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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 17, 1910, Image 16

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16
CLUBWOMEN PLAN
FOR BIG MEETING
Discuss Entertainment of Dele
gates to Federation Gath
ering This Fall
Great Auditorium at Twelfth
and Market Streets to Be
Ready in Time
Ways and means wore discussed at
the California club yesterday for the
pntertainmont of the .federation of
women's clubs, to be heftd here in the
fall, should the present plans holJ
pood. The proposition to extend the
invitation at tho biennial whjch meets
in Cincinnati May 11, is to be pre
sented at the state convention scheduled
to take place in the near future in
Santa Barbara. A resolution was also
passed to invite the state convention to
meet here in the fall, and arrange
ments were made for the sending of
local club representatives to Cincinnati
in May to formally present the invita
tion to the coaEt. - <
Portland has promised her aid in the
event of the federation agreeing to
< ome here in the fall, and the hotels
have also pleJgred their help.
Kirk Harris briefly addressed yester
day's meeting, over which Mrs. A. J.
Orr presided. The only objection to
the move so far has been the lack of
a sufficiently larsre auditorium to enter
tain a convention. This matter was
solved by Harris yesterday, who stated
that the* building on the Van Bergen
property, at Twelfth and Market
strertp. will be finished in August. The
auditorium, besides having all of the
otlier conveniences necessary, in the
form of committee rooms, etc., has a
mating capacity of IS, OOO, with room
for 4.000 in the theater part alone.
Harris discussed the matter with Jim
Coffroth, and the convention will be
able to secure it.
A municipal auditorium is also to be
built, according to Henry Dutton. presi
dent of the Firemen's Fund, on the site
of the old St. Ignatius college, so that
Francisco will be admirably
equipped in future for conventions of
any kind.
Lecture on Playgrounds
I^aurel Hall club listened to a lecture
yesterday afternoon by Thomas E.
Hayden on "The Child. Schools and
Playgrounds," in which he aJvocated
more room for play and open air school
rooms as well.
Other reforms along the line of more
practical teaching were advocated by
the speaker.
Mras. Lueders sang a number of Ger
man songs, accompanied by Miss
Wilcox.
Little Miss Marguerite Kd wards,
whose physical development has made
her well known, gave an exhibition of
the methods of physical culture under
which she hu been trained from baby
hood, her mother, who was her teacher,
explaining the various movements.
Irwin Advocates Suffrage
Will Irwin. a magazine writer who
is revisiting San Francisco, explained
why he believes in woman's suffrage
at a special meeting of the Votes for
Women club yesterday morning.
He said that he had never heard more
than one respectable argument against
woman's suffrage, and that was that It
was not worth while. This was the
reason given by Ida M. Tarbell for
being on the other Bide. Irwin dwelt
on affairs in Colorado, from -which state
he said both parties had gained much.
He had studied conditions there with
care and acknowledged that the po
litical aspect of affairs Jn Denver was
but slightly changed.
"The gang still rules Denver," he
said, "just as the gang generally rules
San Francisco."
The fact that the laws affecting
women In Colorado are far ahead ot
those of other states proved conclu
sively to him. he said, that suffrage
was worth while there. The women of
the middle and upper middle classes in
that state he found as a general thing
rather bQfed at suffrage discussions,
but the workhig women, those who
were "up against" the world, he found
keenly interested. "
The greatest benefit to be gained, he
declared, from the Immediate passage
«>f a suffrage bill would be that it
would "pitchfork the conservative
women, who think of little save dress
apd babies, into the world."
"They must learn some sense," he
Kaid, "learn to drop conservatism and
go beyond those women who want ev
erything as it was yesterday." He ex
pressed his firm conviction' that the
feminine mind would expand and
strengthen with the exercise now per
mKted it, and voiced other cheering
thoughts as to the future of woman
kind.
