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LABOR TRANSFER HERCULEAN TASK Anderson's Managers Wrestle With Problem of Switch ing Vote 5,000 Union Electors - Must Change Registration Within a Week The preliminary efforts of the local inanSgers of the Anderson campaign indi<?&te that their appointed task of compelling 5,000 union labor party men to change their registration to republi can and vote for the machine < ampai^n is a big contract. The clerks in the registrar's office have not segregated the partisan reg istrations for several weeks. It is an pcrvatively estimated that the whole number of electors disfranchised by the union labor party committee's fail ure to qualify for a place on the ballot is at least 5,000. Those electors who registered their genuine partisan aflil llations must change their affidavits on or before next Wednesday night, or be barred from participation in the pri mary election. In any event they have been deprived of the privilege of nom inating a party ticket under the pro visions of the direct primary law. DIG CONTRACT OX HANDS The temper of the disfranchised union labor party men and the difficul ties that confront the machine man agers charged with the delivery of that vote to Anderson were Indicated by- the gross results of the first day's transfer campaign. Out of a total reg istration of 450 on Monday 31 were changed from union labor enrollment. Or that comparatively insignificant number 28 changed to republican and three to democratic enrollment. With only seven days for registration re maining the men charged with com pleting the delivery of the union labor vote will be compelled to maintain an average of TOO a day if they are to make good on their contract. This week the registrar's office will be open from 7:30 to 9:30 o'clock every night. On Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of next week, the last three days for primary registration, the office will be open continuously from 9 a. m. until 12 midnight. BIG REGISTRATION The whole registration up to and in clusive <ft Saturday was 58,682. Mon day's enrollment showed a total of 450. That an average of more than 450 will be maintained for the rest of the week may be assumed. Based on past ex perience the estimates for the last three days are for an average of from 1,500 to 2,000. That the whole regis tration will preatly exceed 60,000 is no longer considered an open question. Kstimates based on the experience of in years contemplate a primary poll of SO per cent of the whole registration at the first election held under a new registration. The elimination of the union labor party may result In. de creasing that percentage and the whole estimated primary vote from an approx imate 48,000 to approximate 43,000 or to 45,000. The republican enrollment is about S5 per cent of the whole regis tration. Based on the foregoing that means a republican primary vote in San Francisco of from 34,000 to 36,000. WARM FIGHT FOR BENCH Local democracy Is beginning to warm up to the fight for nomination to the superior bench. Four nominations are to be made and the revised list of qualified aspirants for democratic favor Includes three incumbents, a former judge, a former supervisor and an at torney who has not tasted the delights of public office. The democratic incum bents seeking renomination and re flection are Judges J. M. Seawell, Frank J. Murasky and George H. Ca *>&niss. Former Supervisor George A. Connolly has the backing of a formid able number of reform democrats and members of the bar for the fourth nom ination. Former Judge James G. Ma gruire is making a still hunt for one of the nominations, and W. E. White com pletes the democratic list. Curry Club Organized A Charles F. Curry club was organ ized In the forty-fifth district Friday night amid enthusiasm. A large mem berehip was enrolled.. The following officers were elected: President, Henry J. Wynne; vice president, C H. Bartels; •secretary, John Badaraccb; treasurer, H. L. Heber; executive committee, Frank