Newspaper Page Text
- ; NOTE— The high and low waters occur at
the city front (Mission-street wharf) about
twenty rflve minutes later than at. Fort Point:
the .height of tide is. the same at both places.
United States Coast and ' Geodetic Survey-
Times and Heights of High and Low
. Waters at ' Fort Point; entrance ,^0 San
Francisco Bay. Published by official au
thority of the Superintendent. >
Stiii, Moon and Tide.
MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 9.
."Trapper's Oil cures rheumatism and neuralgia.
Druggists, 60c flask.' Richards & Co.. 406 Clay. •
¦, .-./ -¦ ¦ ;.. ¦-%¦'¦ ¦ -,v .. '.;¦} ;.;¦ . ¦; ¦- v . ¦¦¦-¦
,By the rules of" chivalry - all persons,
male . and female, I old V and ; young,' -\ in r a
town taken by .assault, were liable to be
put to death, and the men.andboys sel
dom escaped the brutality of the victors.'
Does your dealer keep Jesse Moore .Whiskey?
If not. insist'.' on ' his , setting . it for you. ¦- The
finest in the world. '¦' '. ¦ •
Owlng;to the i misfortune that' has be
fallen President McKlnley^ the big bene
fit for, the Armitage Orphanage and Cali
fornia .Women's Hospital,- which "was" to
have , taken -place on-*. the '.Carolan . farm
at Burlingame this afternoon and even
ing, has been postponed:.
It was "the t intention to have amusing
horse ' races and , games " during 1 'the,after
noon and grand charity. ball at. night. All
arrangements had been perfected, but the
programme . will no t * be ; carried ? out ' until
there is positive assurance that the Presi
dent-will survive his wounds. •
Charity Pete Postponed.
After Mrs. Smith lef.t the prison she was
met by her husband, who. attempted '¦ to
take the two children from her. :.The six
year-old girl clung to her mother's skirts
and screamed-with- terror, imploring her
mother not to ¦ allow her. father,' to .take
her.' Further disturbance was avoided by
the husband taking the two-year-old : girl
and leaving the other with Mrs. Smith.
She has engaged an attorney A to defend
the case In Judge • Fritz's court > and i in
teresting developments are expected.
. Mrs. Charlotte J. Smith was arrested
at 506 Stevenson street by Policeman Mc-
Cormick' yesterday afternoon on- a : war
rant charging her with petty- larceny and
was taken to the. City Prison, accom
panied by her two children; a girl about
6 years of age and 'another about 2 years
of age. She. was at once released on $10
cash bail, after being served with a cita
tion by .Attorney -Prendergast to appear
in Judge Coffey's court to-morrow, morn
ing. • • ' ", - - : .. '¦ :• .--.:.;, .. : .. . : •• •• ¦
• Mrs. Smith said 'that - her husband had
instituted suit against' her to obtain pos
session of the two children and she. had
been avoiding service of the pitatlon. Her
husband had induced -a friend,' J. E. Ka
den, 32 Bruce place, -to swear to the war-'
rant for vher t arrest .for stealing .-two .¦ or
three letters which; she had written to
Kaden so that her husband's attorney
could, when she was arrested, serve the
citation upon her. ¦ , , . >
tion Served Upon • Mrs: : Char
lotte Smith; V J
Peculiar Way Adopted to Get a Cita-
Fifty-yard race— E. Miller, first; E. Van
second. Diving contest — B. Rush, first; T
McCarthy, second. • 100-yard race— "WV Car
roll, first; second.: Tub race
— J. O'Brien, first; A: \ Helnze, .second
Trick and fancy; diving— T. Augustus,
first prize; W. Carroll, second prize. High
diving for boys— W. Carroll, first prize: C
Miller, second prize. .
. Mrs. P. H. Harrington,': who resides at
940 Bryant Btreet,- narrowly -escaped, seri
ous Injury in' a runaway yesterday, after
noon. Mrs. Harrington was driving in the
park'when her horse took fright near
Twenty-fourth avenue and ran away. She
was . thrown out, .but . excepting- a few
bruises escaped injury. ;< ¦• .•-•• .¦.: • ¦ -' .
The fine ; weather . resulted In.- large
crowds gathering at the park and Beach.
A good, bill was ; given ¦» in- the. Chutes
Theater,', which was well filled with pleas
ure-seekers. At Sutro's baths the several
tanlfs were crowded,with swimmers, while
from the gallery many visitor* enjoyed the
aquatic contests, • Following are the re
sults: ?-r -;¦ r...»-. r . -<-... ,..,:..: ... .„. _. v .,. ....
