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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 23, 1908, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1908-11-23/ed-1/seq-5/

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Opening Pace, Kept Up, Would
Have Meant Unending Run
in New York
Humor is Breezy and Bright,
Plot Tangible and Perform
ance Well Done
Iv <;<v>rge Ade's Comedy
"Just Out of College"
Edward 'Vorthinrton Swinger
. /.-• William A. Mortimer
Septimus Pickering Jtmei Cooper
Slivers Mason Lester Crawford
Prof. Henry Dalrympl« Bliss
William Henderson
Err. »ft Bradford Edward J. Nugent
£ufu£ Keil P. Burns
The Insurance Solicitor Alfred Bassick
Collector of Souvenirs. .Joseph Wighaman
Tom Catlin Sidney Glass
Have? Hughea Samuel Wiarow
Jack Lindsay Herman C. Smith
Ticket Agent Bobert Sackett
Train Caller Wan-en B. Asherton
E fjre k$ <\u25a0> Master Frederick Busey
N. W. Jor.ss Dickie Delaro
Caroline Pickering Ethel Lloyd
Generieve Chizsle Maud Vaughn
Berric* McCormick Mabel Acker
. T.v:' !!s Jenkins Pickeri&g Alice Endres
Aunt Julia S-winger Mary B, Henderson
Th« Ueirs Stand Girl Freda Hachiel
Walter Anthony
If <ieors:e Ade could have kept up ;
tli'" ya'-e- that he pet liimself in the first
n<*i of "Just Out of ' College" which
\vas seen at the American theater last
Tiiclit he would have written a comedy
nvlJich would be In New York yet, and '
we would still be waiting for it. So !
as theatricals, like nature, are com- ;
p«-nsa tin^r. we should rejoice, perhaps.:
that bis coniedy is no better than it is. !
for it is surely too funny to miss and I
•\u25a0rrtiiinly good enough for a mirthful \
evening at the theater. It Is as witty j
and breezy and unusual as George Ade's
"< <jpy" always is.
T!ier<' is. indeed, more real art in
a George Adc comedy, as there is in :
\u25a0 a .Cohan pif<*e. than in most of the ;
plays wliicM the stage "uplifters" build
u;id nobody wants to se«*. There is
. action and- dialogue in "Just Out of
' uollegre.T and there are a quartet of
i>si.-.s which when they are finally and
. i>»'SM prpjsF-ntfd will be the leaders in
' ihf gre-Jt American drama, whatever.
\u25a0'.iriai thing may be. Meantime the
;. theater/ going public owes Ade a vote
U«f thanks and" his pFoducers a dollar
a p»=>at forborne native comedy that is
: really indigenous and for some drama
- : ihat is American.
.'•" rTlje story is typical. It concerns a :
-/\u25a0j'th^ga boy who has nothing but a
•.•iriVs suit, thr^e changes of garments.
•JFnijej and outer, a banjo and unlimited
;!i!.i;i;v<".' ThN latter is his .one best bet
\u25a0 ZTfifr r.f ri'fys' 't to ' win against his
TuTii.rV father in law's skepticism as to
;i)ivs*.>;Jigjbinfy to the hand of Miss Pick
\i;T.isi£y'daughter " f the . pickle . factory
: «;ii"d .-Heir to the proceeds of the pickle
£jgrti£fi -T^iei youth gets J20.000 from
ihfe-'ojd gentleman in as funny a scene
"'jvs xv-rjs ever "contrived — it is in the
•.\u25a0Sr-.-v'lj'-i— and with the capital "bucks"
\u25a0.t} : ie''pSc'k!e : jnonopoly with such success
. tfrti't. :in.|. the last act the merchant
il^UU^ffhTg- is gjad to buy him out and;
: "thl-0w -sr> his .pretty duughter besides.
\u25a0•-Sb^<!ie' "play ends. • But meantime Ade
,'"!»u-s' Jtafl-- "opportunity, main-ly In the
" rtrVi' act". *0 throw 4n all his sharp
\u25a0'svft ani home bumor, and even
\u25a0.ijious!i."th<? two other, acts are not up
•t'j, ih..-' standard -of. the first there Is
: a.re f 'j;i ,fro.m start to finish.