Sullix-an, H. J. Lewis, William i^ndwall, Paul Badaracco, Dr. H. R. Morton, William L. Walsh. Advertising Talks te^ZIT There are merchants who do not think very much (I jj y of advertising— do not believe in its power to attract and I \u25a0lUJJlfzfy "old -custom. Yet, they want big show windows in their \jls~fo stores and pay big salaries to men to dress those windows — / T*-^^ and make them attractive. Ask them why they do this and they answer : "Why, to attract the attention of the people who pass here every day— to .a dvertise my store." _ 1--^:;.' How many of the 400,000 people in San Francisco pass a given point during the day? Ti And of those who do pass, how many of them stop to look at the window display? People in the street are there for a purpose usually; they, are going somewhere — to a store, probably, whose advertising in the newspapers has attracted them. And if all the people in San Francisco should pass your store, and every one of them stop and look. Would that induce them, to come in your store and buy? No, sir, it would not People want to know something about your goods before they spend their money with you — want to know more than can be learned by gazing through a plate glass window — and the only way you can tell them is. through the advertising columns of their home ' newspaper. . I am not saying a word against attractive show windows, mind you; they are important and they are good advertising, as far as they go;: but they don't go far enough. You may have a fine building, a big stock of merchandise and beautiful show windows, but what good; will they do you if you do not let more people know about them than just those few who pass your store? * n To reap the fullest success in business you must reach all of the people all of the time. » \u25a0 ' . \u0084, ; How else can that be done except through the daily newspapers? ' ti Do you not think ' that a liberal space in the advertising columns of The Call, in which you can tell 150,000 daily readers about your goods, would influence and convince a far greater number of people than all "the" space in all your : show windows could? Ring me up, Mr. Merchant, and let me tell you ; more about this matter of advertising: also I want, to show you a service of copy I and illustrations which will attract, interest, convince the readers of The Gall. p, Phone Kearny 86; V^Q \-\ ".'\u25a0"..• , (" :: iHMtt"MM**'***lM'***MßWi'^hwMßBWßlHß^HW^^B^H'^^WllllllWJl*W - \u25a0- -\u25a0 *.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 \u0084 ..- \u25a0 Leonard Wood, New Chief of Staff of the Regular Army LABOR DEPARTMENT EXCLUDES HINDUS Acting Secretary Confirms Seat tle Ruling Followmg Practice Established in This City WASHINGTON*, July 19. — Sixteen Hindu who applied for admission to this country at Seattle were today or dered deported by acting Secretary Cable of the department of -comraerce and labor. The steamship which brought them will be compelled to bear the expense of their return. Investigation showed that the Hin dus were illiterate, could not speak the English language, had little money, averaging between $20 and %ih, and were of poor physique. A number of them said that they believed in polyg amy. These people do not assimilate with the Americans and other immigrants because of their racial caste prejudices and they work for lower wages than other immigrants are willing to .ac cept, which in some cases causes labor disturbances, according to government officials. These cases have evoked widespread interest on the Pacific coast and the i exclusions follow a practice established at San Francisco. Under, the present rulings of the Canadian authorities none of the "16 would be admitted to. Canada because the law there-requires immigrants to have from. $200 to $300 each. Today's • exclusion order ap proves the action taken by the board of special entry at Seattle. Court Stops Deportation The arm of the law stopped the de portation of Nika Han," a /Hindu" la borer, yesterday on the steamer Chiyo Maru. A habeas