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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 24, 1910, Image 18

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) VOLUME CVHL— NO. 116.
HALSEY JURY
IS COMPLETED
IN JIG TIME
Cyclonic Outbursts So Common
in Old Graft Trials Are
Entirely Lacking
Trial Proper to Begin Monday
Morning With Submission
of Records
Jury That Will Try
Theodore V. Haisey
GEORGE C. SMART, retired
Jairyman.
EDWARD STANDQUIST, con
crete contractor.
JX'LIAN' BROCK, retired clerk.
FRAMC KLGI.V, contractor.
T\IL,LIAM H. MA.MEIi, steam
ship company employe.
«. GAETCKE, saloon keeper.
A. V. FRAXZI, haberdasher.
MARTIX HAX«O\, capitalist.
JOSEPH RUBI.\, theatrical cos
tumer.
GEORGE D. LUCY, soap manu
facturer.
ALBERT MEYER, banker.
ISAAC LEVIXGER, retired hotel
keeper.
Without the least sign of the cyclonic
outbursts which marked previous trials
nf the graft cases, the jury to try Theo
dore V. Haisey, charged with bribing
Max M&mlock, a supervisor on the old
boodle board, was completed yesterday
afternoon, the selection taking less
than two days. The trial proper will
V<\nin Monday morning.
Kxcept for one little clash the pro
ceedings were as harmonious as a
church organ. The exception was when
Bert Schlesinger, attorney for Haisey,
In examining a juror, asked him if he
would not be prejudiced, knowing that
Haisey had been "singled out for prose
cution."
•"U'ljat tlo you mean by that?" said
A^sisiuru District Attorney MeXutt.
"Counsel," said Judge Emmet Sea-
T.ell, looking .sternly at Schleslnger.
"will keep strictly to material points."
That was the last. The rest of the
talking v.-as to the talesman and affairs
moved so rapidly that shortly after 4
o'clock In the afternoon lh«r jury had
been selected, sworn and stood ready to
hear the evidence.
The Jir.st six jurors were chosen at
the morning session. These were
George C. Smart, a retired dairyman;
Edward St&hdqutst. concrete contrac
tor: Julian Brock, retired clerk; Frank
Elgin, contractor; William H. Manuell,
a store keeper employed by the Pacific
steamship company, and G. Gaeteke,
saloon keeper. Soon after the opening
-of the afternoon session A. V. Franzi,
haberdasher, and Martin Hanson, capi
talist, were added to the list. A slight
deadlock followed before the box was
finally filled by Joseph Rubin, theatrical
costumer; George D. Lucy, soap manu
facturer; Albert Meyer, a prominent
l>anker and brother of Daniel Meyer,
and Isaac Levinger, a retired hotvl
keeper.
The state used only one peremptory
challenge and that In the case of A. C.
Rulofson. The defense used seven.
\ The first evidence to be given Mon
day morning will be the submission of
;<3ocuments and papers consisting of
Jcity records dealing with the proposed
franchise. Just which one of
jihe old boodle board will be put on the
.stand first was not given out. As much
{-of the matter hat been thrashed over
\u25a0"before the probabilities are that the
r«ase will move rapidly.
•HIGH SCHOOL CLASSES
ELECT THEIR OFFICERS
Students Choose Offi
cials for the Term
ff Special Dispatch to The Call]
'\u25a0\u25a0 STOCKTOX, S*pt. 23.— The students
. <©f the high school held their class
elections last evening. The ofßcers of
jthe various classes follow:
Associated stwlent btxiy— President. J«Raer
.Tally: rice president. Evelyn Gerbbacher: eecre
t«ry-treasurftr. Roland E. Doan; cnetodian of
athletic property. Asa Clark; yell leader. Harold
MacQaarrie.
S«ilor class— President. Harold Noble- vice
rretfidpnt. lluib Felt: secretary-treasurer De
Witt Emerson; serpeant at arms, Flnso Miller
representative to the executive committee of
. the associated student body, Carl Kuhl; student
control committee, JesMe Todman and Oscar
Perklnfon.
Junior claw— President. Ceorjre Atherton: vice
president, Mirabel Stewart: secretary-treasarrr.
• -Rudolph Giaaelli: representative on executive
. committee of etndent body. L«eonard Felt; »ta
ident control committee. Stella. Hammond.