SISTINE CHAPEL WINDOWS
AS GIFT TO THE POPE
Valuable Work of Art Has Had
Interesting History
Bavaria's gift to the pope on the oc
casion of his jubilee will be the stained
grlass for the windows of the SistlnA
chapel. The pontiff has intimated to
the prince regent through the usual
diplomatic sources his great pleasure
in accepting the gift, which will re
place the plain glass of the windows.
which does not harmonize with Michael
Angelo's great work.
The gift has its pathetic side. The
designs were. by Professor Louis Seitz,
who had charge of the Vatican mu
t-punif. but he has not lived to see the
work carried into execution, says the
London Globe.
A commission under Algr. Misclatelli,
two prefects of the apostolic palace.
Assisted by M. Carlos Duran of the
French academy and the Bavarian
minister to the Vatican has inspected
the cbapel to decide upon the predomi
nant tints for the glass, and has come
to the conclusion that a deep yellow
should be in the ascendancy.
BEDOUIN FOLKLORE
IS BEING COLLECTED
English Savant Securing Valu
able Egyptian Literature
Ewald Falls, Professor Kaufmann's
cousin. Is, according to the Egyptian
Gazette, devoting his energies to col
lecting an enormous amount of Be
douin folklore, traditions and ballads.
No fewer than 000 Bedouin songs
have been obtained, which have hith
erto never been printed and published.
They include battle odes, religious
hymns, funeral dirges, children's, tales,
caravan stories and a quantity of erotic
poems.
All of these have been transmitted
by word of mouth through countless
generations by. Lybian nomads, and
uill be of extraordinary Interest ,to
the anthropologists, philologists and
antiquary. The geological details will
be supplied by ' Mr. 'Pachundaki, the
eminent Alexandrian savant.
There are. probably not many land
owners who ply the hoe and rake at
the age. of S2, but Lord Haddlngton
has always jriven^the closest personal
attention .to bis property,; and garden-
Ing Jn particular has always been one
of bis' keenest delights. -~--~-v :...--. : ,
3,000 Children Will March In
Honor of Erin's Patron Saint
I Some of those who will participate in the observance of St. Patrick's day. j
v — ; : .».
MANY FEATURES IN
OBSERVANCE OF DAY
Parade of Morning Will Be Fol
lowed by Impressive Service
in the Cathedral
Three thousand children will partici
pate in the St. Patrick's day parade
this morning. They will form at Mar
ket street and Van Ness avenue at 9:30
o'clock under the direction of Grand
Marshal Frank S. Drady and march up
the avenue to the cathedral, where the
body of the church will be reserved for
them. The ceremonies will consist of
solmn high mass and the eulogy, to be
preached by Rev. J. B. Hannigan. The
parade will then reform and march
back to Market street, down Market to
Fifth and countermarch to the Ameri
can theater, where a special entertain
ment will be giyen.
In the parade will be a platoon of
mounted police, a band, automobiles
containing the "Maid of Erin," Miss An
nabel Drady, and girls representing, the
four provinces of Ireland: Ulster. Miss
Margaret Toner; Munster, Miss Marie
O'Connor; Leinster, Miss Marcella
Owens; Connacht, Miss Kathleen Den
ehy, and the officers of the St. Patrick's
day convention as follows: Dr. J. M.
Toner, president; Mrs. Butters-Wren
and Mrs. J. J. Donovan, vice presidents;
W. J. Dunne, recording secretary; M. J.
Biles, assistant recording secretary;
James S. Cusson, financial secretary;
Stephen McCue. treasurer; Patrick Mc-
Grath, sergeant at arms; William
Boyce, chairman of executive commit
tee; John Donohoe, chairman of literary
exercises. ~-'Jb' !
CHILDREN FOR COUNTIES
There will be a decorated float con
taining children representing 32 coun
ties of Ireland, as follows: Ulster, An
trim, Miss Clare Gareghty; Armagh,
Miss Lorain Manning; Cavan, Miss Jo
sephine Casey; Derry, Miss Helen Mur
ray; Donegal, Miss Margaret McDonald;
Down, Miss Edna McCormick-Osmond;
Fermanagh, Miss M. O'D'owd; Bohoghan,
Miss Mary G. Meredith; Tryone, Miss'R.