Away— Pun" at ; Park, Chutes
and Baths. •
Mrs. P. H. Harrington's Horse Suns
THKOW2T FROM: HER BUGGY,
; ¦: , BUT NOT BADLY IffJTJBED
• NOTE— In : the above exposition of the tides
the early morning tides are given in the left
hand column and the , successive tides of the
• day. in the order of occurrence ai to time:' the
fourth time I column gives the last tide of the
day, except when there are but three tides, as
sometimes occurs. The . heights *given are in
addition to the soundings on the United States
Coast Survey charts, except when a minus (— )
. sign . precedes the heig-ht. and. then the number
given Is subtracted from the depth . given . by
the charts.. The plane of reference is the mean
of the lower low waters. . ¦
Two more of the salmon fleet made port
yesterday. The first to get in was the
Coalinga from Nushagak with 26,952 cases,
and along about 5 p. m. the Nicholas
Thayer showed up. The schooner So
ls.no, which arrived Saturday, made a
record run for the fleet. She came from
Ugashik in sixteen days with the enor-
More Salmon Vessels Arrive.
. NEW. Arrived Sept 8^Stmr Staten
dam, from Rotterdam and Boulogne; stmr As
toria, from Glasgow .and. Movllle: stmr Mar-"
quette, from London; stmr Si ell la, from Leg
horn, Genoa and Naples. ". --, .; :\, ,¦ |
ABRESTEB FOR - STEAIiIira /
: , LETTERS TOA-ntlEND
BEACHY HEAD— Passed Sept 8— Stmr Frled
erich der Grosse, -from Bremen, for Southamp
ton and New York. . . . .
... QUEENSTOWN- Sailed Sept' 8— Stmr Luca
nla, from Liverpool, for New York.' • ' , .
* CAPE P ARTEL— Passed Sept 8— Stmr-Trave,
from New York, for • Gibraltar, - Naples and
Genoa. -, .. ¦ , . • • , :
OCEAN . STEAMERS.
EUREKA— Arrived Sept 8-r-Stmr Iaqua, from
San Diezo. - / J ' ' '
•Sailed Sent 8— Stmr Eureka, for San Fran
cisco. ¦¦ ¦ * ¦ ¦ ¦ • ... • - ¦ '
PORT TOWNSEND— Arrived Sept 8— Schr
Ida Schnauer, • I rom Mahukona; brig Blakeley,
from Nome. ' . .¦„ .
Sailed outward Sept 6 — Schr E K Wood, for
San Pedro; Br stmr Glenogle, for Manila. -
PORT LOS ANGELES— Sailed Sept 8— Stmr
City of Para, for Honolulu.
SEATTLE— Sailed Sept 7— Br stmr Glenog-le.
for Manila; stmr Ruth, for San Francisco.
POINT LOBOS. Sept 8, 10 p m— Weather
hazy; wind W, velocity 12 miles per hour.
Sunday, September 8.
Stmr Santa Rosa, Alexander, San Diego.
Stmr Scotia, Walvigr, Crescent City. ¦^¦J-i'^
Stmr Umatllla. Cousins. Victoria.
Stmr North Fork, Fosen, Eureka.
Stmr Samoa, Hansen. .
Stmr Washtenaw, Zoning, Tacoma.
Ger ship Wandsbck, Tadsen, Lelth.
Schr Jennie Grlffln, < Campbell, Point Reyes.
Schr Mabel Gray, Larson. Eureka.
Schr Newark, Crangle, Stewarts Point. '.
ARRIVED. , •
Sunday. ' September 8.
Stmr Navarro, Olsen, j 19 hours from Hardy
"Stmr Proereso, Parker, 96 hours from Ta
Br stmr Flintshire, Dwyer, 31 days from
Hongkong, via Mororan 18 days.
Bark CoallnKa, Gunderson, 21 days from
Bark Nicholas Thayer, Thomsen, 22 days
from ' Bristol Bay.
Bktn Quickstep, Hansen, 7 days from Ta
Schr Jennie Griffin, Campbell, 8 hours from
Schr Falcon, Thomas, 7 days from Ballard.