.Sopbotnore class— President. Mtoord Thresher:
.-rice president. Mildred Kinp: secretary-treasurer
Walter A&kley; representative to executive com
mittee of Ktnflent body. Walter Walsh: student
control committee, Louise Beeeher and Marian
Hewitt.
\u25a0 Freshman class— President, Clay Swango; tie*
•president, Itassoll I"i»inc; eecretary-treajmer
Reeve Yost: sergeant «t arms. Casler Burton
representative to executive committee, of student
body, Eonert Blossom; student control commit
tee, Gcnevleve Tully and Elwood Yang.
CM)TH PRINTERS TO RESTJME— TaU Rirer
Maps.. Sept. 23. — Announcement was made at
the offices of the American printing coaipanv
todsy that the plant would resume operation's
»ex;t week. The plant has been idle 16 weeks
und It If Opured that 1.fi00.000 pieces of print
cloth have been withheld from the market in
consequence.
| PLACE YOUR |
WANT ADS
FOR THE
THIS
Li. MORNING
Send them to Main Of-
fice or through Branch
Offices or phone them
In the Sacramento and San Joaquin Valleys
MERCHANTS MEET
AT NOVEL FEAST
Beefsteak Supper Held With
Ducks, Pigs and Geese Wan
dering Among Quests
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
STOCKTON. Sept. 23.— One hundred
and fifteen Stockton businessmen par
ticipated last night in the first social
session of the Stockton merchants* as
sociation, which consisted of a trip to
the "dungeon" of the new hotel.
The committee. Mike Conway, Charles
Tost and Nate Cohn, kept the nature
of the affair a secret. The businessmen
arrived at the hotel at 8 o'clock, and
were Instructed to don cooks' aprons
and caps. When everybody was so at
tired the crowd made its way to a
basement corridor 75 or 100 feet long.
Darkness prevailed and "thunder"
roared.
Suddenly the corridor burst Into
light and the end of the Journey was
at hand. A room of large Qimensions
had been converted into a scene of
country life. The cement floor was
covered with sawdust, the walls with
cornstalks and branches of trees. 1 .
Placed in a great circle were boxes,
upon each of which was a lighted can
dle. The guests were assigned seats
on the boxes. -
ANIMALS IX ROOM
There was a regular menagerie in
the basement. In a stall was a bull,
while placed in a prominent position
was the sign:
"This Bull is Enough — Cut Out the
Rest."
A chicken roost adjoined the stall,
while ducks and geese ran among the
guests. Two little pigs fea&ted on
pumpkins, but kept a safe distance
from a tame bear chained in the center
of the room. A raccoon slept peace
fully during the excitement.
A burro, rabbits and other animals
apparently enjoyed the situation. There
was also the old oaken bucket. On a
common house blind was the inscrip
tion:
"Please Help the Blind." N
"Some Scenes Down on the Farm,"
"Don't Kid the Waiters" and numerous
other signs created a great deal of in
terest. The motto of the oceasion-^
'ifVhat Shall We Do With the Knocker?
Kill Him" — occupied a prominent place.
11. W. Lewis presided and called or
der by ringing a cowbell. A supper
consisting of relishes, oyster cocktail
and broiled beef on toast was served.
The beef was broiled on a large broiler
installed in the dungeon for the special
occasion.
Police and Fire Commissioner New
ton Rutherford, Attorney Charles Neu
niijler and W. C. Wall made addresses
and complimented the merchants on
their "get together" spirit.
« TESTS AT FEAST
Those who enjoyed the novel affair
were:
J. Koch I.ou!s Goodman
Enoch Turner E. J. BlancUard
I M. FricdhiTger Sara Aaron
Henry Movers Arthur Samuels
]». B. Morrill Joe Dietrich
V.\ E. Kins T. P. Hall «&
E. E. Cramer Newton Rutherford
ltenwick \V. Gealey Attorney C. L. Neumil
•T. A. Sanford ler
J. J. I'ower C. 11. James
CbarU-!- Murphy U'X' Gianolli
Frank Warren J Harry McCabe
Andrew McCormick Fred Gerlach *
G. Ii Helhvlg I Richard A. Lauxen
H. E. lVavor John Smith
E. B. Stove It. H. Sterling"
Mike Deutotft Curtis Coffelt
W. H. Knowles Sylvan 3. Safferhill
O. H. Close G. L. Se Truax
Clarence Hall W. C. W«H
Joe Cuneo" Will Morris
W. R. Thomas T. W. Hummel
Alhert Thorpe Ben C. Wallace y
How.ir.l nutts \u25a0 Georße E. McLeod
Harold Gape • Fred Yost
Frank A. Marltiaru H. J. Kuechler
M. E. I.ubosch - Walter E. Oldbam
Georjre H. Dietz J. W. Black
John O. Uerr .1. E. Morgan '