Sweeny; Muster, Clare, Miss Mary. Beg
ley; Cork, Miss Nellie Shea; Kerry, Miss
E. Fitzgerald; Limerick, Miss-, Emily
Twomey; Tipperary, Miss Julia Ryan;
Waterford, Miss C. Hurton; Leinster,
Carlow, Miss Reed; Dublin, Miss Mildred
O'Brien; Kildare, Miss Alice Ford; Kil
kenny, Miss Acnes Butler; King's, Miss
Helen O'Connor; Longford. Miss I. Han
non; Louth, . Miss J. .T. Fitzgerald;
Meath, Miss Frences Kennedy; Queen's,
Miss Mary Malone; Westmeath, Mis's I.
O'Connor; Wexford, Miss C. Hager.ty;
Wicklow, f Miss I. < Casey; Connaught.
Galway, Miss Rose McKenna; ; Leitrim,
Miss K. Gormley; Mayo, . Miss Bessie
Murphy; Roscommon, Miss Helen Ryan;
Sligo, Miss; Edna O'Brien.
•At tho musical and -literary, exercises
at 2 o'clock, this afternoon, .? In the
American theater. Dr. J. M. Toner will
preside and James P. Sex of San Jose
will deliver; the' oration. Allen, Doone
will give selections on the bagpipe.
Baby Josephine Lenhardt willvpresent
specialties, in jig dancing. Miss Lottie
Crawford, Fred Everett and Mrs. M. D.
McGlade swill be heard "in vocal"' solos,'
A. Roncovieri will play a trombone solo,
little Irene Harinon arid Margaret Toner
will appear In -Irish' specialties; J.*-J.
O'Connor, Percy Loncrgan, Miss Fran
ces Doherty and -""Miss Carberry- will
dance 'a ; four hand reel, Miss Kleanor
King- will' recite "Erin's- Flag," P.. J.
Kelleher, -Dan Cotter,. Miss Frances
Keith and Miss Clara- Coyne will /-be
seen in Irish jig -stap.s, and Secretary
W. J. Dunne will- read resolutions. The
program; will close with the singing. of
"God .Save Ireland" by the' audience.
mayor 'to 'Lead*, grand march \
At the'Auditorium' tonight, beginning
at 8:30 o'clock.- there; will : .be an exhibi
tion of Irish.: dancing byi the- pupils of
Miss Frances . Dohcrty.'-iig f'and reel
dancing by the pupils ofthe Allen sis
ters; and a "grand march, led- by Mayor
and Mrs. -McCarthy."' B.^ J.-;Sylver will
be the floor manager. '- ' ~ ' :',
..The, play "Robert Emmet" will be
produced at Gold3n : ,Gate;Commandery
halli tonight, the auspices of St.
Patrick's; church.. There ,'jwlll be£ mass
in the church at 7,.loiand^l2 ! o'clock.
Haydn's "Grand Imperial, Mass',* -will be
sung at the 10 ' O'clock-service. .:
Mayor McCarthy,!s . to .deliver^ an \ ad
dress in St. Teresa's hall tonight.* ;In
addition, there will be an excellent-pro
gram of songs, dancing and specialties;
The Senior Philhlstorian debating so
ciety \u25a0 of: St. 5 Ignatius -"college '".will r ob^
serve ' the .. day : with •" a \ debate'; between
the freshman and sophomore 'classes
on the question,': "Resolved, 'that; less
than .the whole number of -a Jury, should
be; competent to render, a [verdict^ ln \ all
Gray.halr restored to natural coloK by
Alfredum's pgyptlan Henna. A harmless
dye==conven't, quick/ sure. '"All drus'sts.*
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, MAECH-17, 1910.
jury trials." There will be other num
bers on the program.
St. Paul's parish will hold - its cus
tomary celebration; tonight in the par
ish hall, Twenty-ninth and Church
streets. Rev. ". Francis' M. Harvey of
Menlo . Park will deliver the oration.
