Newspaper Page Text
TO GREAT MEN
More Suggestions Are Made
to Guide in Choice of
.. Two Types for Statues
rOLEMAN AGAIN NAMED
Jirnipero Serra Has Strong
Hold Upon Favor of the
Active Workers in City
Prominent San Francisco men yes
terday furnished additional indica
tions of the drift of public opinion re
garding the selection of eminent Cali
fornians to be commemorated at the
National Capitol by statues of marble
and bronze, the State being entitled to
erect two such statues.
Spencer C. Buckbee said William
T. Coleman deserved well of the
btate when it was deciding whom to
honor. Coleman twice headed the
Vigilance Committee. He was a man
•ut broad views and great enterprise.
His courage was conspicuous and his
services were of inestimable value at
a time when resolute leadership was
indispensable. He represented a cer
tain era. Californians were particu
larly interested in perpetuating the
memories of deeds of men who have
lived in the State since the American
occupation. For this reason Mr.
Buckbee said that the selection should
include oniy men who have partici
pated in California affairs since the
date of that occupation. Mr. Buck
bee's second choice was the Rev.
Thomas Starr King.
.. . Oscar F. Sites, manager of the
Palace Hardware Company, strongly
.favored giving a statue to Padre Ju
nipero Serra, whom he estimated to
have been a very great man and po
tential in the history of California.
•Mr. Sites also said William T. Cole
man was deserving of fame.
W. H. Mills said that Collis P. Hun
tington did more for California in a
material, way than any other man, and
he therefore favored Huntington.
Professor Joseph Le Conte, Mr. Mills
said, was better known to the world
.at large, by reason of his scientific
achievements, than any other Califor
nian. It was due to Huntington that
the first transcontinental railway was
'constructed. He raised the money.
It followed as a consequence that the
United States should in time become
a larsre factor in the commerce of
the Orient. Huntington's great ser
vice to California was that he merged
the State with the other parts of the
country. Before the railway was
built California was principally a
mining State. Wheat was exported,
but other products were grown prin
ipally to supply the mines. The rail
way alone opened up a way to reach
markets. Huntington and Le Conte
were Mr. Mills' selections.
•Vttorney William Thomas named
Padre Junipero Serra and the Rev.
Thomas Starr King, and said that
were both representative of im
portant periods and connected with
important happenings in the history
of California. He favored them as
subjects for statues.
NORTH SHORE ENJOINS
WORK OF ITS COMPETITOR
New Petaluma Road Restrained From
Ruilding Crossings Over Track
Pending Trial of Stut.
A temporary order was obtained
from Judge Seawell yesterday by the
California and Northwestern Railway
snd San Francisco and North Shore
Railway companies restraining the
Petaluma and Santa Rosa Company
from forcibly building one or more
crossings over the plaintiffs' tracks
in Sonoma County. It is related that
the defendant company has com
menced condemnation proceedings
to legally secure crossings for
its roads and this suit is now
pending, but for several weeks, by
use of threats and exhibition of force,
the defendant company has sought to
build the crossings without permis
sion and will succeed unless re
strained. An order to show cause why
the injunction should not be granted
was made returnable January 20.
CRUEL DRIVERS ARRESTED. — Harry Sul
I %an and C. Frahm were arrested yesterday
by Policemen McCurrie and Inger of the So
e fly tir the Prevention of Cruelty to Anl
for driving lame and crippled horses.
THE POST DISCOVERY.
A H« \olatipn in Human Food.
Prey . p tn the discovery of the Post j
process cf ( hanging the starchy part of
Wheat arid Barley into a form of su- j
■ gar, many people suffered from what is i
known as starch indigestion.
That \\a.< shown by gas and all sotSs j
of stomach and bowel trouble (some
times ending in appendicitis) brought]
on by the undigested starch in wheal,
oats, white bread, cake, puddings, etc.
Nature ultimately punishes any one
vho continually takes some medic me
or drug to smooth ..ver or nulllfv bad
conditions of the body. The only safe
way to cure such is to correct or re- j
move the cause. Therefore it was plain
to Mr. Post, in working out his dis- !
covery, that people who show some ;
weakness in digesting the starchy part I
of food (which is mu> h the largest
part of all we eat) must be helped
by having the starch digested or trans
. formed before being eaten. And of
course the safest and truest way to do j
' this would be to imitate nature and
avoid all chemicals or outside and un
'.natural things. The body digests the
starchy food by the following process:
First it is mixed with the moisture or
'juices of the mouth and stomach, then
warmth or mild heat from the body
grows or deveiops disease from the
grain. Time is also an important tie
lent and when all work together and
"h- human organs operate properly
Starch is slowly turned into a form
• f sugar, as it must be before the blood
•will absorb it, and carry the needed
! <-rgy to different parts of the body.