Schr Mary C, Campbell, ' 8 hours from Bo
dega. - ¦ <
The schooner Rosamond is fourteen
days out from Honolulu to-day and should
arrive any time now. She has a cargo of
16€9 tons of sugar aboard and a. fair pas
senger list. Among those coming on her
is P. Maurice MacMahon, Hawaii's Irish
poet. The object of his visit to San Fran
cisco is to publish a volume of his poems.
Mr. MacMafion is the official stenographer
to Hawaii's first Territorial Senate. He
will not make a long stay in California.
Schooner Rosamond Due.
It was seven years ago yesterday since
Captain Blair of the Alaska Commercial
Company brought his last. command into
port. He was then master of the bark
Electra and had aboard about seventy
Native Sons, who were returning from the
canneries, eager to take part in the Ad
mission day celebration. The captain was
telling yesterday how he was becalmed
in a dense fog and a tug came i along,
which asked $250 to tow him in. After
considerable dickering a bargain was
made for $125 and the Native Sons arrived
in time for the jollification. Since then
Captain Blair has been "ship's husband"
for the Alaska Commercial Company, u
The naval training ship Mohican is at
Astoria. She will remain there a few
days and will then continue her cruise.
The cruiser Philadelphia is now out
with the members of the Portland Naval
Militia. As soon as that cruise is over
she will- come back here and take out the
San Francisco boys.
George Curry and Edward Fernandez
were seriously injured on the steam col
lier Milton yesterday. A bucket of coal
as it was going aloft tipped and the con
tents, over a ton in .weight, fell on the
two men. Both received lacerated scalps
and badly contused shoulders, while it. is
feared Fernandez is internally injured.
Injured on a Coal Ship.
Texas is counting on having a bigger
cotton crop in 1901 than it gathered in
1900. Its acreage for 1901 is 25 per cent
greater than that of 1900.
THE time of the log raft has come
again, and for two months to
come these menaces to navigation
will be heading for San Fran
cisco. The tirst of this year's
ventures is now on the way in. tow of the
tugs Tatoosh and Richard Holyoke, and
if all goes well it should reach here next
Wednesday. . .
This immense mass of logs was built
at Westport on the Columbia River and
cost $30,000 to construct. It is 625 feet
long and 60 feet beam, with a depth of 32
feet, and draws 20 feet of water. The
raft is really a huge bundle of piles, some
of which are twenty-two inches in diam
eter at the butt and 120 -feet long. It con
tains 7,200,000 feet of lumber. Captain
Robertson, the builder, says the ratt will
reach San Francisco in safety, and thai
it will make the ninth that he has suc
cessfully handled. Half a dozen others
were not' such a success, however. Some
of them went to pieces and for months
the huge piles floated around, a menace
to navigation. Others broke in two and
only half of them reached port. All in all,
however, the successes have more than
counterbalanced the failures.
The raft now on the way here stuck on
a bar when leaving Westport, and at first
it was feared it would have to stay there
until next year. It was finally floated
over, however, and got into the Colum
bia River. An examination failed to find
any damage, but the towing in the open
sea will soon discover the defects if there
are any. Should one log work its way
out of the raft the whole structure will
stand a good chance of going to pieces.
mous cargo of 8500 barrels of salmon. Cap
tain Nick Rossich tried hard 'to keep his
men by the ship, but they would not stay.
He offered them $4 a day if they would
remain and discharge the vessel, but they
would not entertain the offer.
Osterhout Is being congratulated on the
fact that the robber overlooked a hand
some diamond stud which was in his shirt
front. The burglar also failed to go
through his victim's coat pockets. In the
right breast pocket of the coat was a wal
let containing $500 in currency.
Osterhout saw that resistance was use
less and let the robber have his way. Af
ter securing his victim's valuable watch,
$1 50 in small change that was in the
trou. »rs and the revolver, he left the
room. As soon as the man had gone Os
terhout jumped out of bed, and, rushing
to the head of the stairs, flung a hand
some cut glass vase after his retreating
figure ' The missile failed to hit the rob
ber, who went out of the front door and
Osterhout's business keeps him up to
an early hour in the morning. On Friday
morning he retired to his room about 4
o'clock. Before retiring he extinguished
the light, but left the door open, as he
expected a male friend of his to occupy
the room with him that morning. He does
not know how long he slept, but he was
aroused .by. seme one in his. room. He nat
urally supposed that it was his friend and
paid- no further heed to the matter. At
last his suspicion was aroused at the long
time -the man was groping in the dark.