This will be tag- day for the benefit
of St. Ann's church. Thirteenth avenue
and I streets, Sunset. "
KNIGHTS WILL GIVE BAM,
The Knights of the Red Branch will
give their forty-first annual ball to
night in their new hall at 1133 Mission
street. The grand march will begin
at 9 o'clock and a most enjoyable night
is promised.
The Knights of St. Patrick will hold
a banquet in the St. Francis hotel, be
ginning at 7 o'clock tonight. Rev. P. J.
Keano will respond to the toast, "The
Day We Celebrate." Prof. David Starr
Jordan will give the toast, "The United
States." Joseph's. Tobin- will 'respond
to "Irish Influence in the Upbuilding of
California.", Mayor McCarthy has been
assigned the subject, "San Francisco."
Major Joseph P. O'Neill will respond to
the toast. "The Army," and James H.
Duncan, chief of the Caledonian club,
will speak 1 , of "Our Sister Societies."
A large audience enjoyed the' literary
and musical entertainment given by
Star of the Sea parish in Clement hall
last night. A feature, of the. program
was the chorus of pilgrims' voices
singing in Irish melodies. •
. Rev. T. .Carraher gave. an interesting
lecture last night In St." Francis church
on the subject, "Ireland Before and
After Patrick's Arrival." There was
also a program of sacred music appro
priate to the occasion. At'-* 9 o'clock
this morning there will be high mass.
Mayor McCarthy gave an interesting
address last night at : St. John's hall.
Gaelic dancing was exhibited by; local
artist, and; other pleasant features
added, interest* to the evening. .
, The Irish drama, "Kathleen Mavour
neen," was ably, presented by the mem
bers of St. James dramatic association
last night at St. James hall, Twenty
third and Fair Oak streets. L. P.
McArdle and L. D.Lewis had charge of
the staging and coaching of the produc
tion, which was greatly enjoyed by a
large audience.
BANK OFFERS AUSTRIA
MONOPOLY OF MATCHES
Company to Turn Over. Plants
in Fifteen Years
The general manager of the Austrian
Landerbank has submitted to the Aus
trian government a'proposition. to take
over the entire manufacture of matches
in Austria, and guarantee a certain an
nual 'profit ' to the : government. Instead
of permitting individual' concerns ,to
continue the manufacture of matches.
' The bank agrees to establish a lim
ited company, with' a capital of 50,000,
000 crowns (110,160, 000), which would
purchase all -the existing match fac
tories in "Austria. This company would
then" sell matches to the -Austrian } to
bacco .- monopoly -.at .• -1---4-5 .-hellers
( $0.0036) --per-.. box : ot . so .'.matches, and
matches would only .be. sold to tobacco
stores . licensed; .to.iseir such -products
and -wouldl;, retail at:i four. ; hellers
($0,008). The" present price is lS^hellers
($0.02639) forlO^boxes;* It v is proposed
to- give ; the- tobacco monopoly and the
cigar . retailers .a 'commission, of: one
fifth of a heller ($0.0004) a box, which
added to j the 'price charged the ' govern
ment, namely, 1 ; 4-5 •< hellers, would
make the^ total cost two hellers a box
(two-fifth's, of- a, cent), hence .the' gov
ernment' would , realize ' a net profit of
two hellers for each box \ of ' matches
sold. ''•' •\u25a0. ','. \\', r '- ;\u25a0."''. -.'.']: -^..' '\u25a0'[\u25a0"- \u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0[ \u25a0 '
The' company^proposes, to guarantee
to the government an annual- profit of
15,000,000 1 crowns ' : f 53,046,000*)/= and also
3,000,000- crowns ($609,000) "commission
to > the " tobacco 1 monopoly /and ; cigar
dealers."-; Aside \f rom " these guaranties
the • company ..proposes) to pay am"ex
port: tax son matches exported famourit
lng;to;at:least'4oo,ooo crowns ($81,200 A
annually. -After, a period;of^ls'.years" it
is- agreed ;that>air.;the* match factories
tshaltibeco'rae^therproperty/.of the gov
ernment" without; any/ compensation..