Max Levy • 4 J. Wlllard
John Sullmao C. P. Zoerb
M. Katten Nate Cohn .
H. W. I^wls Julius Cohn
Major Steams John A. Patterson
William W. Bloom M. \u25a0S. Arndt
Frank D. Co.lib A. I. Wagner ?
John Harris Armond Woods
John Fisher •" Henry L. Yost
tl. B. Teefy Uaj-mond S. Miller - •
A. Alberta * j E. 11. >fcGowen
Ed Byrnes Dare S. Matthews
Al Lang Ike Worm«er
B. Gtanelli Ray Frie<lberger
Porter Roberts Charles i Tost
P. H. Landmann \u0084 Mike Gonway
Will Davis Henry Click
J. W. Hall \u0084 Chief of Police Frank
Clarence Guernsey "J B. Briare
FIREMAN SLEEPS IN
TRAIN'S PATH; KILLED
F. VV. Sibole Awakens Too Late
to Save Life
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
FRESNO, Sept. 23. — Placing a cushion
on the ties between the sidetrack and
the main line, F. W. Sibole, a Southern
Pacific fireman, lay down and went to
sleep yesterday while his freight was
waiting for Southern Pacific passenger
train 7 to pass at Athlone. He did not
awaken until the train was upon him
and was unable to get out of the way.
The engine struck him. fracturing his
skull. He died a few hours later.
MRS. FIVE DEAD AUNTS
GILSTRAP LOSES SPOUSE
Loving Relatives Died, but Di
vorce Takes Away Husband
OROVTLLE, Sept. 23.— Lillian Five
Dead Aunts Butts Gilstrap was divorced
in the superior court of Butte county
yesterday from D. D. Gilstrap of Grid
ley. In the long history of Butte coun
ty actions no such name as that given
by Mrs. Gilstrap has been recorded by
the county clerk's office. The name had
to be abbreviated to Lillian 5 D. A. B.
Gilstrap in order to get it into the
space allowed in the decree.
EPIDEMIC OF WHOOPING
COUGH IN NEVADA CITY
NEVADA CITY. Sept. 23. — The physi
cians of this city are very -much ex
cited over , the second death from
whooping cough In the last two 'days.
X.ast night the little child of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Silva died and there is
what might be termed'an epidemic of
the di&ease among the children. The
physicians attribute the deaths to care
lessness on the part of the parents and
the teachers in allowing. children to at
tend school- while afflicted with the dis
ease. ' . .'- '...-.\u25a0 .\u25a0 '. : '
OPAL* REID'S TRIAL \u2666
SET FOR OCTOBER 6
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO, Sept. 23.— 0 pal Reid,
the young cashier for i the C P. Nathan
company,"; who . confessed to- having
stolen large sums 'of money.bylaltering
purchase checks.. will be given" her pre
liminary examlnation-on, the charge of
forgery October 6.
TME SAN
RAISE IN FREIGHT
RATES IS OPPOSED
Merchants of Grass Valley and
Nevada City Are Up
in Arms
[Special Dispatch to The. Call]
GRASS VALLEY, Sept. 23.—Mer
chants of Grass Valley .and Nevada
City are up in arms over the new
freight rates which went into effect
last night. They claim the new tariffs
will mean a loss of business to the
twin cities. ' •
The new rates, they declare, are too
high and they believe the "mining dis
tricts and towns in the upper moun
tains will buy from Marysville and
other valley towns Instead of from
Grass Valley and Nevada City as at
present. The rates to tsome of the
mining towns are increased $4 to ?7
a ton. -^ a
The merchants here believe it will
be cheaper now to buy at Marysville
and haul by wagon than to pay the
rate demanded by the railroads. Com
plaint is to be made, to the state rail
road commission. «
Advance Tariffs Suspended
WASHINGTON, Sept. 23.—The inter
state commerce commission today sus
pended tariffs filed by the Missouri Pa
cific, St. Louis, Iron . Mountain and
Southern and Texas and Pacific, pro
posing advances in both class and com
modity rates of the carriers named. \u25a0
Certain important commodity tariffs
filed with the interstate commerce
commission by \u25a0western and northwest
ern railroads are to be inquired into
by the commission.