Osterhout turned on the incandescent
light in his room and was surprised to
find a stranger in his room going through
his trousers pockets. The man wore a
black handkerchief tied over the lower
part of - his face. . . »•- *
Osterhout reached for his • revolver,
which he had laid on a small table -.at
the side of his bed and found the weapon
was gone. The robber, had his revolver,
and, pointing it at his victim, .told him
to remain quiet or "he would be carried
out of the house in a box."
Schuj'ler Osterhout. familiarly known
as "Sky" in sporting circles, and one of
the proprietors of the Baldwin Annex
poker rooms, was the victim of a dating
robbery early Friday morning in his
room at 126 Ellis street.
The new bIH which opens at the Chutes
to-day includes Sisson .Wallace • and com
pany in a bright sketch, entitled "Love
Finds a Way"; Ernest Yerxa, a contor
tionist; Ada Sweeney, in illustrated songs;
the Standard Quartet, Murphy and Hart,
Irish | comedians; - Ameta, the .spectacular
dancer, and new moving pictures. A spe
cial feature to-night will be a grand dis
play of fireworks. • *
Among famous revivals that Miss Flor
ence Roberts has given at the Alcazar
during her present engagement* none will
be more popular than that of the present
week, "The Taming of the Shrew." Miss
Roberts will, appear, as the shrewish
Katherine and White Whittlesey as Pe
truchio. They will be well supported by
the clever Alcazar Stock Company. ¦• '' .
¦ Von Suppe's deliglftful mythological op
eretta, "Beautiful Galatea," will be given
at Fischer's Concert-house this evening
with a cast including Mabel Martin, Min
nie Huff, Frank Onslow and Henry Ro
land. .An excellent performance is prom
ised. Others on the programme are Mae
Tunisdn, soprano; Wren and Linden,
sketch artists; June Mathias," Sam Holds
worth, tenor, and Merle Stanton, ballad
ist. ' - - ¦ ¦¦>..: ¦ ,
A: good bill of the week- will be a spec
tacular presentation of "Quo Vadis," to
be produced at the Grand Opera-house,
-with Joseph Haworth in his famous part
of Vinicius. . Mr. Haworth will be well
supported by the Grand Opera-house com
pany, and the production will be on the
usual sumptuous scale that one has come
toexuect at this theater. .. " . <
."A Voice From the Wilderness" Is draw
ing crowded houses at the popular uptown
house, the Central, and is improving with
rapid strides at each presentation. The
production has created the widest inter
est and many of . the players have won
individual successes in their parts. Mi&s
Marshall as Herodias, Mr. Downing as
John the Baptist, Miss Downing as Hul
dah, Oza Waldorp as. Salome,"' are all fine
ly 'cast, and the staging continues' to
arouse a hearty chorus of commendation.
It will run for the week.
One of the best casts of the season has
been chosen to . interpret . Gounod's
"Faust" to-night at the Tivoli, the same
cast concerned in the rendition of Boito's
"Meflstofele" a week aeo, but with the
valuable addition of Salassa, namely,
Agostlni, Montanari and Dado. Coming
so closely after the Boito edition of the
story "Faust" will be doubly intereating.
The alternate bill of the week/beginning
Tuesday, is "Carmen,", by long odds the
most popular bill of last season. It is
Collamarini's big part, and she is -a most
satisfying gypsy. Russo is Don Jose and
Ferrari sings the "Toreador." - ..
- Last night a crowded house greeted the
revival of "Barbara Frietchie" at the
California Theater. This most popular
bill of the current season of the Neill
Company will be repeated to-night and
this, the last week of the engagement,
will be given over to the following reper
tory: Tuesday evening, "The Jllt' T ; Wed
nesday evening, "A Bachelor's' Ro
mance"; Thursday matinee, "The Jilt";
Thursday evening, "A Royal Box," and
Friday (farewell), "The Lottery of Love."
The present Neill season, has been un
usually successful and every one will • be
sorry to take leave of these popular play
ers. "The Jilt". is among the novelties in
revivals and will no doubt draw a large
contingent of curious play goers.
Annie Russell, with her. delightful pro
duction • of "A . Royal Family," will re
main the attraction at the Columbia The
ater for' another week, commencing with
this evening. The star, her excellent'sup
porting company and R.- Marshall's
charmingly, told romance of comedy have
made . impressions of a very high order.