["Popular -Button mM^TxX
\u25a0 ;-V-'- Mall: Order* Promptly Filled.' ;' x .. -.--' '\u25a0' ' '- ; :^ ''\u25a0\u25a0'"\u25a0.'.\u25a0. 'S-W ~ : *
CLUBMEN HAVE TO
FACE JURY TRIAL
Waiter JLWa^te and C. P. Grim
wood Held for Obtaining
Money Falsely '--
William H. Ford Invests Largely
in What He Alleges Was
. a Bogus Enterprise
1
Walter J. Wayte and Charles - P.
Grim wood of the Industrial engineer-
Ing company were held for trial before
the superior: court by Police Judge
Deaey yesterday on a charge of ob
taining money by false pretenses after
a preliminary hearing extending over
two-months. The' complaining witness
is William H. Ford, 1008 Larkin street,
a well known contractor. , i •
Wayte, Grim wood and Ford were
members of the Bohemian club, and the
defendants got Ford interested' in the
Pacific pigment company near Elm
hurst.. It was represented to Ford that
the concern needed more money to
carry it. on and that at the -works 260
tons of lime rock were used monthly
making 250 tons of whiting at A a profit
of $1,942.50. On these representations
Ford altogether invested $9,500 In stock
in the concern. . \u25a0 .
•Ford alleged that the representations
were, entirely false and, on making an
investigation, he foun,d that the works
were being run at a loss of $1,000 a
month. The works lay idle nearly all
the time and it was only when a pros
pective investor went there that they
were kept going so as to give the im
pression that it was a hive of industry.
Ford brought the matter before the
grand jury several months ago, but no
action was taken. Then the facts were
laid before Judge Deasy and, after he
had listened to the attorneys on each
side, he decided to issue the complaint
January 12 last. The amount alleged
in the complaint is $2,000. and the date
August 11, 1909. The defendants' bonds
were each fixed at $500, or $250 cash.
AMBITIOUS DREAMS ARE
DEVELOPED BY SPINACH
Therapeutics of Vegetables' Is
Latest Medical Fad
After hydropathy, electropathy, mu
sicotherapy,] comes legumothprapy, says
a Paris contemporary. Vegetables in
fluence the health physicially and mor
ally, if judiciously used. Thus the po
tato equilibrates the temper and calms
the mind, but in the long run produces
apathy. If you have liver complaint,
or are bilious or vindictive or fretful,
carrots are prescribed. They will soften
the character, and the patient becomes
amiable and benevolent. Spinach de
velops ambitious dreams and strength
ens the will. Sorrel is an antidote to
sadness; green haricots procure sweet
dreams, enlarge the mind, and develop
the artistic sense. White haricots re
new the nervous system and are a rich
tonic.
AFRICAN MUSEUM GETS T"
WHITE RHINOCEROS
Rare Animal Is Slain by British
Army Officer
A magnificent specimen.. of ' Cotton's
white rhinoceros has been acquired by
the museum •of the Congo Free State
at Terneuzen, a few miles from Brus
sels. . It was procured by Major Powell-
Cotton in the Lado Enclave and has a
much finer front horn (albeit somewhat
imperfect at the tip) than the example
of Burchell's white rhinoceros at South
Kensington. The skin shows a number
a parallel narrow lines of ridges,
crossed in some places by "a second
series of lines, nearly at right angles
to the first, this structure being lacking
in the. hide of the ordinary black rhi
noceros. Whether the species is nu
merous or not can not yet be deter
mined, but, says the Field, it is almost
certain that its numbers are not very
great.
* A dress making establishment in Bos
ton . almost entirely operated by. elec
tricity has an electric cutter capable of
cutting out 250 thicknesses of cloth at
once, a \u25a0 button sewing machine which
puts on 3,000 buttons a day, a button
hole machine • making 400 an . hour,,
sleeve sewers, tucking. machines, waist
arid skirt machines making 1,800 to
3,500. stitches a minute.