. • -vyil'liaiif A. Mortimer In the part
'tiic f'ollcge lad. Swinger, is an excellent
.c.MinplaJvof th« Ade type of American
":'<>utii — game, nervy, insolent at times,
J>ut -always "there" and always Inter
• •.sti'T)^;. \u25a0 '-'-\u25a0 ' • _\u25a0\u25a0-.-.;
'-'.. Sli.ver-s Masoh. the convivial student
\\T\o lßj.wllit»s to swear that his friend
i-wijij^cr groes to church e\'ery Sunday
' :i"»«j" ti-iat .he n^ver took a drink in all
:!ifs life. -and who is equally .ready. If
i be liad It. to lend him all his money, is
a ' fine burlesque in the hands of Les
icr Crawford. Professor Bliss is still
another Ade creation and is compe
tently displayed by William Henderson.
; .T.he> pickle capitalist, Pickering, is
ri«^ar!y. a .man of business and a person
•<.if much importance as played by
. Jomes Cooper.
The ivumen in the company are just
. fair: but Ade docs not demand much of
•His actresses, and these are equal to
-the slender requirements of their roles.
There is a little singing and a little
•lancing in the piece, but the best musi
cal number. Is sung by Crawford, who
made a great hit last night with hls|
riotously funny 6ong, "Just Like That.";
The play is well worth a visit.
Chicago Middle Weight to View
Papke-Ketchel Bout
CHICAGO. Nov. 22.— Hugo Kelly,
Chicago's middle weight star, left to
day for San Francisco, where he will
view the championship battle between
nilly Papke and Stanley Ketchel next
Thursday. • Kelly has a little trouble
ah»"ad with Papke — a 25 round fight
at Los Angeles December 15, and \u25a0wants
to watch the Kewanee man in action
against Ketchel.
Kelly looked to be in fine condition.
R«»fore boarding the train he announced
that h«> had high hopes of winning
from Papke this time. His bad hand
lias h*>aJed up and he is in better shape
tlipn at any time in the past year.- .
OAKLAND. Nov. 22. — The young
ladies of Sft.' Francis de Sales church
have completed arrangements for a
whist tournament to be held In St.
Kranris de Sales hall, corner of Grove
and Jones ftreetP, on Tuesday evening,
November 24. Twenty-five valuable
prizes h«ve b«v»n offered. The members
of the committee in charge are: Ger
trude Hanley. Adelaide Moffltt, D. Jen
nings. Kleanor Gallagher. Mary Flem
ing. Irene Gallagher. C O'ConnelL M.
Henry. V. Cane. Grace Madden, I^eota
Kelley Mary Keegan, M. Hyle, Helen
Madden. M. Coots, M. White, . M. Gal
lagher, J. -Wicks.
The scorers will include: Sadie
Heavey. Rose Kogler. M. Lynch, A.'
Kennedy. L. Sullivan, M. White, Agnes
Williams. M. Bailey, the Misses Guich
ard the blisses Lyman, the Misses
Schultz. G. Ambrose, the Misses Lamp
ing, May Irene Ball.
Do Yon Want $5.00 1
n«=ad THK CALL'S weekly offer on
page 12. _ \u25a0 '
Kirhard Montgora<»rj-, wb«w^ ofrccpatjoo md u
t <-\u0084\u25a0..<-;r .jitf. ere unknotm. , fpll Into tb^bay yp«
tcrdiij' from the Vallejo Ftrwt \u25a0wharf, bat ttii»
fi«j)Kl out b.r boatmen before poms down for
tfce tblrd time.
"Just Out of College," Bit
of Rarely Witty Comedy
Three popular performers now appearing in city's theaters..
Girl Pianist Who Captured San
Francisco Returns as Great
as Before
Walter Anthony
It seems to me that Adela Verne has
turned tigerish since she crept quietly
to our shores a year .ago and then
pounced victoriously on the east. She
crouches over her grand piano, and
dashes furiously at fortes; she purrs
over her pianlsslmos; her fingers be
come velvety and soft, hiding claws of
steel to rip, when she wills .It, the
heart of music bare.
I do not think she is a bigger mu
sician than she was when, she played
for us last season at Century hall and
surprised San Francisco with her skill
and emotional depth. Indeed, It seemed
at times that she has reached the self
conscious period wherein, • after sur
prising others with her messages, she
begins to surprise herself. But she
surely held her audience yesterday at
Christian Science hall in the grip of
her powerful spell, and she played a
program that for variety of oxpression
and beauty could scarcely be. excelled.