Theater goers have been crowding the Co
lumbia for. the oast week and will no
doubt continue to fill- the house up to the
close, of ¦ ." the engagement on Saturday
night. The second and last matinee will
be given Saturday. Next Monday night
the attraction at the Columbia is to be
Comedian Thomas Q. Seabrooke in Syd
ney Rosenfeld's new romantic comic play,
"A Modern Crusoe," with Isabelle Eves
son in the leading feminine role. The
production and cast are both said to be
'¦¦ One of the cleverest one-act plays (pre
sented in this city for some time is the
prize play written by. - ; Thomas Frost,
called "Chums,"; which was presentechby
George W. Leslie , and ' company at the
Orpheum last night. It affords the Les
lies,-Lester Wallack Jr.\ahd ! Miss Louise
Willis ample opportunity to show a thor
ough appreciation of the comedy, which
lurks in its lines and is replete with funny
mix-ups, due to misunderstandings which
the dialogue develops that keep the au
dience convulsed with laughter.- '
"The Debutante," cleverly rendered
last week by J. Aldrich Libby, Kathryn
Trayer and John D. Gilbert, is a good
holdover, and . was so cleverly presented
last night that the audience called the
trio before the curtain. The reappearance
last I night of . Ernest Hogan, ."the un
bleached American," brought forth hear
ty applause. His rendition of coon songs
captured the house. The other holdovers,
Powell, the magician, the La Vallee trio,
shapely Mile. Lotty and the American
Biograph all help to make one of the best
programmes that has been seen" at the
Orpheum for some time.
"Carmen".; Will Open^ Alter
; ; nate ; Bill of the Week
Glass ; Vase Crashing
Makes His Escape With- Out-
Thief Robs Schuyler Os
terhout's Room on
V V Ellis Street.
The Prize ;Play "Chums"
f- Is One of the Best
Ever v Seen Here.
COIN IN WILLET
AT THE ORPHEUM
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1901.
BRITISH BARK BARODA ON THE BEACH NEAR COQUILLE. AT LOXV WATER THE VESSEL IS -HIGHLAND
DRY AND THE CREW CAN WALK AROUND HER. CAPTAIN MaRR AND HIS MEN ARE CAMPED ON
Contains More Than 7,000,000 Feet of Lumber, or More Than Would Load
Six Ordinary Sailing Vessels— Should It Go to Pieces, as Some of Its
Predecessors Did, the Logs Would ProyeaGreat Menace to,Navigation
ENORMOUS LOG RAFT BEING TOWED
HERE FROM THE COLUMBIA RIVER
Area ta.. ......
Ventura. 1 .....
N. via Panama
Nome & St Michael
Mexican Ports ....
Redondo & Way...
Hamburg & "Way..
China and Japan..
Sydney & Way Pts
Portland & Astoria
Puget Sound Ports
San Diego & Way
G. W. Elder.
Santa Rosa.. I
I 9 am
Chas. Nelson.. Skaguay & "Way: Ports. Sept. 9
Portland Nome & St. .Mlt:ha»l.. Sept 10
Bertha. Valdez & Way Ports... Sept. 10
Dirigo Skaguay & "Way Ports. Sept. 12
Garonne........ Nome direct Sept. 12
Cottage City... Skaguay & Way Ports. Sept. 13
Humboldt Skaguay & Way Ports. Sept. 13
Centennial ..... Nome & Teller . Sept. 15
Al-Kl Skaguay & Way Ports. | Sept. 16
Wellington..... Oyster Harbor .........
South Portland Coos Bay
Mandalay...... Coquille River
Eureka — ..... Humboldt ..
City Puebla Puget Sound Ports.....
Arcata...: Coos Bay
Matteawan .... Tacoma
G. W. Elder... Portland & Astoria'....
Ccrona Redondo & Way Ports.
Czarina.....;... Seattle & Tacoma
Santa Rosa.... San Diego & "Way Pts.
Colombia....:.. Valparaiso & Way Pts.
Point Arena. . . Point Arena
Doric China and Japan
San Bias Panama & "Way Ports.
Memphis Hamburg & Way Pta.
"Walla Walla.. Puget Sound Ports..:..
Eureka Humboldt '.
North Fork.... Humboldt
Sun rises ....:.:..,...
Sun seta .............