Salt Water Baths
Ar« inrigorating, k«q> th«
system - in : good trim. The
T URLINE
J-/ BATHS
Bush and Larkin Sts. \0
SALT WATER DIRECT
FROM JHE OCEAN ,
Tub Baths
Swimming Pool
Turkish and Electric Baths
and Massage
OPEN \u25a0\u25a0"\u25a0 EVENINGS
Oakland Journal Patterns
Fashions in Millinery^
Untrimmed f^^lP^H > f^^l' Trimmed
By* far the best selection of ". 'r f^^S<%S>3 y<^^&^^^\ Articular mention is made
hat ..shapes, the fullest { To^/fyj%s } of the hand^ omc Sower
best values await you in \pf^/^^^ I with pretty flowers and
Hale's \u25a0 millinery depart : '\f-j£&i,, ' .^^TU '-} l. \ foliage, and arc especially
, ment. Haste in choosing j . i/^P^^^'^^J^ I becoming to youthful
is especially urged in : I /fe2?^=^^^&S I faCC '- Other P rominent
buying hat shapes and \ \u25a0 y-SZ^T''' T^ j^j^i^^zi^ } StyleS arc the P ° kc b °""
trimmings; for. time mu?t 1 /s^S^S^ J^SBlP^^^ • nCt ctTcct? ' Hin(lo ° tnr-
be allowed for trimming J &• '' &*W£T I bans velvet faced hats
—and remember how near -.- . . v^ y 'y*^^t -i Jp>* picture effects and nu-
Easter really is. j merous others. The price
Smart, becoming shapes arc ) r^^^-^^^^^ ) $ 4 - 75 hats are especially
offered in the .popular /^^^J^' Sr^ /^^i«i^ 1 . j emphasized, but hats can
. straws and fancy braids. 4^^^^---S( s J\ be chosen at all kinds of
The price range is from Q^^S^^^^gl^- prices from
95c to $10 $1.95 to $50
, \u25a0 :* ' '-.... ....... \u25a0 " ~ \u25a0 • ~c^
? : ~~^ Important Specials in ] fr
Music lI VI y T? •L* Corsets
:smii: $mii vMensturijishings »- —
composer arid T . .. 1 • * *\m t r* ' \u25a0'» 2 corsets, car-
iK^Sil Handkerchiefs BV3c Suspenders 19c fflSLf s^s
P 1 a y i n • • ','*.: ' celeb rated
Hale's music Men's hemstitched handker- This price is special on a de- • Hl?^H 1 ?^* 8 r a^
toda^'ftomor- chiefs, with colored bor- sirable lot of leather-end sm a r t r . *
urday, nd espel' <Jers and colored centers, suspenders, with light, 7 ' '-wl
ciaiiy' nius- shown in a great variety of medium or extra 4 heavy p." -c. b. a
tratins the 44 v . \u0084 \u0084 • /-.. t •» Splrite.
newest waltz new patterns. Adaptable webbing, fitted with "Justrite"
-Heart- Van- * or making women's fancy strong- cast off, ends. In- ton's T1 GiSve
cies,"_onsaie collars, as. well as for Other eluded in this lot are the Fitting." ah
for i.«. . j fancy work uses. \u25a0 police and firemen's braces, n « uarantee • \u0084
y .- . . . v* "y
r Domestics >
New Spring Lines of Wash Dress Fabrics, Towels and
Toweling— Reliable Hale Grades Low Priced
Tennis Flannel-r Heavy quality, in stripe patterns, 36 inches wide. a
Wrapper Flannels — Stripe and Oriental designs, 32 inches wide.
Dotted Swiss—White grounds with colored figures and stripes, suit-
'• *A~- able for shirt waists and dresses; 27 inches wide. . . aa
II Figured and Striped Nainsook — A variety of neat patterns, 27 inches 1]
lII* - wide.. * i ' Hi*
\u25a0 I Galatea Cloth —^Tan and navy blue; only solid colors; 28 inches wide, II
lIV Bleached and Brown Turkish Towels— "Size 18x36 inches. * ' lIV
Hemmed Glass Towels— l yard long, in red and blue cheCjk; 17 inches
Bleached and Brown Roller Toweling — 17 inches wide; heavy quality,
til- " - J-* - *
all linen.