'»f course if the body fails* to do its
work perfectly trouble sets in.
So tn the making of the famous food,
'i rape-Nuts, moisture, warmth and
time are the only things used to turn
starch into sugar, thus imitating na
me and keeping the human food ln
rlginal purity, free from outside
Things and Just as Mother Nature In
tends it shall be kept for advantage
ous use by her children. The food is
fully cooked at the factories, and is
crisp and delicious with a little thick
( ream poured over.
It can be softened for people with
weak teeth, but is most valuable to
others when it must be energetically
chewed, thus bringing down the saliva
from the gums to go to the stomach
. and help digest the entire meal, be
sides the use of the teeth strengthens
and preserves them. Nature blesses
the parts of the body that are used and
nr, t abused. Grape-Nuts food brings
P p ace, health and comfort when peo
r> are in despair from the alls re
■tilting from undigested food.
CLEVER APTEESS WHO WILL, AP
PEAR NEXT WEEK AT THE
COLUMBIA IN - SALAMMBO."
Among the more elaborate produc
tions of the present season will be
"Salammbo," which will be presented
here at the Columbia Theater on Mon
day evening by Frederick Warde and
Kathryn Kidder. From several stand
points it promises to be one of the
mtst interesting events of the present
season. Its stage pictures and cos
tumes will represent scenes and man
ners of dress absolutely unfamiliar and
the dramatic action will be accom
panied by a melodious musical score,
composed by Henry K. Hadley, neces
sitating an augmented orchestra. The
play Is laid in ancient Carthage at a
time when the proud city was harassed
by threats of Rome on one nand and
the rebellion of its own mercenary
armies on the other.
Owing to the engagement being
limited to one week only, there will be
matinees on Wednesday and Saturday
of next week.
The final chapter of the once noted
Sheehan-Scott case closed yesterday,
when the Supreme Court decided that
the plaintiff, Edward L Sheehan, was
entitled to the office of Tax Collector
of this city and county. But as the
term of office has expired more than
three years ago, Sheehan will receive
no other satisfaction than that of se
curing a Judgment over Scott.
J. H. Scott was elected Tax Collec
tor on November 7, 1599. Sheehan held
the office and claimed Scott had no
right to it. Sheehan made an attempt
to keep Scott from entering upon his
duties. He tried every means and all
but resorted to violence, in the mean
time bringing suit in the Superior
Sheehan alleged that Scott was not
entitled to the office on the ground
that he had not been a resident of the
city and county for a period of five
years as provided in the charter. Scott
fought the case bitterly and many
months after the suit was brought
judgment was rendered in favor of
Sheehan by Superior Judge Seawell.
In the meantime. Scott managed to
hold the office, although Sheehan did
everything possible to oust him. When
Judge Seawell decided in Sheehan's
favor, Scott appealed the case to the
Supreme Court. By this time the
office had nearly expired, but through
influence and technicalities Scott still
retained his position.
Now the Supreme Court comes forth
and sustains the verdict handed down
by Judge Seawell. In the meantime
two other Tax Collectors have held
office since and both Sheehan and
Scott are practically dead politi
cally. Scott was elected to the office,
served out his term and drew down
his salary regularly. Sheehan con
tested the case, got a verdict in two
courts, but never drew a cent of salary
nor had the pleasure of ousting his
Inasmuch as the Supreme Court haa
decided that a man who does the work
gets the salary. Sheehan is not entitled
to anything under the law. Still, two
; courts have ruled that the office is
, rightfully his, but now that other
i parties are in control and other elec
tions have been held, Sheehan must
be satisfied with the honor of securing
| two Judicial victories.
Claimants for Bail Money.
John J. Barrett, in a complaint in
Interpleader, has asked the court to
determine the ownership of a portion
of the ball money put up for the re
lease of Edwin E. Stoddard before he
was sentenced to eighteen months'
imprisonment for embezzlement. Of
the $1000 W. F. Hunt put up $600, F.
D. Spaulding $200 and Joseph Seeley
$300. Barrett has paid out $460 on
order of the owners and retains $$50
belonging to Hunt and $200 belonging
to Spaulding. which the depositors
have demanded, but the paymnt was
stopped by P. B. Bekeart on an at
tachment for a claim against Stod
dard. Barrett has no Interest in the
money and wants to deposit it ln
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, * JANUARY 5, 1905.
Witness in Dunsmuir Case
Cannot Remember WTien
Questioned by Judge Coyne
FILE NOTICE OF MOTION
Mrs. Hopper's Attorneys, in
Formal Document, Bring
Case to Superior Court
"I don't remember" waa the answer
given to nearly every question of im
portance put to J. A. 8. Lowe by Judge
j Coyne during the taking of testimony
;in the Dunsmuir case yesterday morn
ing. On some points the witness
j would answer positively "Yes" or
! "No," but on the majority of questions
! put to him his mind was a blank.
