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V NEW AND STRIKING STYLES IN ALL CITY ANB SUBURBAN HOMES_ GREAT VARIETY IN i RICHMOND DISTRICT Burlingcttne Also Scene of Fine Home Build- ing in Vicinity of Fashionable Show Places Per v«.ri*ty of architecture and artis tic effect in home building the Rich mond district is already noted. One of the most distinctive new homes re cently built in this popular residential i section is that belonging to Dr. Ade laide Brown at Lake and Sixteenth ave nue. *It is in mission style with rough plaster walls. In front is a garden with fountain, lawn and flower beds inclosed by high walls. Opening upon ' this garden court is the large living room. A pergola over which vines will be trained gives a touch of beauty to the rather severe lines of the building. At the rear is another pergola on the second floor and beneath is the garage. The rear commands a flne^vlew of the PreEldio. The house was designed by Henry Smith, architect. : " An idea of the beautiful homes in "West Clay park is conveyed by an il lustration on this page. It is inter esting to note that while this house is In West Clay park it was built several years before the idea of a marine view residence park in this ! city was con ceived. At the time this house was constracted not only was West Clay park unimproved, but there were no paved streets and no sidewalks. There was nothing to warrant the building of a fine home here except the wonder ful views that the site commands, the sheltered climate which thfe ridge to the west produces and faith in the fu ture extension of the Presidio heights residence district westward over the ecenic slope between Lake street and the Presidio wall. But E. H. Adams wanted a home In this city, where he could enjoy all of life that may be found In the country and the had faith in the future. He believed that San Francisco would grow in accordance with the principles that have determined the development of all other cities. He believed that the best residence section would seek RUSH STREET WORK AT PULLMAN PARK Tract to Have Best Improve* raents of Any Suburban District in County Baldwin & Howell have let the con tract for the street "work in Pullman park to Blanchard, Brown & Co.i who have already started operations under *n agreement to rush everything to completion. This contract calls for graded streets, macadamized full width, 3x12 inch redwood curbs and 4 foot cement sidewalks throughout the entire tract, with the exception of Pullman avenue, where a 6 foot cement sidewalk will b« built. It is also stipulated that the contractors lay water mains down every street, with "T" connections in front of each lot. "Pullman park will have the only fully graded streets in Contra Costa county, with the exception of a few of the main business streets of Richmond," said G. A. Griffin of Baldwin & Howell. •Our york is not only Rpin? to be put through with all possible speed, but it is going to be thoroughly good and • \u25a0lass 'A' in every particular. We be lieve we have th» choicest of all the Pullman properties, and are going <o s*e that It Is properly developed. The Etreet work 5s being done for service and not for show, and we will welcome ihm closest scrutiny by any one who will favor us by investigating the work we are doing. If buyers of lots would examine the street work more carefully than they generally do there would be less losses in the real estate business. Every successful subdivision must have the right kind of Improvements, and this is just exactly the kind that are going into Pullman park." Last Sunday, more than $8,000 worth ©f lots were sold, bringing the total sale close to $100,000. Although these figures are big, they are not surprising, for the reason that >Ue property ad joins the works and there is a good demand for such lots. , At present there are no accommo dations at Pullman for the employes of the works, who are expected in about 30 days. As a consequence, plans are now