Inquiries into proposed advances of
rates will be held at Aberdeen, S. D.,
on October 10, at St. Paul, on October
13 and at Kansas City, Mo., October 5.
Railroads Plead Cause
CHICAGO, Sept. 23.— interstate com
merce commissioners today heard offi
cers of the lawa Central and the Min
neapolis & St. Louis railroad companies
tell of the hardships they' had en
countered, y
William Bierd, general mankger, said
deferred improvements and repairs had
put the company so far behind it would
have to raise each year for six or seven
years an additional amount to make up
losses.
The proposed rate would yield $56,
000 per year to the lowa Central, he
said. -
Commerce Counsel James C. Jeffrey
of the Missouri Pacific said the net
operating income to be applied as divi
dends on the capital. stock had grown
only from $3,376.08" in 1900 to $3,616,
664 irPl9lo, while the cost of road and
equipment had gone up from $33,852
to $35,418 per mile. : \u25a0 '
This meant, he said, that the per
cent earned on the gross investment in
the -decade had gone down from 2.89
to 2.49. . . . . .•
VALUE OF STATE
PROPERTY GROWS
$8,000,000 Increase Over Two
Years Ago Predicted by
State Controller
SACRAMENTO, Sept. 23. — State
property this year will show an in
creusa of 55. 000,000 over two years
ago, according to an opinion expressed
by State Controller Nye today. The
increase is due not only to; higher real
estate values, he says, but because new
buildings have been erected for the
normal school at San Jose, while about
$1,000,000 has been expended for build
ings at Agnews state hospital. ' \u25a0
Figures so far compiled show also a
great increase on the San ' Francisco
water front property.
The total valuation of • state prop
erty two years ago was $52,000,000.
MACHINIST GASHES
HIS MOTHER'S THROAT
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO. Sept. 23.— Crazed
with drink, William Woods, a machin
ist employed at the local Southern Pa
cific shops, last night broke a pitcher
over the shoulder of his mother, Mrs.
Martin -McDonough, and with one 'of
the sharp edges slashed- at her throat,
'cutting a gash; which necessitated the
taking of nine stitches. Dr. W. H.
Baldwin was called to attend the
woman. .The attack took place iii the
McDonough home in Broderick. .•
•LEG IS BROKEN WHEN ,
CLERK TILTS CHAIR
OAKLAND, Sept. ; 23.— A. M. Rlpley,
a clerk in the employ of the Southern
Pacific company, broke j his' leg early
this morning at the company's offices
by falling' put of his chair.. He tilted
his body back, so far that .he lost > his
balance. As. he fell his left leg was
caught in, the legs of the chair and
snapped just above the_ ankle. ]\u25a0 ,
\i WSSm J3%^^ ss y stem needs toning
Q fttl/TWJliiltS^'^ There is hardly any one who does not need a\A
t^ . . good, invigorating tonic now and then — -not only to YB
w \jnKr e^ ac^ ' LO strength and vigorous health, but to preserve iH
fgl is nature's best giftto mankind. Being composed of the body- J^M
ml building properties of rich, barley malt and the great tiping^-fl^F^i'l-
ral (st!S' qualities of choicest hops, it furnishes the very elements XbM
BBIViIW needed to insure health. It is a perfect predigested jtfm^r
a^m food in liquid form, easily assimilated .and y^m^r y\a^
:^H!S rapidly transformed into strong tissues J^m^r?* v" '.A
' ynHni TbtUsitcdSteUiGeTcmmcßt specif ioJlyclMtifica . : ' fci 'W \u25a0
35,000 ACRE TRACT
TO BE IRRIGATED
Natomas Consolidated Acquires
Land Between Mayhews
and Folsom
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
V SACRAMENTO, Sept. 23.—Announce
ment-was made here today that the
Natomas Consolidated of California has
secured by purchase" 3s,ooo "acres of land
between Mayhews and Folsom, in this
county, and that the company will 1 irri
gate the same. and place^it on the. mar
ket within two' years, in 5, 10 and 20
acre tracts. • This tract" is in addition
to the 85,000 acre&"' which the company
recently purchased for reclamation in
Sacramento and* Sutter counties along
the Sacramento river, just north of Sac
ramento. •
\u25a0 The company purposes to bring water
from Salmon : falls,, Carson Oak reser
voir and several smaller reservoirs
which it .owns, in the foothills' about
Folsom. .It is said that water will be
put on every acre of the land and that
the company will put in macadam roads
and install, electric lights before the
land is placed on the market. 4 '
Of the' area owned 6,000 acres is gold
dredger land : and the company 'now
has dredgers at work in this section.