'- ¦ Time Time
Date Ft. :
L W « H W
9 ... 2:40 —0.1 9:36
10 ... 3:26 0.0 10:19
11 .. 4:05 0.2 10:55
12 ... 4:45 0.5 11:27
13 ... 5:21 0.9 11:59
\* • H W L W
14 ... 0:15 5.0 5:53
15 ... 1:00 4.8 ' 6:25|
L W j
GOLDBEK&. BOWER ft CO'S SPECIAL SAVINS BALK
Imported— Port— Sherry — 75c
Madeira— reg'Iy $1 bottle 3 for $2
T o o t h powder
Listerated— the best tooth 20c
preservative known-reg'ly 25c bot
Lady Jeanette— antiseptic 3 cans 25c
Enamel painted— assorted 2OC
colors— reg'Iy 25c
White enamel— 12 in diameter 2 C*
reg'Iy 30c \%
Smoked sardines— In o'l — „ f n - - -„
reg'Iy 15c can 2 lor 25c
New goods arrived
Sweet dder — fard dates — ripe olives-
white figs — Holland herring
September catalogue full of iUus-
strations and useful information to
432 Pine a jj Sutler 2800 California San Fraascic*
Thirteenth and Clay streets Oakland
BOLDBESO, BOWXH 4 CO'S SPIC1AL SAVXSU SALJ
WE WILL HAVE ON SALE t
COMPLETE LINES OF THE FOLLOWING
t We have just opsned a large shipment of
the celebrated Reunier Gloves, in hoth Glace
and Suede, Theu are in the latest Parisian
. coior§, ;also White, Black and Opera shades,
New Trimmings in Black, White and Colored
Silk ADPliaue, full assortment Persian Trim-
mings, and Black Silk and Renaissance
Trimmings in great varietu.
Fall opening of New Laces, in Edgings, In-
sertingsj Galons and AIlOYers, 1 New Ap-
pligue, Mousseline de Soie and Taffeta
Frontingsj Face Veilings and Chiffon Trim-
A large stock of New Black and Colored
Ladies' Lisle Hose, Ladies 1 Lace Hose, hoth
plain Black and Emhroidered, and great
"yarietu of Children's Hose in Cotton and
Cashmere? Men's and Women's Underwear
• in all gualities.
30 pieces Genuine Camel's-Haif Homespuns,
all wool and 52 inches wide, formerly sold
hu us at $1,00 and $1.25 per uard cn 0
—special price for these two cases 3Uu Yard
III, 113. 115. 117. 119; 121 POST STREET.
IFOR WEAK. W©!WOLi_J
\A/. T. HESS,
NOTARY PTIBLIO A5D ATTOSNIY-AT-LIW.
Tenth Floor. Room 1013. Claus Spreckela BUtfcT
Telephone Main 983. 1
Residence. 821 California St.. below Powell. »*
Residence Telephone James 1501.
RELI^VEn-HlS PAINFUL HEADACHES.
\ KJjjjlp^S»HHFlai|l63i pleasure. Thanking you
"~*~*~~ . - .'.gt.; s. F.' '¦¦ . ¦:
¦ Mayerle's Glasses . strengthen the. eye and
brain. - . German ..-. Eyewater, 50c. - - GEORGE
MATERLE, .' German f. Expert . Optician, 1071Vs
Market st. - Cut this out.' ¦
McCOT 4- ILSBtTTS
POPULAR 3-DAY SPECIAL
SALES FOR CASH.
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY.
SUGAR %?£» 21 lbs. $1.00
Extra special Tuesday only.
BUTTER Per Sq, 30c
Made Fresh Daily. Reg. 40c.
BUTTER '"%%$?* Per Ib. 25c
Cut In 1-lb B<juares. . , ¦
WHISKEY* *nsrr Bit. 65e
Needs no Introduction. Reg. 90c.
SOAP B T B s% b r s Beit 6 Cakes 25c
Limit 50c to each customer. Reg. 5 for 25c,
GOLD DUST ¦¦$» Per Pkg. 15c
Largest size package. Reg. 25c.
HACARONI-^'""'"' 8^^ Box 20c
Made from strongest flour. Reg. 30c.
FLOUR ily 50-lb. Sack 75c
You may pay 90c and not get as good. -. '
I-LB. CANS p po^oI r ak1ng Can 20c
Pure Cream Tartar and Soda. Reg. 35c.
CHEESE "-MrT Per Ib, 15c
TEAS Sec^ e 'r^ New Per lb. 40c
1 lb Sugar free with every lb Tea.'
This to prove the high-grade quality of our
select teas. If you are dissatisfied with your
grocer rive us a trial. ¦ First-class goods,
courteous treatment and prompt delivery al-
ways our aim. . " .