corpus writ was Is sued by Judge William C. Van Fleet in the United States district court and served on Immigration' lnspector W. T. Boyce Just before the steamer sailed for the orient. Commissioner of Immigration Hart H. North was charged with unfair methods in examining Han by depriv ing him of the right of counsel when he was examined "behind closed doors." The writ was sworn to by Mak Han, a resident of San Joaquin county and a brother of the applicant. . • The writ was made returnable July 22, and North Is ordered to show cause why Han should be deprived of his lib erty and 'Jeported. » » j F. KUGELEH DEAD— Menlo Park. July 19.— ; Word was received here today to the effect that Fteflwlck Kujjeler. son of Mr*. Charlea Cosin of Menlo Park, died in Bakersfleld yes terday as the result of 6nn*troke. A brother of the dead man. Dr. 11. Kuceler, Is a promi nent physician of San Francisco and the fam ily has large realty holdings here. TEfev SAN FRANCE DOCTOR BECOMES LEADER OF ARMY Well Known Major General As sumes His New Duties as Chief of Staff Presto Troops Leave for the North to Take Part in In struction Camp WASHINGTON, July 19.— -With the assumption today by Major General Leonard Wood of the duties of chief of staff of the army two doctors now oc cupy the two most responsible posi tions in the army of the United States. The other doctor who has risen to such powers in the army.; lai Major General Fred C. Ainsworth, adjutant general, who entered the army as assistant sur geon in 1886.' -J 4 ;';; "~v Army Orders / [Special Dispatch to The Call] WASHINGTON, July 19.~The follow ing orders have been issued by the war department: - Major Arthur XV. Chase, coast artillery corps. Is detailed as member of examining board at Presidio, San Francisco, during the absence of Major Thomas B. Lamorcux, coast artillery corps. Captain William I. Platt. • ordnance depart ment, will proceed to Fort Worden, Fort Flag lor. Fort Casey and Fort ,W«rd, Wasnington; Fort Sterens, Oregon; Fort Canny apd Fort Columbia, Washington; Portland, and Vancouver barracks, Washington, on official business pertalnlns t* inspection of sea coast armament. Off for Instruction Camp Company E, signal" corps, Captain Stamford in command; a detachment from the cooks' and bakers' training school, Captain Stopford in command, and one-half of Company B, hospital corps, commanded by Captain Bevans, left yesterday for the camp of instruc tion at American lake, Washington, to remain until the close of the maneu vers there, when they will go to Atas cadero for the maneuvers of the regu lar troops and militia of this state. The cook wagon of the commissary de partment accompanied the cooks' and bakers' school detachment. • The other half of Company Brhospital corps, will leave today for Leon Springs, Tex., to remain until the close of the maneu vers there, going afterward to Atas cadero. Captain Lucius Hopwood, med ical corps, will be in command. Colonel Eugene F. Ladd, adjutant general of the department, returned yesterday from leave of absence spent in the east and will today assume the duties of . his office and those of the chief of staff as well, relieving Captain Frank K. Fergusson, coast defense of ficer and aide de camp, who has been temporarily in charge of both offices. The machine gun platoon of the Thir tieth infantry, commanded by Lieuten ant Carleton, will leave on July 28 for the Presidio of Monterey for a month's target practice, marching later with the Eighth. infantry to Atascadero. ' Lieutenant Roy B. Stayer, Fifth field artillery, ..whose resignation has been accepted and -will- take effect on July 24; will go to Chicago toengage in ..the automobile business with"; his brother. Second Lieutenant A. L. P. Sands, Sixth field artillery, now at Fort Riley, will probably be promoted. The detail of Captain Robert S. Welsh. Fifth field artillery, to the quar termaster department) will promote to a captaincy Lieutenant^W^S. Browning, First.. field artillery; who left the Pre sidio of San Francisco . about . two months ago and is now at Fort Sill, Oklahoma. ' >.P The Tenth j company, coast .artillery corps, commanded by Lieutenant Wins low, and- the' One Hundred and Fifty eighth company, coast artillery corps, commanded by Lieutenant Furnlvalj are at Fort Barry for small arm's "target practice. ' ' -\, ' ' . Conolel Frederick yon Schrader, chief quartermaster, department ; of Califor nia, will leave today for, Atascadero to make a preliminary inspection of the water and sewer systems and' of the available material on hand "; for '-.