being made for the erection of a $15,000 hotel in Pullman park. A number of lot buyers are figuring on erecting cottages or bungalows for rental purposes, and a spirit of activity pervades the whole community. Every Sunday from one to two hun dred people visit the factory, and all eeerajnterested in the progress of Pull man park, which is unquestionably destined to be the favorite residential locality of the tp\m. Among those who bought lots in Pullman park during: the last two •weeks are Miss Lydia LJnsley, Zerio Borserino, Mrs..' Susie Flnley, Mac. G. Burnham, Frederick XV. Schurmann, Margu«rlt« Robertson, Frank W. Me- Kenzie. Vincent Tosserl (2 lots), Mrs.' 6tto Dolling. .AUce Klmrael (4 lots), John Pontarq and Marquis (2 lots), Frank Trachsier (3 lots), Frank Mesow <2 lots), Richard J. Pearce, L. C. Doolit tle (3 lots), P. Rouguier, M. T. Rosen thai. Entma Ramm. N. M. L»undln, Glenn Barnhart. M. J. Victor (2 lots). Mary C. Chambers (2 lots), G. M. Fulton (4 Jots), George TV. Scott. Sadie C Lowrey, Mrs. William G. A. Schwerln (5 lots), NeU Hosklns (4. 10t5), -William T. Price (2 lots), Valentine Britton, R. D. Snow den, George T. Coltfelter (2 lots), An thony Avinelis. Francis S.. Waldo, John T. Scott (2 lots), Charles J. Wall, and Dudley Newton. " SUNSET SALES MADE BY SOL GETZ & SONS SoL Getz & Sons report the following sales in Sunsat. Richmond and Ocean?. side districts: Lot 50x120 fe*t. In the w«t line of Forty tet-witb arenn*. SO fe*t srmth cf Santiago tS) nr».'t. Oeeantfld* district, to. Sadie B. Adams. Lot 60x120 f**t In the wert line of Forty-third arenue. 150 ff*t north" of Kirkham (X) street. Oceatjslde district, to Henrj T. BecV. Lot $sxloo fftet in the norm lint of Ijiwton (L) Ftrwt. 107:6 feet east of Eleventh arenue. Sua tet district, to Lonis and Amy V. B«rgh. I>ot 50x100 feet In the south line of Judah (J) Ftrept. 32:0 feet eait of Twenty-third avenue. Kanset district, to Maks and IWsy Alzenhergr. / Lot 25x120 'feet la the east line of Twentieth urence, 250 feet north of Jndih (J) street, Sun ert district, to Darid Condon. I/>t 57:6x100 feet at the (southeast corner of Irrlns (I) street and Twenty-fourth avenue. Sun set district, to Henry J. Mahler. Lot 57:6x100 at tbe northwest corner of Juris b (Ji street and Twenty-fourth avenue. Sunset dis trict, to Marie Prcdota. : Lot 25x120 feet la the west line of Nineteenth arenue. 224 feet north of Kirkham (X) street. Sunset district, with a one stery cottage, to John S. and Elsie E. McOee. for $2,400. Lot 23x120 feet in the east line of Tenth aTe hup, 150 feet north of Mora fa (M) street. Sunset district, with improvements, to Julius and Eva Jorgeosen. for 11.600. Lot 25x100 feet In tbe south line of Balboa street, £2:6 feet west of Thirty-second aTcnae, EkbmcaJ district, to D. J. O'Leary. the- points of. greatest natural beauty.,^ and so he pioneered it, and it was not until within the last eight months that even the street work through this dis trict was done. • Abo.ut this time also work was fin- ; ished on "West Clay park and the house which he had constructed now over looks this beautiful residence park in addition to the Presidio military reser vation and the Golden gate straits. The house ;s of Spanish highland type. It is finished throughout in se lected woods; it contains eight rooms, with two baths and all the modern conveniences. The Urban realty company has done much to popularize the • Richmond heights district between Ninth ' and Eleventh avenues and from Anza to Balboa streets, near the park. A new community of model homes has grown up there this year during the dullest period that has ever been known. So well has Joseph A. Leonard, tha veteran architect and home builder, anticipated the wants 'of families for something a little out of the ordinary that this com pany is able to sell its houses .faster than it can build them. A stroll through this district reveals a wonder ful variety of architecture with qld English and French chateau styles predomirik