Of Our 400 Brands of .Tomatoes 1
Del Monte is the Best Value
We are the world's largest canners of solid tomato meat. We drain off all extra
Tomatoes. - water. Most of our other brands, those that
This year we put up more than a million must sell on the cry of cheapness, are not so
. bushels. These were of varying grades and carefully packed and contain a great deal more
packed under 400 different labels. Some were water.
for dealers who own "^i^ A M #4* OU always be
their own brands, ff^k - T- JC -^ Bafe ** you insist °a
Many belong to. us. \u2666imi'^B mTl^^ Del Monte -
But our choice brand, jPHI^I #11 1 1 1111 I wT Wnile we P.^bably
. the one under \u25a0 which €\r*^^ + *Q+ V^^ \u25bc T^V P ut U P whatever brand
we pack the selected W 1r- .* I\r .11 is offered you, you will
Tomatoes, using only G" 111^ Fruits and Vegetables not be sure of gettine
those that are large,. Psskei'^SroT^X.^P 55 ke i '^S ro T^X.^? 1 our choice unless it is
vine ripened andfinn The Day They re Picked • Dcl Monte .
is Del Monte. Some few dealers have us Del Monte carries our name and guarantee,
put up for them a few of the Del Monte quality. Most dealers can supply you. \ The price is
A can of Del Monte Tomatoes is principally 12 }4 cents a can everywhere.
The Choice of all Our Fruits and Vegetables is Packed
Under Del Monte Brand ,
* , \u25a0 ' \u25a0
We put up six of r eyery ten cans of Peaches; more We put up fruits, canned and dried, vegetables,
Tomatoes' than any other five concerns; the largest- preserves, jams, jellies, catsup, condiments and peeled
amount of Sugar Peas; and handle more than six-tenths Chili peppers. All are packed under hundreds of differ-
of all the canned fruits and vegetables grown in Cal- ent tfrands according to quality, and for different
l£Or MoVe than thirty 'thousand people are on our pay dealers wh ? use their own lab f b - But our choice, ,
roll during the canning season, a_nd thousands of others the P ick of this vas * quantity,- is packed under the
contribute in various ways to the growing, canning Del Monte label. You' get our favorite selections when '.J
and distribution of our products. you get Del Monte. All grocers can supply you.
CALIFORNIA FRUIT CANNERS ASSOCIATION *
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA \u25a0
(1) The Largest Canners of Fruits and Vegetables in the World
F ill II TfllL^nrm \u2666 Branch Offices \u2666
I M^*\ V^ f l^^^^^^^M^^^LkZ^^ y f //^^^^ t Subscriptions and advertise- \u2666
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\u25a0 WPi M&'XJKISI*** ?^ UM «I>D \u25a0 * 181 PILUMORB STREET *
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I Wf sr&tmnJnn \u25a0 \W^ I 110S valescia street t
\u25a0/ I «&/ CFAIFnROYFQ* MH \u2666 Blake 3 Bazaar \u2666
ml I .» i— r SwcA* S>EALCI# oVAEa • ]\u25a0 J sis van xess avenue *
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m\ JaJP^'SwrFTTTrir mrrHiasMMiat//t£Meufsn»ofßUftotras. I Mi 4 2200 filwiore street *
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\u25a0^Jlt iSlrn"--t- ' / >^H \u2666 "^v 11 !-* 1 . 00 * 117 afreet 1
-'.'--"<-:'\u25a0 RkwW >4> Ural »ij.ri;jj« M firrr V^B \u25a0 * Christian's Branch \u2666
Hi! iffrf-'f \u25a0\u25a0' 6ESTSVG/Hrn*7E(**CoffZffs2M 1 sixteenth and market sts t
I Kfi ttii I • i> Jackson' 3 Branch S " t
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