-'the establishment of the" camp of instruc tion. . . i Lieutenant Thomas S. Lowe, medical reserve corps, now at Atascadero, has been ordered to come to this city and to accompany the provisional battalion of field artillery on the march from the Presidio of San Francisco to Atas cadero, leaving Monday next. Lieutenant George Ruhlen Jr., coast artillery corps, has been ordered to pro ceed from Livermore to San. Jose for station and for ! the duty assigned him in connection with the progressive mili tary map of the United, States. y;\ Miss Louise A. Williams of Georgia will give a recital of negro stories and songs- this evening in the hop room of the Presidio. Captain A. S. Morgan, coast artillery corps, who has been ordered to Fort Barry to assume command of the Sixty sixth company, coast artillery, vice Captain S. F. Bottoms, is expected to arrive in a f ew days, after a leave of absence. His former station was Fort Preble, Me., RICHMOND RECALL CONTEST IN COURT City Council Ordered to Show Cause Why Election Should Not Be Called RICHMOND, July 19.— The city coun cil's action last night in refusing to h«ed the recall provisions of the' city charter was followed. today/by the issu ance of a;_wrlt'of mandate by Superior Judge Wells of Alameda county; and re turnable tomorrow, Jdirecting the city council to show cause : tomorrow, 7 why the election should not- be called.- \u25a0 ---\u25a0\u25a0 Attorney James ".--. P. c Montgomery -of Oakland, representing the proponents of the ' recall move,' presented;the \u25a0 petition which showed • that - the ] request ; for \u25a0 the recall election' had' been duly; filed and verified by the city, clerk,!but that. the council had? refused to ' call the ; election as required;' by, the -charter. ' . ; " /The papers X were r , served this;after noon ;on the * city, councilmeh, and '-. it is the intention 0f ... the^recalltproponents to .press-'the- case. :; Superior : Judge Buckles of* Solano county- will sit at to morrow's hearlng.'^^^^^^^^SlS^S^ : Opponents of the recall are endeavor- Ing t to :delay^a;flnal ? decision*! in forder to ;- nullif yi the * present 2w petition vby lapse lof time. Thos* ; who ' are 'i on the recall^ side' 'contend * that Ithe ;\u25a0 council's vote\was 1 so palpable JaVviolatlori' of ; the' charter f that fit was ? brazen/ C'C At* last night's Mayor,^Willis,i one of the "councilmen .i.at iwhom? the 7 recall": is dlrected,fdeclaredt.that]he4could;not be compelled^ to i recede from . his position against "the. recall. yv v ' ; CHARITY WORKER RETTJRHS^Oakland, ':: July - \u25a0 19.— -After ' an • absence of : two \ mftnths. durlr* : which ' time * she " attended \ the | national | confer i '\u25a0 ence of , Jewish chart ties i and corrections ; In "St ' Louis,; as i the = represcntatlrc *of t the ; Daughters \u25a0 * nf *. Israel - Relief .\u25a0\u25a0 society :. of i this '» city, Mrs. -rJI. III.". Coffee has returned, to resume her work <<? as 'president ; of > tbe flatter ; organization.' Wr -. \u25a0 SAN PEDRO WINS TERMINAL RATES Interstate Commerce Commis sion Reprimands Railroads for Discriminating Point Where Competitive Condi tions Exist Must Benefit, Rules Court . WASHINGTON. July 19. — "When one community leans " upon another for its competitive rates the benefit of such rates ought . not to be denied to the point where the competitive conditions exist.'V": \u25a0\u25a0:\u25a0' ,' \u25a0 . \u25a0\u25a0" : ' •; \u25a0' • , • _\u25a0 This is the essential feature of an opinion