tings With the new trend of city architec ture tending toward the French cha teau and mission styles,- popular Bur , lingame is not to be outdone. In the Easton addition is a quaint little gem of architecture of th,is type. It is one story, plain on the outside except for a pergola, but with that indescribable charm . that this antique style* carries with it. There are larger and more ornate homes in the neighborhood, but j this very contrast and variety is one of the features that make Burlingame and its environs so enticing as a residence section. FEWER BUILDING LOANS BY BANKS Most of the Large Mortgages Recorded During the Week Were for Renewals There has been quite a falling off in building loans at the, banks this week. \ The principal building loan of the •week was for $20,000 to the archbishop of San Francisco by the Hlbcrnia bank for the purpose of erecting a convent for the nuns at the northeast corner of Sixteenth and DoTores streets. The $12,500 l<Jan by the Mutual sav ings bank to Mary W. Busteed was for building three frame flats in the north line of California street, 50 feet, west of Leavenworth. The . French-American bank lent $4,500 to Charles W. Dohl to build fiats in Eighth avenue. 75 feet south of Lake street, on a lot 25x95 feet. The $4,100 loan made by the Ger man savings to Theodore Dellwlg- was for additions to flats in cast line of Ninth avenue, 164 feet north of Clement street. The Hibernia bank lent $6,000 to Car oline Busby to build flats in northwest line of Folsoni street, 50 feet south- west of Russ street. The Italian-American bank lent $5,300 to D. and J. G. Maclean to cover the cost of frame flats recently com pleted In west line of Dolores 1 street, 160 feet north of Twenty-third. •The $24,500 loan by the Savings union to the Fifth street company on two parcels of property in Fifth street was a renewal. The $15,000 loan of the Security bank to 11. and I. Wolf on property in the southwest line of Sixth street. 125 feet southeast of Howard, was a renewal. The -Italian-American's $10,"000 loan to Platon Rojdestvensky at the north west corner of Van N^ess avenue §.nd Green street was a -renewal. The -$20,000 loan of the Hibernia bank to Madge H. Fish on property in north line of Clay street, 133 west of Sansome, lot 30x122, was a renewal. The same bank renewed a loan of $27,190 to" Jottn Hemphill on the 50x160 foot property in the southeast line of Mission street,' 205 feet northeast of Eighth. Nearly all other good sized loans made and recorded during the week were renewals. OCTOBER LOANS COME CLOSE TO $3,000,000 During the nionth of October 700 mortgages and deeds of trust were re corded . against San Francisco real es tate for a total' of $2,879,413. according to a compilation by Magee's circular. During the same period 4(53 releases of mortgages and reconveyances of deeds of trust were recorded. It is not pos sible to obtain the total Involved In these releases from tho recorder's of fice: however, 319 of these stated the amount .Involved and showed a total of $1,460,509. . §J. 00 PER ACRE Hr= cash Balance in five annual 'payments. v r i. These^are our terms on Fort George Farm Lands The best section in British Co- lumbia. * • The soil is, a rich black or brown loam, with a clay subsoilA .No irrigation is\ necessary. The ; climate' is delightful; there are. no destructive-windstorms. Our • re-selection clause gives you two years in which to examine' the . land. - "*; ' ."\u25a0• ". For full information, held notes, prices, etc., apply to North Coast Land Co, Ltd: VANCOUVER. B. C. * CAPITAL PAID 1N. :.......;..:'. .\5750;000 SclUnj Agent— J. CSPAULOINQ; \too MILLS BUILDING, SAN FhANCISCIiV, THE SAIsT FRANCISCO \u25a0CALL^ SATUBI>AY; 12; 1910. SUTRO AUCTION dUuuLiJui U.L The auction sale held last Saturday at the ofilce"'bf Baldwin- & Howell of properties of the estate of the, late Adolph Sutro was in every way a suc cess. .'