' The company is capitalized at $25,
000,000, E. J. de? Sabla of. San Fran
cisco is president of the company, Sena
tor A. E. Boynton secretary and W. P.
Hammon, Louis Sloss, Joseph D.'; Grant,
R. G. Hanford, F. W. Griffin and Curtiss
D. Liridley directors.
HOTEL CLERK ENDS
BROTHERS' SEPARATION
Men Meet in Stockton for First
Time in 51 Years
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
STOCKTON, Sept. 23.— One .of those
strange coincidences resulting in
bringing together. relatives occurred Jn
this city yesterday: when T. H. Rae of
Farmington met his brother, W. J. Rae
of Santa Barbara after a separation of
51 years.
Their meeting resulted from' a trip
to Milton, Calaveras county, made by
the Santa Barbara brother a few. days
ago. He registered at the hotel and
the iclerk inquired whether he was ' a
brother of ,T. H. Rae of .Farmington.
The visitor said he had a brother
whose initials were the same, but he
didn't know where,; he was.
Further inquiry was made and \u25a0 the
Farmington man -and the long lost
brother were brought together yester
day at the Commercial hotel. It..is :
probable that W. J. Rae, who is a pro
fessional photographer, will reside
here. .:
END OF COMPLICATED
LITIGATION IN. ESTATE
Property of Late Martha E.
Lyon Ordered Distributed
[Special Dispatch^ to Ue Call]
SACRAMENTO, isfpt. 23. — The com
plicated litigation over the estate of
Mrs. Martha E. Lyon, deceased, which
has been in the superior courts here for
the last four years, was settled today
by the distribution^ of the estate to the
various parties.. .'.'',. . -
. The decree gives half of the $15,000
estate to W. H. H. Willey, a
brother, and the other half to J. J.
Raver of San FYancisco, subject to a
mortgage held by the C. W. Clarke
company. V
The latter two are interested because
they loaned money to Frank Willey,
who deserted the estate while adminis
trator and disappeared. : , - -\u25a0 ' '._
PLANS TO BE MADE FOR
TULARE CITRUS FAIR
Boards of Trade Committee to
Meet in Porterville
[Special Dispatch to Tht Call]
PORTERVILLE, Sept. 23.— A. G.
Schultz, chairman, has called a meeting
of the general committee of the Tulare
county citrus fair, to be held in j this
city within the next 10 days, to arrange
the details of the " annual exhibition
which is to be held this year in
Visalia. \u25a0 . : :.';-\u25a0/ ,\u25a0:.' \u25a0- r :-y'"- : l
'. This committee Includes two each
from the boards, of trade of Porterville.
Visalia. Lindsay, Dinuba and Exeter.
As there is a feeling in the citrus dis
trict that the fair' does not bring in
sufficient returns, U is probable that
this will be the last fair for some years".
JAPANESE STORE KEEPER
IN BANKRUPTCY COURT
[Specie/ Diipalch to The Call]
i STOCKTON, Sept 23.— E. -P.' 1 Foltz,
referee in ; bankruptcy, toqjc evidence
today in connection 'with' the failure, of
Joe Hinode, a Japanese store keeper.