handed down, today by the in terstate commerce commission in the case of the Harbor City wholesale com pany of .: San Pedro. Cal., against the Southern Pacific company and other carriers. ' ' Originally Los Angeles was made a terminal rate point because of. its prox imity to the harbor of San Pedro. It was ' shown ! that .competition through the harbor of "San Pedro con tributed to 'the v maintenance of ter minal rates to Los Angeles. In view of these facts the commission held that the- defendant, lines in this case were guilty of an unlawful discrimination against San Pedro in not making it also a terminal I rate point. The commission held that a rate ad justment .which deprived San Pedro"of the benefit of its own geographical po sition while according the benefit of it to" Los Angeles constituted an undue discrimination. The commission re frained'from entering an order in the case at this time, but. suggested that in the event of the refusal of, the carriers voluntarily ; to adjust the matter prop erly an order mandatory in its effect would, be forthcoming. CITIZENS DISCUSS PROPOSED CHARTER Annexed Oaklanders Say Taxes Are Too High— Unions Want Promises Kept ' OAKLAND, July 19.— Consideration of various provisions of the proposed new charter of the city of Oakland, an Investigation of the alleged Injustice of the increased rate of taxation in the annexed district since the election of last-October, and the announcement of labor union representatives that the promises made to labor organizations by the freeholders must be carried out, or the labor vote of 15,000 would be recorded against the new instrument of municipal government, resulted in a lively meeting of the Fitchburg and Yoakum avenue improvements clubs last night in the Kingston building at George and East Fourteenth streets, Fitchburg. * President C. Borree of the former or-, ganization presided at the meeting. The first speaker : of the evening, R: M. Hamb, of the newly elected board of freeholders and business agent of the building trades council, declared that the aim of the freeholders was to draw up a charter that would be, if any thing, 20 years ahead- of time instead of 20 years behind, as is the ..present one. In an enthusiastic talk on Oakland's present and future development, Sec retary A. A. Dennison of the chamber of commerce declared' that he strongly advocated Oakland ' for Oakland people, and that Oakland labor should be em ployed exclusively on . all municipal projects. He^said that home industries and home products should be patronized if Oakland* was to be a great metropo lis. . ' v- v .\u25a0 •-, ' -\u25a0:-.: \u25a0;." • \u25a0\u25a0A. W. Sefton Jr., of the Oakland central labor council, declared that union labor wanted as near perfect a \u25a0 charter as could be drawn up . and that they would do all in their power to aid the freeholders. "But we demand that the promises made to us during the conferences held before i the elec tion of the freeholders be carried out," he said.i "If these .promises are not fulfilled, I can assure you-that when the time comes to vote labor will register a negative vote of 16,000." Borree and J. M. Chandler brought up the matter of increased tax ation. Chandler declared that his taxes had been increased since annexation from $9.60 to $13.75, and" he wanted to knowsthe reason why. Other residents presented figures showing a. decided in crease.' - _ -...-\u25a0. \u25a0 - } - ,-s*_ ." Deputy Assessors A. A. Leonard and H.\King, who were present, answered the protestants by showing that in nearly every case it was business prop erty that had been \ increased in .valua tion. Last \ year .property along East Fourteenth street, the main' business thoroughfare' of the annexed district, was assessed the same as foothill resi dence land. This j year j the*, home prop erty was left at, the same -valuation, but the business property was raised. Plans were discussed last night for consolidating the Fitchburg and! Yoa kum avenue improvement, • clubs, ;as they practically had jurisdiction over the same : territory. FIRE MENACES CXTTBHOXTSE— Stanford \u25a0 Unt- Terslty, July IB. — a heary grass \u25a0 lire • broke | out early , this morning | near, the Phi Gamma Delta house and for a time threatened ; to destroy the clubhouse • and surrouidlng prop-" erty. The structure yr&n saved by. a number ot \u25a0 tbe students - and : professors Vith \ fire '; ap paratus and palls'of water. '.