard Wood. Pala's losses thus
far are 300 killed, whHe those of Gen
eral Wood are 7 killed and 19 wounded.
Pala and his remaining followers, in
accordance with Moro tradition, prefer
death to capture. ' v«
It had drifted north and east of the
park' and when it : descended a great
crowd "was collected . In . the neighbor
hood. < The balloon dropped in a back
yard' on East Twelfth street." Morton
struck on a high post used to support
a clothes- line and then, toppled over,
into the branches of a dead tree. Par
achute . and bag settled over him, - but
he -was quickly, rescued. ' When picked
up Morton' was unconscloous. "The
surgeons at the hospital to -which' he
was -taken - cannot determine- to-night
whether he has any chance ' for re
covery. *
LOS ANGELES.- May 14.— Stunned
and rendered • nearly unconscious by
being. <lashed against a high pole at
Chutes Park, as his big balloon shot
skyward this afternoon, Professor W.
M. Morton, aeronaut, dangled, head
downward, with feet fastened to the
trapeze underneath the parachute,
powerless. to help* himself or stay the
flight of the gas bag. .
Thousands of people witnessed the
accident. Women fainted, while men
shuddered as the balloon and its help
less human freight soared high, like a
monster ; bird with its : prey in its tal
ons/The spectators watched it until
it became a mere speck In the heavens
andvthere It seemed to remain station
ary. ThenT as the hot air. with which
the bag was inflated began to cool, the
balloon slowly 'settled earthward. .
Special Dlepatch to Th» Call.
Third event, six birds — Klevesahl 8. Dearby
5, McConnell 5. Prln<le 4. Murphy 5. Baker
5, Brunner 4, McMullen 4. Shields A.
\u25a0 .Second event, six blrda — Klevesahl 8, Dearby
6. Shields 6. Barker 6. Bekeart 3. Prlagle «.
Murphy 1. McMulUn 6. Gerstle 5. Schults 5.
Brunner 8, Xauman 6, ilcConnell «. Elsemamx
4, Whlttler 2^
Regular club event, twelve birds — Klaves&hl
12. Murdock 10. Whlttier 8. Prior 11. Baker
11. McConnell 12. Schultz 11. Xauman C
Shields 10. Golcher 11. Bekeart 11. Dearby 11.
Orstl« 10, Dugan 11.
The California Wingr Shooting ' Club
held its monthly live bird shoot at the
Ingleside traps yesterday and quite a
number of the devotees of the sport
participated. The weather conditions
were excellent for good scores, which,
Klevesahl was the shining light ot
the day, as pigeons were as easy for
him to hit as the side of a barn, and in
consequence the twenty-four birds un
trapped to him failed to leave the
bounds. N'auman and G. B. McCon
nell were also there with sharp eyes
and got their slices out of the differ
ent pots. Following were the scores:
Favorable Conditions.
California Wins: Club Holds Monthly
3leet at Injrleslde Traps Under
• "The ra^e -of the San Francisco
Tacht Club J from' Vallejo to Sausalito
yesterday proved. somewhat of a fail
urei owing? to' arlack "of wind. Four
teen, yachts. 'dropped anchor off Mare
Island 6'n Saturday night. The yachts
men were^most. hospitably entertained
by the- members of the Vallejo Yacht
ing^ and Boating Club at- its opening
jinks.. .A handsome pennant of the
San- Francisco- Yacht Club was pre
sented to, '' Commodore, W. G. Morrow
and Commodore 1 H. E. Chapman re
ceived a • senior : : officer's flag.
Yesterday.-rnornlng the San Fran
cisco yachts,* on signal at 10:20 from
the flagship, , crossed the line to race
down. to- Sausalito. .-'The flagship Chal
lenger soon obtained the .lead and fin
ished, far ahead of the rest of the fleet
at -1:40:20. .: Dr.. T. L. Hill's sloop
Queen'.went ; ; through the rest of the
fleet Mri: San Pablo Bay and reached
Sausalito.; half .'an. hour before any of
the ; other,- boats, but was unable, on
account^of;a 'Complete failure" of the
wind," 'to = cross the finishing line. It
is probable the regatta committee will
call " the event* off. : . The' yachts that
made -Vallejo on ' Saturday night were
the "schooners 'Martha; - Aggie .and
Chispa, the; yawl Witch and the sloops
Challenger/ Curlew, . Queen, Xautilus,
Minnetonka.Merope.vZala, Amigo and
White,/ Heather.' The. sloop Sappho
reached .Vallejo on. Sunday- morning.