, Hinode had -been -engaged 'in a gen
eral merchandise , business in Lodi and
also operated a Japanese jj employment
agency. His, indebtedness amounted to
$17,000 and he > placed' his assets at
$3,000. * His creditors reside.; in Lodi,
Sacramento and San Francisco./' \u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0:\u25a0 -'
\u25a0 George C. Putnam, a Lodi merchant,
has been selected by the creditors as
trustee. :': '- -''/'' : •.'- .'\u25a0 '.'\u25a0''
WIFE WAITS WHILE
THUGS ROB SPOUSE
Daring Daylight Holdup Takes
Place in City Park at
•\u25a0'-\u25a0••\u25a0-\u25a0 \u25a0 -' ; Sis3*psw
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
! CHICO, Sept.' 23.— One of the most
daring daylight robberies in. this vicin
ity in recent, years was reported to the
police today by ,Lewis Whorley, who,
with' his wife and child, were walking
in Bldweir park this morning. They,
were, attracted by the number. of flsh
in the creek which flows through the
park. - te
Remarking to his wife that he would
like to try to catch some of the fish,
Whorley walked a short distance up
the creek, leaving his wife and child
at a bend. He had hardly disappeared
from view behind a' clump of trees, he
says, "when he. was set upon by two
men, one tall and the other short, who
beat him, robbed him of $165 and left
him on the ground. He picked himself
up. hurried to'his wife and together
they went out of the park to sound the
alarm.
The scene of the holdup Is within 100
yards of a house and within 200 yards
of one of the business streets of Chico.
SAN JOAQUIN POULTRY
ASSOCIATION MEETS
Lecture by Professor Jaffa Is
Postponed Later Date
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
STOCKTON, Sept 23.— 1t was an
nounced at. the meeting of the San
Joaquin poultry association last night
that the lecture to be delivered in the
near future by Professor Jaffa of the
University of California has been post
poned to a later date, to be announced
at the next meeting. •
Plans, for the: coming 'poultry show
are. well- under c way and chicken fan
ciers from all over, the coast will ex
hibit here. - ;
Carl. Fever, A. E. Cowell and Al Ba
ker joined the association.
Judge . Edwin Richards discussed
Rhode Island reds, black.and,white;Or
pingtons, buff Cochins and Cornish In
dian game, breeds. . . - ' .
G. A R. FAILS TO END
GEN. LEE CONTROVERSY
McCumber Bill, Relating to
Widow's Pensions, Indorsed
ATLANTIC CITY, Sept. 23.— After a
warm*.debate ; of more than three hours
the national encampment of the G. A.
R. this afternoon Indefinitely post
poned action \u25a0 on the controversy over
'the placing of the statue of Robert E.
Lee in Statuary hall. '
\ The encampment indorsed the Mc-
Cumber bill now pending, relating to
widows' pensions. It recommended that
th"c pensions for veterans 66 years old
be increased from $12 to $16 a month.
70 years of age from $15 to $20 and 75
years of age from $20 to $25' a month.
The headquarters for the G. A. R.
for the next year will be at the state
house. Boston. ;
A Great Ribbon Event
This Ribbon Sale, which commenced 'only yesterday, is a boon to the many t -women\wHaiE3V'e
innumerable uses, for just these sort of Ribbons rigtfit now.
Ribbons for millinery, dress making, fancy work or any purpose- that you may have-insmfci'd.
At I ' &\u25a0. At OQ^ At 4Q_. Wash Ribbons
lOC *tOC i»x., ? .b.^ c^..
.\u2666 . > Pink, Skr ud TVTilla
Thousands of yards of Handsome Satin and Rich floral, stripe ef- N.o. 1 ... .regular
beautiful fancy Persian Taffeta Ribbons in Floral fects and Persian designs. 20c jalue .....^.13^9
and Floral Ribbons, In and Persian effects, 5 to. comVSio^^m^inabfe 1 :
widths . from , 4% to 6 6% inches wide; beautl- Beautiful ribbons which No. 2 ....regular
inches, suitable for all ful colors and combina- you will not be able to 35c value ..20c
kinds of fancy work and tions of \u25a0 colors. Ribbons buy later for. less thanJssc No 3 ....regular
trimmings. ' Regular 35c that sell the world round a yard, and some will sell 50c value 300
and 45c values, special . for -50c and 75c yard. at $1.00 and $1.25. Spe- No. 5 regular
today; at ....... ..18c yd. Special^ today ....UScyd. clal today ....... .4Sc yd. 75c value 40c
Women's Hosiery Knit Union Suits
22c 98c
\ Today we off er a very \u25a0' attractive value in every woman is now thinking of heavier
Women's^Fall Weight Hosiery. Fast black jeiglitKnit Underwear, therefore this sale to-
. & V- ' .. day is most opportune.