\u25a0 \ Departing from the usual custom, the sala was held at 1 o'clock in order to give many an opportunity to attend who could not have done so had the sale been at an ; earlier hour. The property offered consisted of 18 lots in Ashbury street, 14 lota in Sixteenth street "and the corner of Ashbury and Sixteenth streets, and two lots run ning from Upper tef'race to lower ter- 1 race. The sale staVt£d off with the offer of lot 12 -In. Ashbury, -which was knocked down to A. F. Mahony, who immediately after bought successively lots 13,. 14, 17, 18, 19, SO and 21, his purchases aggregating ; ; the sum of $10,350. These sales were .followed by. the sale of the remainder? of the Ashbury street frontage up to and including lot 30 to A. B. Melvin, E. M. Adams, Doidge. J. J. Avis, B. Kaplan and I. Rosenberg, whose bids for the nine lots aggregated $9,400. Thirteen of the lots in Sixteenth street were next sold and the bids ranged from $700 to $1,625, and the lots were purchased by E. W. v El liot, L. .T. Bailey, L.ucy E. Block, Gold >nla Findlay, N. B. McSheehy, W. H. Humphrey, F. J. Halpih, J. S. Malloch, Ellen Reinhart and James Gleeson, whose bids aggregated $12,375. .The sales will come up for confirma tion in department 9, Judge' Coffey's court, ln;the Grant building, Thursday, November. 17, at, 10 a. m. V » ; \u25a0:: Would You Like to see the effect of a properly re- stricted home district with art- istically/ designed and well, built houses? == VISIT — Richmond Heights AT 10TH AYE. and BSTJ " and inspect 40 varieties of at- tractive modern homes built in seven trionths. ;->:; ->: \u25a0 ••-. THE | -^vVvv-; URBAfi REALTY IMPROVEMENT CO. ARE '\u25a0 HOME BUILDERS Thorough in every branch of the home building: businessV"^ 'k 2-\ . • They^ own the land, construct the j, buildings, ' carry the loans and I are j wholesale producers delivering ; the ; firfished •* product direct ;to ; owner without middle- man's profit; / If you want a goodhbme on rea- sonable r terms, call i or ; send 1 your jiame.- " ' .:..'. t •-.-, \.- v ._ \u25a0 v JOSEPH AV LEONARD, Manager, 3903 Bldg. BUILDING IM THE POTRERO The general healthy tone of the real estate market has not centralized it self to any one. district in particular, and activity is reported in the Potrrro district. The prospect of the opening of the Union iron works has made itself felt, especially in the purchasing of small homes. . To meet this demand, Ospar Heymaji & Brother have planned the orectioH-of several cottages of four and five rooms in Mississippi andv»Twentit»th streets. This location has"* bee»-sewered and is convenient to carlines and accessible to the heart of; the city. - . It looks as if there would be consid erable activity in building in that part of the Potrero In the near future. The board of public works has rec ommended that the building- laws be amended so as to prohibit the. placing of building material lor appliances within four foet^six inches of the outer rail of any streetcar track. Mayor McCarthy has been authorized tp sell at auction the improvements on land recently acquired.. in Golden Gate avenue ; between Franklin, and GougU streets for the John Swett school.' 6% A WOMAN'S .-£*% INVESTMENT O ' : :: "^r':'' : .-':-- : - ; ': . \\u25a0'. I \ \u25a0 '/:v I ."\u25a0 :.\u25a0 ' ':: \u25a0 ' v " A Los Angeles woman v» ; ho wished to place her money where it would never giyeher a moment's thought except to draw the interest^mvested $2,000 in-our $100 BONDS. V ; , . She 'realized' that these. BONDS afford .an Ideal woman's in- vestment— here are some of the features that make them so: .; They afford a. permanent investment that does riot require •\u25a0 looking after. ./ \u25a0 . ; : : . '\u25a0 - ' -"-- .. ' '•' ." \u25a0 \u25a0 , - - . < They are safe, conservative, convenient. Their value never i depreciates. \u25a0 \u25a0 - • . . • .; •; \u25a0 " Th«ey guarantee 6 per cent interest, .payable semi-annually. . ' In case of emergency you can Withdraw the entire amount _ :', invested. . . t '\ ' \u25a0 \u25a0 '\u25a0\u25a0''"\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 , ' . : We are selling I^ooo SIX , PER CENT $100 GOLD BONDS, secured by a redemption fund in baijk to pay interest and bonds'; The, money Js to-be used to develop and build „ homes on 1 IiOOO LOTS IN MILL VALLEY All: in one tract, covered with/ red wood: and laurel' trees." This property is worth. $750,(XX), making T iyour security 7*4: times as much as bonded for. , ' . % These \u25a0 features will; appeal r to,arty woman, any where. Drop us ', a line or call and see us.' . v ' GOETZWiAN REALTY CO. 852-854-856 Phelan Bldg. .; NEW FIELD IN GREAT NORTHLAND Population and Trade Extend* ing Intojhe Interior of the , Pacific Northwest The building of the Grand Trunk Pacific and Canadian Northern railways has awakened renewed interest in the Pacific coast 1n general and particu larly in the agricultural and mining possibilities of British Columbia throughout eastern Canada and the United States. - "There will be a large influx of peo ple next year," said J. C. Spaulding, manager of the North Coast land com pany, at his office in the Mills build ing. "The majority of the newcomers will locate on ranches or engage' in fruit growing. -"I v/as surprised to notice on my re cent^ trip north and east that farm lands in northern British Columbia, especially" along - the route of the Grank Trunk Pacific railway.* are sell ing freely In New York and New Eng land cities. . "A Brooklyn syndicate, of which the directing spirit is. Rev. Dr. Newell Dwight Hlllis, the successor of Rev. Henry Ward Beecher in a Brooklyn church, will shortly locate 50 Brook lyn families on email tracts of 10 and 20 acres in the Fraser river valley. The -Vancouver colonization company has also disposed of many similar hold- Ings, adapted for fruit growing and vegetables to parties in eastern Cana da and the New England states. "A 'large colony is being organized in San P'rancisco, and doubtless other individuals will follow. "Trade will naturally follow In the wake of such settlement and carry San Francisco's commerce far into the in terior northland. "The result of the British Columbia provincial elections and the subsequent guaranteeing of the bonds of the Ca nadian Northern railway w^is regarded with great favor in the east, the people realizing S.hat a new era of develop ment of the province, had Tieen ushered in." CAMP AND BUNGALOW SITES IN DEMAND Camp and bungalow sites in Muir Woods park are still selling well, ac cording to a report of Lapacht & Co. The . bright exhilarating autumn weather, that has prevailed in Marin county thus far is luring nature lov ers to this charming mountain district so near to the city. • . \ t*ie sky was overcast with clouds in part of the city last Sunday, the sun shone resplendent over Mill valley and Mount Tamalpais and the woods and trails were thronged with happy hikers on pleasure bent or searching out a building site on which to- erect a home or summer camp. Baldwin '& Howell have agreed to purchase -$71,000 non interest .bearing sewer, bonds of the 1904 issue if the city stipulates to expend the proceeds in , the "construction of a main outlet sewer In Sunnyslde district. FULTON CARS ARE RUNNING TO KACB New Line Opens Attractive Sec tion in Western Part of Richmond District .The running of the electric cars along Fulton street to the beach marks an important event in the history, of Richmond district. Since the beginning *ojf the week the McAllister street ex tension line from Twelfth avenue along Fulton street to Forty-ninth avenue has been in working order and cars are now running on schedule time. It will, however, be another few months before the new McAllister street cars will make the trip from the ferries to the beach without transferring at Fulton street and Twelfth avenue. The big Fulton street sewer, which was constructed by the city at a cost of $65,000, is completed, and the con tractors are at work macadamizing Fulton street to the beach. For the last year or so more