'X' The:. start from Vallejo" was\made
when. the tide began to 'ebb.^ but" when
the 'fleet reached. Raccoon Straits the
tid^'had. turned and- the ;wind was not
strong' enough to enable the yachts to
make k > much headway against / it. It
was late before all. the ;fleet had made
its , moorings' at S.ausalito.'
Morrow's Clialleriger Ls the Only Boat
."of San Francisco Fleet to. Cross
H : i£\ "' : Finishing Line.
was employed at the time he was at
tacked. «
Casey, the business agent.^was taken
into an Inner office and | questioned.
The police say he confessed.' In this
confession he told how Gilhooley, Fee
ley and Looney had been engaged by
the union. The trio was known as the
"educational committee."
The confession related to how • Gil
hooley, Feeley and Looney, were invited
to a meeting of the union and on that
occasion the plans were arranged. At
the conference, when no fund was
found available to draw on. it was de
cided to create one to be used by the
"educational committee,'* as the "slug
gers" were known. Then $150 was
voted to the three sluggers In their
efforts to "get" Carlstrom.
The three . men went to "work" and
the result was the slugging of their
The testimony promises to be sensa
tional. The most secret workings of
the labor union involved are said to
have been laid bare in the confession.
The prisoners will not be Booked until
a thorough Investigation is made.
Carlstrom was killed because he re
fused to go on strike.
Champion Walter D. Mansfield Makes
a Perfect Score in the Delicacy v.
The members of the San Francisco
Fly-Casters' Club met at Stow Lake,
Golden Gate Park, yesterday, in the
first re-entry contests of the season,
when members ; cast up some of their
back scores. The official results fol
low:'" - . - - - .. . .
" ~ T~C > Delicacy. ~T
: I 8 *5 :& I |
CONTESTANTS, j ."'\u25a0' ?« !?£ : ? ; T%
.Z I -• r" i? : "
. \u25a0 i '• .~. i 3 i
Edward Everett.. R8 02.8 »7.0 86. 8 01.10 ....
Edward Everett.. 98 .... &4.0 90.00 92.00....
Charles Huyck/.. .... /..... .-....'66.9
George W. Une. ..93.0A4.8 88. 4 06. « ....
W. D. Mansfield .; 05.8 100.00 97.10 W. B
C. H. Kewell...; 77 77. S 87.0 78.4 82.8 75.6
C. H. Kewell SO 89.0 86.4 73.4 84.1076.4
J. R. Douglass... 77 84.4 86.0 79.2 82.7 |....
T. C, Kierulff.... 85 M.4 89.0 88.4 »8. 8 97.1
F. V. Bell.. 70 66.0 76.4 79.2 77.9 87.0
F. V. 8e11....... 70 .... .... ...r;. ..... 70.8
A. Pperry ....... ..I-. .. 84.4 El. B 53. 00152.5
E A. M0cker.... |90|?6. 4 183.0 78.4 80.8 P1. 7
E. A. Mocker. ...|Br>[BB.o 87.0 81.8. 84.4 95.1
.E. A. Mocker...; 9-t . . . . .... ..93.4
H.H. Kirk...... "(7f»j76. 0 80.0 69.2 74.7 ....
H H. Kirk J80|74. 8183. 8| 66.8 75.2 ....
H. H. Kirk...;.. f«|.:.. .... ...... ..... ....
G. C. Edwards.. 70 84.8 91.8 87.6 89.7 93.4
, G. C. Edwards... 80 91.4 89.0 94.2 91.7 93.0
G. C. Edwards... 74 .....:.. ...... ..... ....
F. H. Reed ..... .. 84.0 90.8 85.10 88.3 ....
G. TV. L*ne...\. .. 87.4 .... ..-;.-.. ..... ....
G. W. Lane..... .. 86.0 93.0 91.8 92.4 .:..
J. R. Douglass.. 76 .... .... .:.... . : . . . ....
T. C. Klerulff .'. . SO . . . . .... .:...". ..... .;..
C. G. Young...-. . 70 ....
J. ' Marsden. ..... 86 .... .... ...'
Dr. Brook* ..... 95 ..;-. :... .:....|..... ....
CHICAGO. May 14.— Unless compro
mises are offered by all the opposing
Interests in the fight now in progress
In Chicago between capital and labor
the teamsters' strike will spread many
fold daring the next forty-eight hours.
The refusal of the teamsters' Joint
council, representing 35.000 union driv
ers, to accede to the demands of the
Chicago Team Owners' Association to
handle merchandise for all business
houses having contracts with the mem
bers of the owners' organization with
out discriminating against the firms in
volved in the present strike has brought
the controversy to a point where a
speedy settlement will have to be
made to prevent an extension of the
After receiving the announcement of
the teamsters' joint council refusing
to obey the ultimatum of the Team
Owners' Association, a meeting of the
latter organization was held, and it
was decided to give the teamsters un
til Tuesday to consider the proposi
Information which the Team Owners
say they received to-day, that the
teamsters' joint council was not a unit
last night in its determination to fight
the owners, was given by the owners
af the reason for the postponement of
the enforcement of the ultimatum un
ti: Tuesday.