-:;,. ". -1 jJ^IaJLLjBjW Smart, New Low Shoes 1 m 7 " 4 r / 'Hw Four kinds of Patent Leather and \u25a0 mmm^mmkatw Dull Calf Button and Blucher <T4 OC I Oxfords, $6.00^ N0W...... )4.UJ B reyfl^Jy Nettleton Shoes for Men Eg HHi|i^V|i $9.00 now ... $6.90 | $9.00 now . . . $7. 20 M K||PPJ|]|gE|i $7.50 y now... $5.90 | $6.50 now. ..$5.20 \u25a0 \u25a0 Patent Leathers, Calfskin, Tan Russia Calf, Ox- v^"~B 'B 'fords and < Shoes.* -' . / V -'\^^o-'"^B 9 700 '} pairs Men's Shoes and Oxfords, Tan, Patent H H Leather and Calf, > Lace; 'Blucher arid' Buttons/;22.-^^vv^, 1 1 •\u25a0 Broken Lots. Medium and narrow. A » I \u25a0 $4.00 and. ss.oo. N0W.. ......... t K U *"V \u25a0l**efgi!&§m&^ . I \u25a0 STORE OPEN SATURDAY TILL 10 P. M.'. \u25a0 :£SSS^3& p^lqS \u25a0 STATE REGENT NOT WORRIED Mrs. Stilson Says Credentials Mixup Was Investigated Long Ago Northern Members of p. A. R. Congratulate Southern ? Woman on Election Continued From Pace 1 Dahlgren's credentials had been over looked. by the secretary. . Steps immediately were taken to have the necessary papers forwarded, with the result that they were In the hands of Mrs. Dahlgren at 7 olclock on the evening of the election. The vote was not taken until 9 o'clock. This, according :to local ; daughters, allowed plenty of time for the; use of the ceredentials,' had the Washington delegate been awake to the situation. further, it is stated that Mrs. Dahl gren would have been permitted, to register without : the credentials had she explained the situation to the cre dentials committee. Further Confusion ; The failure of Mrs. Ada F. Wymore of Puerta del Oro chapter to attend the important meeting, where It was ex pected she would cast her votes for Mrs. Laird, was due, it is said, to the fact that Mrs. John F. Swift, vice president general of the Daughters of the American Revolution and a staunch supported of Mrs. Laird, had given out word that on account of the creden tials not arriving there would be no meeting. This, it Is declared, was a contradic tion of the announcement - from the platform in the morning, which should have been heard and taken note of by all. the delegates. iMrs. Stilson, who has received her parchment signed by the president gen eral, Mrs. Matthew T. Scott, and -. the national secretary, Mary R. "Wilcox, certifying to her regular .election, hds also had many messages from women in the northern chapters voicing their satisfaction pver the outcome and in viting her to visit the northern field. PAJARO TO GIVE BIG APPLE SHOW 32,000 Boxes of Fruit to Be Placed on Exhibition in Pavilion [Special Dispatch lo. The Call] WATSONVILLE, July 19. — Pajaro valley, the. home of the Bellefiower and Newtown pippin, will hold the largest apple show in the history of this state commencing October 10 and ending Oc tober 15. It is planned to place on exhibition 50 carloads of apples, 32,000 boxes. : To accommodate the exposition Wat sonville Issued bonds -for the construc tion of a pavilion, while the growers of the valley have financed the " exhibit with a fund amounting to. nearly $10, 000. The pavilion will be ready for oc cupancy by August 15. It was at first intended to make this a purely; local affair, but later this decision was reconsidered and a conclu sion arrived at Which will result in a state .show, no section of California being barred. Exhibits will be solicited from every apple growing section of the state. Next year it is proposed lo invite all apple growing states in the union to enter. \u25a0• '\u0084 \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0. ,'.