street work and .improvements have taken place north of Golden Gate park than in any other part of the city. To most San Francisco people tKe district lying directly north of Golden Gate park be tween Fulton street and Geary street, from Thirty-flfth avenue to Forty-ninth avenue, will be a, revelation, for its ele vation, sunny slope and marvelous view are attractive. Lipman & Hlrschler - have opened their beach office at the terminus of the new Fulton street line at the cor ner of Fulton street and Forty-ninth avenue. They report an active demand -for lots throughqut this section, and particularly Jn the new blocks they, have put on the market north of the park, ; lying between Fortieth and Forty-first avenues, Anza and Balboa streets, and In the Chain of Lakes block lying between Forty-first and Forty e«cond avenues, Balboa and Cabrillo streets. These blocks have been improved and graded to official line; streets have been macadamized, sewered, water and gas mains supplied and th«j property made ready for the builder. A uniform building line has been established, which makes this property specially de sirable for home purposes. RECENT SALES REPORTED BY LYON & HOAG Lyon & Hoay report recent sales of ;city property aggregating $145,000. One transaction . is of more than ordinary magnitude. It involves an exchange of holdings valued at $90,0.00. H. H. Young has disposed of his residence at the corner of Vallejo and Steiner streets. This property "consists of a lot 62 feet 6 Inches by 137 feet 6 in ches and modern 16 room residence. For this property Young receives title to the easterly corner of Tenth and Howard streets, 143x100 feet, together with other mortgage considerations. The purchaser of the residence prop erty is Rev. David M. Crabtree. Lyon & Hoag have leased this, residence to Mrs. Mary B. Hook of Los Angeles. Lyon &. Hoag have also mads the following sales: For Harry G. itcKannax. 50-rtra lot at the tooth east corner of O'Farrcll and Brodertck streets o» prlrate terms. For Lk Gendottl estate company. th» holding in the west line of Mission street. 147 feefnorth of Twenty-fourth, £6:6x125 feet. Irregular; price about $13,000. »O: For Alma C Brouehoud to Herman Cona, the residence in the south line of Post street. 113:6 feet east ef Webster. 24x114:6 feet: price £5.750. For a clientto John Fltehenry, lot 24x123 feet, and improrexnents, in the vrest line of Eureka street, . 199 feet south of Seventeenth ; price $3,700. For. Margaret R. Canaran to William Ott, lot 25x100 feet in the west line of Texas street. 173 feet north of Nineteenth: price 5900. For E. CooT»y to Martin Heneken, lot 43:9x49 feet in the trest Una of West End alley, 63:9 feet north of Green street; price f 1,330. For a client to Eugene C. Saul, lot £3xl-0 feet in the east line of Twenty-first aTenue, 150 feet north of Lake street; terms private. For a client to William CleeTe Carson, lot 51, Bak#rs Beach land company's tract In Thirty second aTenue, north of California street; terms private. • jKSSSP Gl^*§S3 «0 S$ El v 3 Eb t ft M n_a SwMs^SkSl! Comfortable riding in the ntfw steel coaches takes you to the EASTON ADDITIONS to Burlingame. At Easton you are "nearer" to your San Francisco office than the man who lives in the remote residence districts or across the bay. THAT'S ALL IMPORTANT. EASTON is making remarkable headway— right now — in the winter season/ New and attractive homes are going up; people are buying all the time— PARTICULAR people who have visited every tract on the market on both sides of the bay. You will like EASTON, for Easton has macadamized streets, curbs, sidewalks, trees, sewers, lights, telephones, school, stores, free delivery from the big city shops, a delightful clmiats-and the fastest transportation. EASTON has NO FOGS NO FERRIES You can visit EASTON any time — rain or shine. V Take the 10:40," 11:40 a.. m. or 2:05 p. m. train, or San Mateo electric i cars. Transfers good from any -part of city. •- - i \u25a0• '-' — \u25a0•' <N - • X ADDITION^ TO BORLINGAME RODGERS, General Agent; Mfflj Bniiding, San Frandscd ENGLISH AUTHOR PRAISES NEW CITY Words of Encomium by J. Ellis Barker About San Fran cisco's Restoration The Kecord this w«ek prints th« following statement from J. Ellis Parker, the eminent Ensllsh author, about the ne-w San Francisco: By J. ELLIS BARKER I have much pleasure in acceding to your request for a brief expres sion of my views on San Francisco. 