Her first number: was Beethoven's
variations, 32 In number. They are.
not variations at all. but thematic de
velopment of a musical thought — pro
jections of a simple melody through the
range and possibilities "of a modern
grand piano. This work alone stamps
Miss Verne as a great interpreter of
the classics. \u0084 Following was the Men
delssohn scherzo, with its elfin trumpet
motif, deliriously played by the ar
tiste, who had to repeat the piece. An
old fashioned Gluck melodle led ab
ruptly' into Brahms* rhapsodic, op. 79,
No. 2,, which was not, written for dainty
hands or fragile souls; r ;but'is"big.and
broad, disturbing and. f somber, like
murky clouds against a midwinter
moon. I liked Miss Verne best in this
number and. in the "Hunting Song'
from the Schumann forest scenes.
Miss Verne presents the anomoly
which, perhaps, only a' woman can do.
She plays the big things, the mascu
line compositions, with'so much ..weight
and force that you are amazed' when
she attempts with equal' success the
rippling music of Scarlatti or "the-flut
tering and tonally elusive "Vpgel als
Prophet," by Schumann. \u25a0
A caution would :'. not 'be' amiss to
avoidsuch "Battlejof Waterloo'" music
as she gave' 'to ! great" applause
after the Schumann numbers. I -be
lieve it was an- imitation- of the , wind,
but I've forgotten the composer's, name
and will not disturb ..myself, about
learning it. The selection sounds like
a minor version of "Nearer My God to
Thee" being "whistled down the wind,"
and is arrant imitation music. Her
Handel minuet, played as another en
core, was splendidly done, and her last
number, "Polonaise," in X major,:. by
Liszt, drew another .enthusiastic, recall,
which the player graciously responded
to.' » '\u25a0 H';~V
There were many floral "offerings to
Miss Verne and an .impromptu recep
tion after the program was; over. -
ELT. Nev., Nov. 22:— J. M. Heod.
employed • at the Giroux consolidated
mines, was accidentally killed this aft
ernoon by ; falling 60 feet from an eleva
tor. Reed came from Salida, Colo.,
where his family! now. lives. *
LISBON, Nov. . 22.— 1t is announced
that King? Alfonso of -'Spain, has ex
pressed his: intention "of . making :a
visit incoenlto to Klng'Manuel at Villa
•Vyiosa.-'- — ,— „..-.:...;—.• •.— ._....... .;-,;;.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25ba-\u25a0
TH& : SAN v IJIRANGISCO CALL, MONDAY - vjST OYEMBER, 23, \u25a0\u25a0;. 19Q8i
Arthur Cunningham Scores Suc
cess in Character of Rollick
ing Song of Erin
Arthur,Cunningham's good voice and
his bubbling native wit would make
one almost forget that he is looking at
a play when attending the Valencia this
week. There is "Shaun Rhue" and
"Larry Donovan," but it is Cunning
ham himself -that one sees there. The
play might have been written for. him,
so smoothly and easily does he carry
the part of the rollicking 'lrish bhoy.
"Shaun Rhue" is the kind of a play
that extolls the primitive virtues and
shows how villainy was punished In
the days of our fathers, before trusts
and other varmints were known. In
those days, in ould Ireland at least, the
rich rogues with their foine silk
breeches and ruffles, were j always
downed in the end by the simple, hon
est lad with the stout heart. :
Such a lad is I^arry. Donovan — a light
hearted, singing, , laughing and loving
countp- lad, whose father, driven to
desperation by the water which' making
a bog of. his land, would marry his
daughter to a rich blackguard, and
when Larry would,,intcrfere drives him
from the. door. V -:*..:
But Larry's redy wit finds a way to
foil a fine plot by the rich man's son,
and in the disguise of "Shaun Rhue,"
"from the north," finds the | way, back
to his father's heart and sweeps the vil
lainous rich man's son out of the door.
"Shaun Rhue" will make you laugh
and cry by turns, and if you're fond of
a good weep you'll enjoy Cunningham
in that famous old song, "Just a Hand
ful of Earth." The company is good
and Grace Travers, a new actress, wh'o
plays Kate Donovan, Larry's sister, is
also clever. \u25a0 ' . -:\u25a0' . \u25a0
Never hesitate to ask your doctor about
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral It is a regular medi-
cine, a strong medicine, a doctors medicine, .