3002-3004 Sixteenth St., Cor. Mission,
Tel. Mission 238.
Cedar Brook— W H McBrayer— $ 115
reg'Iy *i 5° bottle— $6 gallon , ¦ 4 50
Roc k a h d r y e
Rye whisky and pure rock-candy <*i
syrup-good for colds-reg'ly $1 25 bot *
Bur gun d y
Mountain vineyard— rich body A rn
and flavor— reg'Iy $1 gallon u 5 c
C h u tney
Made in India— the real
Bombay condiment— 3OC-COC
reg'Iy pints 4oc-quarts 60c '. .
A s par a g us
Bouldin Island Sunbeam 1 for 35c
reg'Iy 12KC and 20c can tips IOC
A 1 k e t h t e p t a
The best of chocolate properties — 2 oc
reg'Iy 25c can . .
P i ne a p p 1 e
Singapore-sliced-reg'iy 20c 2 lb can 15c
" - " -'? 2 5 C2ilb "2OC
" whole " 25c 3 lb "2-45C
P o f t e r "— - a l.e
White label— Bass' ale-Guinness' d 2
porter— reg'Iy $2 and $2 25 dozen
Roy a n s /
A la vatel— bordelaise —
sardines with truffle and 1 for 2CC
pickle— reg'Iy 1 5c can • r^' f
L u c c a o i 1
Subiime-first class table oil- --.-. - rp .
reg'Iy pints 35c quarts 60c , J OC ~55 C
Anker beef capsules-stengthening 2 c C
rcg'ly 30c box of ten . .^'-j -^
M a c.a r o n 1
letters and numbers— 1 lbs 2CC
reg'Iy 15c lb— La Favorita
We close to-day at 12
o'clock — one delivery at
10 am — these prices good
until Thursday night
Tnesday Wednesday Thursday
T-a b 1 e butter
Fancy creamery— AOC
reg'Iy 50c square
Go os e 1 1 v e r
Teyssonneau — puree de foie gras- 2OC
reg'Iy 25c can
P a s h a c o f i e e
Pure— rich flavor— ground n iu e rr ~
or roast-reg'ly 35c |b 2 ids 55c
Vr • ¦ ' • ¦ ' ' ' I '' • ' ¦ . v S
m\ . - - ¦¦ ¦¦¦- ¦ • qK
11 to your order, embodying JJ
l\ the ' finest material and«
¦ft workmanship — -that have t(
¦I . "snap," style and distinct \
(I individuality— that is what
it we gi ve you for
- 1\\ ' A >¦ 'M Aff ¦* Br* WUT - - ' - *
ft 1 A-' W m m ¦• ¦& - ' ¦ ¦ -
JK t rue
TKe iria.n that puts
on a Gibson Shit-tr
C2wr\ look. ir\ Zk mirror
without losing his
self-esteem i for he is
tastefully clad in the
garment that; makes
or mars one's personal
appearance. I here is
no other shirt* that
fits so well 01* wears
Jol\i\T. Gib son
his sKirt your bosom friend
1204 Market St.
OPERA AND RACE
Made under the supervision of the cele-
Qttisk EepiiriEg. Factory on premicei.
Phone M^n 1O.
OPT1CIAN54hot>^; n P^ w .
642 Market 5t. instruments
uudcr CHROwcit BUILOIN&. CATALOGUE FR[[.
Ba IfiuH & Tff... IB rm c^ ySz(
q3 at |S fa| R-' V" ibjB nnm jf m% Jn
La Jk u 6S t&M MS BrSS m nu s3
1 *]^p> HannneriiM* 1
I $m$ -&I dollar merits I
el \ from the prices on our fine wall paper. Dur- ffl
r2=ass£gk A^ | r ins our Special Sale we are selling Wall Bt
tf&jXj&P&ht^^ *& a P er a t Cost. Not only cheap paper at fs
»f^t|^^^^^53^^P lower prices, but high grade paper at the H
W^^^^^^^^^f t lo we£t prices. We can give you any design, |J3
g^^l^jj^ft *£~+ | shade or quality within reach of our pocket- H
**^ £ ' book. If you don't need much Ret a little n
P|j|f I €3f .W. C I^i%.I5.K. I
Those spent os the
as it rushes and races
across the country from
San Francisco to Chicago
in 75 hours.
Leaves San Francisco at
9 a. m. every Monday
and Thursday on the'