111 1 hay« b«en here so short a time that I can, of course, give you only the first Impressions of a casual traveler. Still, first impressions are not with out value, especially as it needs n-> profound study to s»e -what wonderful things your city has accomplished. In various parts of the union through which I have passed. I was told that San Francisco was a depressing- city, owing to 1V» numerous ruins. I was surprised in finding it a well laid iwtA happy looking- and prosperous cl^C» with magnificent streets and palatial buildings In which only traces or your great calamity are to be found. A traveler dropped Into San Francisco from the clouds would not even notice, unless he came across the ruins of 7 ox j^-m city hall, that the city was devastate.^ a few years ago. I have constantly f to remind myself that the city was wiped out four years ago. Among all the evidences of American vitality, en ergy and constructive genius I hava seen, none has Impressed me more than the, re-creation of San Francisco, which has risen from the ashes a greater and grander city. •Of the larger American cities I have visited I, have found San Francisco th» best planned, the best laid out, the best paved and the best lighted- San Francisco has In Golden Gate park the most beautiful park I have seen so far in the United States, and the roads leading out of the city are the best made roads I have seen in this country. Your system of water storage v/hich enables you to be Independent of the water mains in case of another disaster is most admirable. Altogether. I think San Francisco need not fear compari son with any of the great eastern cit ies and they .can learn much from you. 1 have been greatly impressed by the excellence of your drainage and auxiliary water supply and th« great number and .excellent appearance of your* schools.' All In all. San Fran cisco appears to me a queenly dty and the people have every reason to be proud of her achievements. MANY SALES MADE BY LIPMAN & HIRSCHLER Lipman & Hlrschler. Inc.. of 253 Montg-omery street, report the> follow ing late -sales: Albert Beyer to Henrr I* Howse. lot ia the east line of Forty-fifth aTenue. 175 fee* south of C street, south 30x120 Irregular. ETa K. de Sabla et aL to E. A. EUtott. lot ia th« east Ud« of Forty-first aTenre. 98:9 feer north of B street, north 25x120: price $1,150. S. B. Hewitt to Robert G. Hamilton, lot la the west line of Forty-third aTenne. lS7:ft feet sour.i of Geary street. »onth 37:6x120. Albert Meyer to E. J. Bell, tot Ja the west line 4 of Forty-first aTeoue. 2CO feet Borti of B street. / north 25 by irregular. ' H. Barto to A. B. Tenstrota, lot la the west line of Twelfth avenue. 60 feet north of L, street. corth Sox93; price $1,450. H. A. ' Majuire to A. T. Dnaae. lot and Im provements la the south line of California str^er. 95 feet west ot Twenty-eighth, af«eaoe, west 7 jm^, 100; private terms. „ ' ' ,V^J Albert Meyer to X* T. F&wke. Dot ia tae*Bo«^ff^ line ef H street. 60 feet east of Fifteenth aTe nue, east 80x73 lrresrulac. Albert Meyer to Helen« Sylvester, lot ta west 1 line of fourteenth arenae, 231^2 sooth of I street, west 127:8 by south 11:10 l>y KB 123:2. John O. Rellly to F. DuSy. lot la tbe sort!) Mne of X street. 32:6 feet west of Stereath ave nue, west 23x100: price $1,530. Albert Meyer to E. Juliaa. lot la t£» west l!a» ef Twenty-eighth avenue. 213 feet corth. of O street, north 25x120; price $700. Albert Meyer to Frank 3. Pettersos. lot la tt» west line of Seventeenth, avenue, SO teet north of 1 street, north 25x100.