Ayefs Cherry Pectoral
It would be very interesting: to know how many
years your family physician has prescribed Ayerfs
Cherry Pectoral for coughs, colds, and; all forms
of lung troubles. Ask him the next time you see
him. ,\Ve know physicians who i have used it for
over^ half a cehtury. a
Free from Alcohol
;: -J. C. ; AVER i GO., Manufacturing Chemists, Lowell^ Mass. ' ..-;;;.
Gifted Son of San Francisco
Returns as Actor of Merit
in Clever Play
Is Star, Feature of Unusually
Good Bill at Orpheum
This Week
Hair McAllister returns to his own
San Francisco ; as, an actor of real
merit. . When he appeared at the Or
pheum : yesterdayc' afternoon* in the
sketch, VThe Girl' of "The :Times,'-": Times,'-" he
was welcomed his many friends in
the audience and |he proceeded' forth
with to show them that lie co|ild' make
good. Different from most of the skits
in' the vaudeville" houses, his vehicle
really has a plot worth while.
The playlet has to do with a pros
perous bachelor (that's McAllister) and
a clever newspaper woman (that's Miss
Catherine Cameron). He loses hisi keys
in the street, and she, noting his name
and address on the; ring, enters the
house to commit a burglary— just to
make a sensational story, that will give
her prominence in the journalistic:fir
mament. Of course he apprehends her,
but she . Insists she As ; just creating a
story for' her paper' and intended to
return the silverware.
He has called the police. About the
time she has convinced him of her real
purpose he decides'to send her-to the
police station just as a lesson. She
strikes 'th^ climax by getting the dropf
on him with his. pistol as the officers
break into the rooirj. She turns . him
over as the burglar and immediately
begins to jot down the, details in her
MofcUlister is natural and at home , in
his role. There - is ; no straining for
effect, and in consequence this ;tal
, ented native of California brings back
i withJiim one of the best playlets seen
at fhe Orpheum. mi months. ;
George W. Leslie and "company this
week present "The Naked Truth."- Les
lie is fully as good as he was when he
appeared at the Van Ness ;ia ".Wood
land." He .appears: as .'a Scotchman in
the present musical comedy in love with
a girl with money, Miss Lillian, Law
son, who has put aside her true sailor
' lad.. A magic image of Truth causes
the person telling a ,lie to be. divested
of an article of clothing for each lie
as told, arid in consequence the Scotch
man and the lass are the principles in
a disrobing act that is a study,- In dl
rectoire lingerie and bathing suits.
Raymond and Caverly.who appeared
at the Grand theater.' about four years
ago in some Roger* brothers' shows,
have not fully recovered trom. the
Weberfleldian mania. They have some
wholesome fun with Redwood City,
but the audience remembers that Kolb
and Dill are just next door in the Prin
cess theater outdoing^ Weber and Field
themselves. \u25a0 \u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0'.: \u25a0
The four Orans and their fox- ter
rier do a good acrobatic act, and the
motion pictures showing one of the big
baseball games between Chicago and
Detroit are worth seeing.
The ", holdovers are William Morrow
and Verda Scheilberg, in VHappy's Mil
lion," Staley and Birbeck's "Musical
Blacksmiths." Tom Welch, Sig Mealy
and Ed Montrose In "Play Ball" and
Lew Hawkins, "The Chesterfield, of
minstrelsy." They round out an ex
cellent bill. ; •
Judge Dole Imposes Death Pen-
alty on John Wynne for
Killing McKinnon
HONOLULU, Nov. 22.— Judge. San
ford B." Dole yesterday passed the death
sentence on John Wynne, found guilty
of murder in the federal court, his vic
tim having been Archibald F. McKin
non. an engineer on the steamer Rose
crans. The death sentence will be car
ried out on February 17.
The murder for which Wynne is to
die was committed on board the Rose
crans on the night of September 20,
1907,- and was particularly brutal. Mc-
Kinnon was asleep. ln his bunk when
attacked by Wynne with a heavv-ham
mer,--having no chance to defend him
An appeal has. been noted in th© case,
Wynne's attorneys pleading that the
United States court had no jurisdiction
In the case.
BERKELEY. Nov. 22.— A new im
provement club was organized today by
residents of the district in North Berke
ley, east of Shattuok avenuo and north
of Rose street. The following officers
were elected: president, IT. A. Sully;
vice presidents, R. W. Roble and C. it.
Howard; secretary and treasurcr.N. ij.