cotton hosiery,:full fashioned and foot of cotton • Women's Swiss ribbed winter weight cotton
and- linen /mixed. .A wonderful stocking for Union Suits with high neck, long sleeves, ankle
WUG&'^j.l* \u25a0 . ... :': ' ' length ; or low neck, sleeveless and ankle length,
wear and a very unusual quality, at twenty-two Garments, that fit perfectly a^d give splendid
cents a pair. Special today only. at D. Samuels'., wear. Regular $1.50 values, today for only 98c.
f atent Leather Belts 75c and 85c Neckwear
We don't, know; of/'a store that .^| : 'jj>' -..;.' Another opportunity today to j q
sells as many fancy belts as we da fcl.f4/ v buy new Fall Neckwear at almost^L^i^"*
It's .we ; buy r such - (quanti- * V^V' ' half price. Pretty -jabots, linen *^^^
ties and :selK them at.i ; ' ".";'" — \u25a0— — \u25a0 -W stocks, lace stocks, etc.,
such 'attractive prices. ? / \u25a0 /ff in the latest and most
Today, for instance : /7 effective styles of the
Women s patent leath- -• ;-^v7|-T — : — "/ // t\ j j
;eY. ;and- fancy;-Elastic _/ ). m //7rfnJ/S*rA : - . -Dozens and doz-
'Belts- in ?all sizes -and (Xj/ %/ l&/fl?ZV%/yv **^ ens ot them, in endless
: many \u25a0 new^? sliapes'; -and; '^-^^^^T'^^^^^^Bmmm^^-^. variety, but, needless to
-style^:black^and"colors.% _-.."•\u25a0\u25a0* f|^ £ LAC EH O USE .•''' say » ; the m ost desirable
Belts :,which- usually :Sell _ \u0084 ... • \u0084 . «n«»c will hr inaWr»^l «r»
\u25a0atf :75c,,butWe aVeask^c Stockton and O'Farrell: Streets ;.g" s t pp p
'ing-Only T...... ..V.. .48C , \ ; One Block from Markets
Representing REVII^NFRERES^TKe Leading Furriers of the World
SATURDAY; SEPTEMBER 24, 1910.
f OaMand^^^^^^ Oakland!
Store Store
, " Eleventh and Washington Streets
Sharp Reductions in .
High Grade Lace Curtains
Come Today. to Hale's and See These Exquisite Pat-
terns—Any Woman Desiring Fine Curtains Will Be
Glad That We Directed Her Hale-ward.
Brussels Net Curtains — Full Marie Antoinette Curtains — "An
width and 3 yards long, exceptionally fine soft Brus-
heavily trimmed with Bat- sels net; dainty and esquis-
tenberg braid and insertions, ite in every particular. A
conventional desigdk in cor- splendid value at $12 a pair,
ners. . Regular price $6.50 ; but now $8.50 a pair,
now $4.50 a pair. Tambor Trimmed Curtains-
Extra Fine Brussels Net Cur- Made of a fine quality Brus-
tains— Heavily trimmed in sels net ; too dainty and ex-
Louis XIV style; come in quisite for description. Per-
ivory only. }ust a limited feet in every particular. Ccr-
number -of these beautiful tain to please the most fastid-
curtains; each pair perfect. ious. Regular price is $18 a
Regular price $9 a pair ; now pair : now at Hale's for $10
$6 a pair. ' . a pair.
Hales Oakland Store
A Remnant Sale of
In Our Drapery Dep't.
1 7 >v>i»^ great remnant \ I A/l/ i
I/^fiff sale of piece goods | /^ I Iff
•/^V/ll in our drapery de- */ £\JH
partment begins
- . today. These remnants include—
. . - * \u25a0 \u25a0 -
Dotted Swisses Silkalines
Plain Madras Imported Madras
Cretonnes Printed Scrims
Printed Burlap Art Denim
Plain Scrims ; and
Printed Madras Plain Burlap
The regular prices on these splendid grades of ma-
, terials are from 8c to $1 a yard. On these remnants,
prices will be just cut in half — and you have your
choice today. Certainly an opportunity women will
take advantage "of for their own good.
v Oakland Store— SECOND FLOOR— Oakland Store. J
: Want to Trade, Buy or Sell?. Use CALL Want Ada — 1

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