That last night's decision of the
teamsters will be reconsidered was
evinced to-night when a call was sent
out for another meeting of the team
eters' joint council for to-morrow night.
A call was Issued -to-day also for a
meeting on Tuesday of the executive
committee of the International Broth
erhood of Teamsters'. This committee
is the controlling body of the teamsters'
organization, and it is this 'body that
orders or has the final word In the set
tlement of a strike of their members.
Another death was added to the list
of strike victims to-day. In a con
troversy arising out of the strike be
tween John Cahill and two compan
ions, with James Jennings, a negro, the
latter was shot In the head and killed^
galloped on the scene. Then cheers and
handclapping, mingled with shouts of
derision, broke out along the line for a
block. But there was no work for the
The procession formed in the vicinity
ot the Pierce home, 904 South Central
avenue, at 8 o'clock in the morning.
Immediately following ±he carriage
bearing the aged mother, sister and two
brothers of the deceased', came thirty
carriages occupied by union labor offi
cials. In the first was International
President C. P. Shea of the Teamsters'
Union, with Vice Presidents John Sher
idan and E. J. Mullen. Tne succeeding
carnages contained officials of the va
rious locals of the Teamsters' Union
and of other affiliated unions. At in
tervals along the line were the ban
rers of the different locals and four
American flags, each draped in black.
Kighi hundred men marched • behind
the carriages at the start. All along
the way other detachments joined their
ranks until, when the station was
reached, the column extended ten
A brass band marched at the head.
Eight strikers who worked with Pierce
were the active pallbearers. Eight
other striking teamsters acted as hon
orary pallbearers. ; ,-
Pierce was an employe of Rothschild
& Co. as driver on a delivery wagon.
He was shot by Special Deputy Sheriff
E. T. Waldorf. He is th« only union
man who has lost his lifs Juring the
strike and is regarded by other men
as a martyr to the cause. % Pierce is
said to have assaulted a non-union
driver in the presence of Waldorf. Wal
dorf was exonerated by a Coroner's
Jury. y -
At the Cook County Democratic
headquarters, where the funeral pro
cession halted en route to the railway.
President Shea of the Teamsters' Un
ion addressed the mourners. All the
heads were bared while the address
from the balcony' of the second floor
of the Democratic headquarters was
delivered. President Shea said:
The members of the Teamsters' Union do not
compose the disorderly element In the present
strike disturbance!!. The teamsters are not
seeking to do violence in order to secure vic
tory for themselves, and they regret deeply
that violence has-been done, occasioning such
events as the death of our mourned brother.
It is our dutr as members of the Teamsters'
Brotherhood and as law abiding: citizens to re
frain from all acts of violence and to discour
age such acts, both on the part of the union
men aad their sympathizers, wherever occasion
arises. •.
We will win the present ftrlke, not through
violence or force, but because we are law abid
lns: citizens of. the United State* and of this
city. t>eeklnr to obtain what is rightly our» by
peaceful methods.
Deep silence prevailed during the
address of President Shea, but at its
conclusion he was wildly cheered and
urged repeatedly by. the crowd to tell
more of the plans and purposes of the
strikers, but he remained silent.
WASHINGTON. May 14. — Herbert
W. Bowen,.. American : Minister.';' to
Venezuela, accompanied by Mrs.' Bo w^
en, reached ; Washington : to-day", from
New York/ Bowen went to the: White
House and • left - his card for 'the Presi
dent. He spent the evening. quletlyl at'
his hotel.7 where. lie received a number
of friends. ". s '; ;-• : ; i
. It is expected -that the , President will
send for Bowen to-morrow and receive
f rom ' ; him his ' statement concerning, the
charges which - have ;;.; been £ ' brought
against Mr.-.Loorais," the Acting Secre
tary of Stat- ; U . : >
Hundreds of Workmen in Solemn Pro
cession in Chicago.
rrn \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0— n «^L « \u25a0 i-- - **
CHICAGO, May 14.— Marching with
draped banners and muffled drums
more than 2000 union men followed the
remains of George S. Pierce, a strike
victim, from his late home to the Union
station here to-day. The body was
taken over the Pennsylvania Railroad
to Louisville, Ky., for burial. No funer
al services were held here, but the es
corting of the body to the station was
made the occasion of a labor demon
stration in which not only the Team
eters' Union, but organized labor gen
erally, participated. The progress of
the cortege was without incident. The
rren marched solemnly, four abreast,
each bearing upon his coat lapel a
white button with the inscription in
black: "We mourn the loss of a mur
dered brother."