Smith. \u25a0 J ;>. \u25a0
PARIS. Nov. 22. — The auto-aero.com
mittee of the Auto club of. France has
decided to offer, a grand prize for avi
ation." It will be competed for in
PARIS, Nov. 22. — Mme. Curie, who
Jointly with her husband, the late
Prof. Curie, - discovered radium, has
been appointed chief professor of
physics in the. .faculty of science of
Paris University. . .
How Murderer Taylor Succeeded
•in Escaping .From the >
County Jail L
Posses Vainly Search for the
Fugitive/Who Is Clad in -
Civilian Clothes
/ ' \u25a0...\u25a0..- '-mr :
- Searchers scoured the fields and for
est-in the vicinity of the county jail
yesterday and last night hunting for
Samuel 'H. Taylor,- the convicted 'mur
derer, who escaped Saturday afternoon,
but -up to a late hour last night he
had not been 1 captured.*.; Taylor's es
cape was • discovered five minutes after
he had crawled through a window in
the kitchen- at the jail, after sawing
through the steel bars.
When the prisoners were- placed In
line at 6 o'clock Saturday afternoon to
be counted Taylor's absence was noted.
It was at first: believed that he might
have been - detained-, in the kitchen,
where he had been working ofi account
of extra meals furnished on that day
to officials and visitors. Guard Mc-
Greevy went back to the kitchen to
look-for him and saw the twisted bars
in the window. He gave the alarm
and after the. prisoners had been locked
In' their cells, the prison guards seized
their rifles .and/ started on/the man
hunt." ...
>The, investigation conducted yester
day by Deputy Sheriff Heggerty, who
is -in charge 1 , of "the county jail during
Sheriff 'Dolan's absence from the city,
developed^ the fact that Taylor \ had
sawed through the bars with an or
dinary meat saw. The window through
which he escaped faces the north and
it is believed: that he jumped to the
ground and "scaled the fence .while the
prisoners were marching In to the main
corridor to be locked up for the*nlght:
Laborers who were working in a field
saw Taylor when he scaled the prison
wall and ran toward Sutro forest, and
they fled in frignt rrom the field near
the county jail. Tho jail ; officials be
lieve, that Taylor had assistance from
other prisoners.' V
Taylor was not garbed In prison
stripes when he made his escape. Chief
Biggy was informed. of the escape and
asked to notify his men to watch out
for ' Taylor. - •. ; \u25a0 ;
1 Taylor was awaiting the outcome of
his: appeal from the' sentence of 20
years imposed by Judge Cook for the
murder of • Jacob Grossman in Bootz's
camp in the Mission road last February.
A stay in the sentence ' had been
granted by Judge Cook. Taylor is 27
years old, a native of Red Top,' Tex..
is> 5 feet .11 inqhes tall, weighs about
145 pounds, and is smooth shaven and
light complexloned.' .
\u25a0 ' Before we go everything here must be sold — ' ;
we' vp marked the prices down on every article.
Those lifted herein are a few samples : : :
B You should have an elegant new Table and some
new Chairs. Our Removal Sale is opportune.
Ssjw/"^ ~ ~ "^~~^-"\3^f Early English,, claw feet, large round ped-
-^r^^^^^i esta^ 48 inches diameter, extends to 8 feet;
/ s^^g|§3||jji^ -^. -^ double locks; very heavy and elegant in ap-'
jw '/f/ f 'f'fi Jhi\)\" h iac^^viA V^^^k. ' creel, very stronj?^ x!*tiriy \u25a0 l^n^lisn gfg~~^jm
/<S^^/ '^^»^jtAv>^^g\ I finish to match the table— w^^^^w^
Pedestal Table: in solid oak; weathered or '"•'' ' '^^=^^^^^^0^
; (golden finish; 42-inch round
.•^^^.'\u25a0\u25a0jtop; extends 6 feet. Regu- $1 '^W^A-
ll Jjl \ larly $16.50 . . . . . \u25a0 .T ........... \u25a0\u25a0• * ' : wMOI I
1 DINING CHAIR I | \u25a0'\u25a0
. Very heavy ; : solidly ' built ; . - ~^W^^ff'/^'^^^^
iC^Kb^ " 'Stylish; weathered oak; cane JK^^#M^/lt\^^k.
WISp : L seat ;.regiilarly $4:50." - Jfo^
: ;^jgg^^|-?S{ I Brussels Axminster
_— I— . 1 |" Handsome colorings The deep, rich carpet
Tapestry ; - Axminster • Body |: and beautiful designs. you fmd in homcg
oby 12 foot Oby 13 feet BITISSeIS Tlic thick - *CH > Wire ' -
-Tour opportu-' The Rus of •. ...... . : - , ... ;|,. : ,' : , uriouslv furni-iher!