\<S\u0094 The Apple Annual corporation has been incorporated for 50 years, with a capital stock of $25,000, for the purpose of holding a yearly ; display during its life. .\u25a0. \u25a0 , -\u25a0 v.". • \u25a0 : .: The railroads have assured the direc tors reduced rates and will run excur sions from all parts of the state. It is hoped that free transportation for ex hibits will be secured. . , The program in course of preparation contemplates opening with "a monster parade, an address by the governor of the state and other prominent persons, a carnival feature at night and a great many other attractions. - DR. R. O. CARPENTIER IS WANTED BY POLICE Chief of Police Martin sent circulars broadcast yesterday asking for the ar rest; of Dr. /R.G. Carpentier,' 34 Ellis street, Ifor, .the murder of Miss Annie Corbett, who ( died at St. Joseph's hos pital July,l4,*as the result of a criminal operation. 'He* is ' described as 45 to 50 years, of age, five feet 10 H or 11 Inches .tall, sallow complexion, medium, dark hair, 'dark : blue j eyes having a watery appearance, ; weight \u25a0 about , 160 pounds, dark mustache,: streaked with gray and slender build. -i :\u25a0. '\u25a0 , . ; - Doctor; Carpentier was last seen in Sacramento .the 'day- before the girl died. : .": ;-\u25a0":\u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0 • ','\u25a0 '.'''::\u25a0/ :/-'- ' :\: \ G. G. Wood, the • conductor,' who be trayed the young woman and shot him self when : he learned that "she was dy ing! is convalescing at St. Francis hos pital. >He>wlU be with murder as an accessory.' ' • ''/&b^ If In doubt; where to buy that new; y^Mk Js^^^ school suit * for your boy» .just., asic bJUr\ sfXtM&£i him. He will tell you that, the YjP*)> /aA IS^^k smartest dressed boys in his clas3 P^^ii^ '^wSB^S^Mi with Extra Pair o£ Pants - yfß^Jj :»*^m!«Kv// These famous suits are made ex- jJHk^3l^ Jfsswl@£r pressly for us by specialist tailors — / lflft\lSjllf §Iil&fl)P » b y the est cr aitsmen in the world. / Jwßfivf Jr W^s^ps(k_* They excel in fabrics — in tailor- mf^^^^^MpiW P ro^ hardesVS all tests 17'^^ W^' IP¥ —the test ot actual wear. .When **«Wwffil - y° ur h °y sta . rts for ssco 1h ° o1 next ' !> Wn&a^'W^M^\- Monday morning, let him wear one I Wl!fflnwMlW ' ' ° f^> e »«» S the Holeproof Stockin K » for Iff/ \^ral dmtiiiuiWJf^ Men, Women and Children. Puritan I JvH^lA^^ Sdxool | Afi« f 733 TO 737 MARKET STREET ifL 4UC ' Between Third and fourth Street*. IVU \ BRANCH STORE: 1440 FILLMORE STREET. I t : ssfK Vidor ss=s 7 ' Victrbla The Talking Machine "De Luxe* q The Victor- Victrola has no horn. In outward appearance it is a graceful cabinet. But within is the wonderful mechanism which produces melody in fuller, richer and purer tones than ever before produced. Two styles, $125 and $200. q. We have Victor Talking Machines from $10 to $100. The Victrola or any Victor on easy terms. "Hour of Music" — -Player-Piano and Vicirola Recital . Saturday Afternoon at ' 3 o'clock in our Recital HalL Public cordially invited. Take elevator to eighth floor, Sherman Kay & Go. STEINWAY AND OTHER PIANOS PLATER PIANOS OF ALL GRADES VICTOR TALKING MACHINES Kearny and Sutter Streets, San Francisco Fourteenth and Clay Streets, Oakland H ri^Lt start for tnc . by\ WESTERN MEAT CO. l|^^^€ SAN FRANCISCO, U. S. A. ' fe*^J^ v'.-'f DAN OXALLAGHAN, real estate and in- surance, BEGS TO INFORM HIS CLIENTS AND FRIENDS THAT HE HAS SEVERED HIS CONNECTIONS* WITH THE FIRMS OF SPECK, PASCHEL & CO. AND/ BALDWIN & HOWELL, AND HAS CONSOLIDATED HIS BUSINESS WITH THE WELL KNOWN FIRM OF STINE& KENDRICK, 23 MONTGOMERY ST. WVIR. O'CaIILAGHAN WILL HAVE CHARGE OF THE CITY 3EAL ESTATjE AND INSUR- ANCE DEPARTMENT. THE INTERESTS OF "HIS CLIENTS WILL RECEIVE HIS PERSONAL ATTENTION AS HERETOFORE. DAN OXALLAGHAN, consolidated with STINE&;KENDRICK, 23 Montgomery st. J: B-McIHTYRE BINDERY CO- w r hccs Nhi*tvV«k\;o i"-' '\u25a0''\u25a0 \u25a0 ; "ROOM 1112," CALI*": JBUIIiDIXG* ' M3CbAYSTREET At residence. 1460 Page street, between etitttr UM^tai- OMM.: - - -ta \u25a0)»£& P^k^T^l?: P " m V^denc« ;telepho a .