Even the spectacle of three coal
wagons manned by non-union negroes
rj*ar the Union Station elicited no more
than rnutterinKs as the column filed by.
The only break in the serious mien of
the men occurred when. a patrol wag
on, called in anticipation of trouble.
The men arrested were • Charles J.
Casey, business agent; George - Miller,
president, and' Henry J. Newman, sec
retary of the Wagon Makers' Union,
No. 4.
When the three high union officials
were taken into the office of Inspector
Lavin they. were confronted.; by Gil
hooley, Feeley and Looney. three pick
ets previously arrested. Besides ' these
were* Louis A. .Heile, ,an attorney, and
Fred Ll Meckel. by whom Carlstroni
CHICAGO. May 14.— Three chief of
ficials of the Carriage and Wagon
Makers' Union were arrested late last
night in connection . with the murder
of .Charles J. Carlstroni, who was,, fa
tally slugged on April 13..
Casey's Confession Said to Lay Bare
"Workings of a Union.
: : "J" ~ lln the Gityof San Franciscp | ::_.-..^ : -^--;;;-\-:ir::.V:,;-. {
_^r_ Uf"lU"Unlt llflr nUVtmLiilu ' •'•- •\u25a0
™ ~ — '— ~ - — "-^^ — r>-^-~ construction on New Mo nt^oinery street, between Mission'/; ~~~ .• :rr^' - •~^ ::::::: v ::^ :^ L:=^^^^^^^ ;:=z ~ -.•'-" '.- •'\u25a0\u25a0' • V^-v- "A^A-CANTIN* (
A '^' C^jrftc^r : recT and Howard. The buildings are erectc*! and arranged to v \^,.^'^.\ .-r-r-is^'-y^i- :-.:--'- r yr^;. :..^i:^ , , , - -tv.,. _
sorrH telephoxe El ch«g E B^LD^^conxEa wes t M, ss ,ox a S d crock™ handle and expedite any |i|gff;b|ife§i^gt!j|f| W^MW&ol^^^^^M^^^^§^^
SMUVUttOAKOUIiCIiAnV IXSTALI.KD l.\, .VISW WEST TKI.KWIO.MJ KXCHA.NUU iCOiUNER^ rprifurpmMltV^^' ' "**' " rr'ir^"; ; '".-. ; : -"\u25a0r> • ' :" x \. \u25a0:'' '"'"' *' : X' V .^v'.l^tTJtb'' hikJC&S'KJ'.X 't'lVst'^lJaD XE^EJG^TBLEraS^^^6HA^C^B^.IWTfa
PL\E A.\D STEI.VERSTREETS). , 1 C^UU Cinema. . .• v --^i 'S'^ ' ' .'.* ;(HYDE STREET. NEAR SUTTER). §
Gillette; Safety
/^Np Stropping
M's or Honinrf
$$/ Always r«ady. AI-
£«VA7 • ways keen. Ha.» 12 dou-
' k f &l b»«-ed»ed bladea — 24,
kr^l razors In one, each blad«
Ml Ml uivlnK from 10 tt> 30
£P?*/ *hav#« -without bothßr:
fc.'3? ' new blades Inserted In 1
U-ffgJ nrcend. The Ideal Saf»-
jfsm " -Price O«>«VIU
W RAZOR — V • r y popular
I and satisfactory- , Recular prtc« $-.
•/ \u25a0 My price cut to 91J2 S
I Regular Razors. In standard
I makes. ' Good ones, as law &»..$ I .O»> ;
\u25a0 Razors Honed and Ground. Hoa-
B Mall orders promptly filled.
I That Man Pitts
I F.W. PittA the Stationer
• 110081 IOO8 MarKrt St . opp. FiftttSL Suhma*
i visit OR. JOR DA N ' S gr cat i
A (^ Mil BiSXET ST. Ut ta*»>.S.F.aL A
A -ZMi* VarM. Ww»ntM «r may «MtrMte« A
f JHfik dltM« p» »ltr»«ly emr«< »\u25a0» Un »H««« W
\ i£W%\ CooMlt»d9» «*• Ml KTletly Vrtrts* \
A j|wl Tr«»taieat permot!!/ »r »T letur. A A
¥ I ]jr^|||»o«ai»«e»f«ia«»«/«»»»«ad«t»k«. W
fI I PntiißUGf.. xiiua fsu. uf
A & If »»iu»W« boot tor aea.) • . \
f db. JOBDAXit t.O«. ICsl Mart^t St.aF. V

xml | txt