; -nity is this elegance^ and oby J2 feet grade which you 11 find . unousiy IU ""-'nea.
These are' bis style for par- Handsome and a great bargain at Borders to match.
; bargains at lor or library. artistic. . . - ,
$12.75 H9.75 $22.50 | 85c 95c
2 j_|^|Qj_^-p STREET' (p
225555? \^/ ' \u25a0'' '' » ' ".T?^^"T ' " 1.-.. \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0— 1... I.' \u25a0 ii.. \u25a0\u25a0 .i - ——.— \u25a0\u25a0\u0084.. -\u25a0 . \u0084 '. M " — —Ajj *^"""*'™^^~*'~'^WJl3JWP3 J li' ' ' 7
Further Details From Utah Hor
ror Bare Deeds, of Bravery
. by Miners
Three Fall Before Intangible
Foe; Comrades, Undaunted,
Plunge After Them
LAKE. Utah, Nov.. 22A— Details
of the death of four men in the work
ings of the Utah copper, company's mine
at : Blngham : ; yesterday "emphasizes the
reckless : heroism with which the last
three" victims fought their losing fight
with an invisible, intangible foe — dead
ly powder gas.
When the day shift withdrew It was
known that one Italian miner, Doiai
iiick Shatto, lay unconscious and prob
ably lifeless, in one of the mine levels,
where he had gone in the performance
of his duty. Another miner was
thought to be missing. Knowing the
peril, for he had led more than one
rescue party into gas filled levels, Fore
man F. Kent Smith started down an
incline tunnel,^followed. by Hugh Burns
and George * Wilson, two shovelmen.
They did not return. Other mine em
ployes a reasonable time and
then ventured into the tunnel after tak
ing the precaution to tie ropes to their
waists. The ropes saved their lives,
for tj«6 first inhalations of the foul air
robbed them of their strength and
when . dragged back to the surface
they, were unconscious.
Not until a hose carrying a powerful
current of air had been provided were
the rescuers able to make their fight
effective.- Foot by foot the hose was
advanced, new men momentarily tak
ing the places of their fainting, com
rades, and the fatal gas -was slowly
driven out of the incline. -;«V.o
Smith and his companions were found
where "they had fallen in their desper
ate struggle to regain the outer air.
Shatto was found later. He had been
dead for .hours. The second missing
Italian was not in the mine.
Smith and Burns leave families. Wil
son was a single man.
HONOLULU, Nov. 14. — Frederick 11.
Newell, director of the United States
reclamation service, who has spent the
last few weeks here, has pledged his
support to a movement to extend the
reclamation- work to Hawaii. He said
that a hydrographer from his depart
ment will be sent here to study the
water possibilities and a topographical
survey of the islands would be made
to locate the watersheds and reservoir
Jhe 1900 Electric Washer
WilhDo Yoor\ -^
Family Washing iljM
For 2g to 4g a i^p||^
Simply turn I^J&^^S flf
the Electric $££zßsi%S \\
Button and \U/f^^^^^
the Washer *
washes the \u25a0\u25a0^p^^^^njFygj^
blanket. ,
It will not harm the most delicate
Ifmakfs boilbis of clothes un-
It saves more than half the time
on wash day.
It- helps tt> make one independent
of servants. IT WllJ, PAY FOR
ITSELF in a short while OUT OF
The 1900 WASHER should be In
every home. If you think you would
like one we will be glad to demon-
strate its advantages. Tha price la
small as compared .with the savins
it affords.
Call at either of our two stores.
If you have any Wiring or Re-
pairing — Phone Us.
Two Stores /<f^cs\
648 Sacramento St /&/I^Ns\
.205 Polk St. PfiflHlH
Tel.. Kxehanise \(VS^
IH. union
108'Sntte* St. >>sr 3lontjjomery
Paid Up Capital - . . . S«00,000
Total -Ajset» ............. $-t^rro,SOO
Dors strictly a Sarias* Baalc B onlnenn
.Op«« Saturday ETenl as from Tto SiOO
Cafe Deposit Boxen ' far Kcat
The Freneb-Amerlcan Banlt la
Located In the Same RnUdlns
"AMERICA'S IiRIIATEVr — t.rnteel —
In Kid, Cape. Mofha, Suede

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