James Peter Taylor, also a witness
to the will, was before the commission
; yesterday. His testimony was greatly
!at variance with that given by Lowe
lon Tuesday. A mild sensation was
sprung when Sir Charles H. Tupper pro
j duced before the commission a floor
plan diagram of the Agnew residence
| ln Oakland, where the will was signed.
Lowe was the first witness called
i yesterday. Judge Coyne took him in
; hand and put up a vigorous cross-ex
! amlnation. Lowe was non-committal.
:He took refuge in the statement "I
, don't remember" to nearly every ques
i tion asked him. The question of com
; pensatlon for his services was brought
|up for bis trip from England here. He
, said he had not been promised any
: specific sum, but he thought $20 a day
would be what his services were worth,
and he thought c.:i»* representatives of
James Dunsmuir would pay him this
Judge Coyne asked Lowe concerning
a certain letter that he (Lowe) had
! shown to Mr. Avery on the Sausaiito
j boat last Saturday morning. Lowe
could not remember anything about the
letter. After a terrific hammering from
Judge Coyne, Lowe was compelled to
admit that he had the letter referred
to, but could not remember anything
more about it. He further admitted
that the letter was from his wife, but
he positively declined to give its con
tents. He also said that he could not
remember having discussed the ques
tion of seeing an attorney to coach him
in the case. Finally Judge Coyne, in a
j fit of desperation, said: "Is there any
; thing you do remember?" "Yes,"
j Lowe replied, "I remember that I had
breakfast this morning." "Now Vr.
'. Lowe," said Judge Coyne, "do you re
i member going to the office of Mr.
: Thorne this morning at 10 o'clock?"
"Yes," said Lowe.
"What happened there?" queried
L "I don't remember," replied Lowe.
"Do you pretend to tell me, sitting
here under oath before this commis
sion, that you do not know what hap
pened in Mr. Thome's office this morn
ing only about twenty minutes ago?"
"I don't remember," was Lowe's re
! "And I suppose that this testimony
you are giving now is as true as all the
rest of the testimony you have given
before this commission?" asked Judge
Coyne. "Yes," replied Lowe. This
wound up the morning session.
James Peter Taylor, a prominent coal
merchant, testified to the same effect
as he did during the trial of the case In
Victoria, B. C.
Kis statements regarding the doings
and movements of James and Alexan
der Dunsmuir, Lowe and himself, on
the night of the signing of Alexander's
< will, were entirely different from the
, statements made by Lowe on Tues
POINTS TO DIAGRAM.
Ti ylor pointed out with accuracy on
the diagram the position in the parlor
of the Agnew home where the docu
! ment was signed. He declined posi-
I lively and emphatically to make a
I mark on the diagram but he put his
j finger on the spot in question. In the
testimony of Lowe on Tuesday, from a
drawing made by himself, he indicated
an exact opposite position in the room.
Albert James Bain, the architect who
drew up the floor plan of the Agnew
home, testified to his visit to that place,
and went minutely into a description
of the premises.
The further hearing of testimony will
take place Saturday morning at 10:30.
Edna Wallace Hopper's attorneys,
Campbell, Metson & Campbell, yester
day formally liled the notice, which
they had served on <he attorneys for
James Dunsmuir of their intention to
move on January 6 for a revocation of
the judgment of May 9, 1900, admitting
the will of Alexander Dunsmuir to pro
bate and appointing James Dunsmuir
as executor. The motion is to be based
upon the grounds that the court did not
have jurisdiction of the suhject-matter
of the estate nor of the persons inter
ested. The affidavits of Sir Charles
Hibbert Tupper and Edward P. Coyne,
regarding the proceedings in British
Columbia, are attached to the notice.
The O'Connor-Moffatt Sale.
The big alteration sale inaugurated hy
i O'Connor, Moffatt & Co. incident to the
' enlargement of their store is proving an
immense success. This is the first sale
. of a special nature held by the firm stnee
its great fire sale in 1883. The premises
have been so crowded with bargain seek
ers since last Thursday that the services
of police officers have been called into
requisition to regulate the movements of
the crowds. Officers Douglass and Ma
loney have been specially detailed for
this work and their good nature and
efficiency have called for general com
mendation. Notwithstanding the diffi
culty in getting to the sales counters,
the great reductions made and the high
class of goods offered have proven a suf
ficient attraction to keep buyers on hand.
WANTS PAT FOR TEETH. —Jee Pc-y who
lost five teeth and aaye he waa otherwise in
jured by being thrown from a Mission-street
. car. yesterday cued the United Railroads for
$1500 damages. The accident is attributed to
, the shock following the burning out of a fuse
is ft cootftftftv *i tflftftAftft cssftftC ft (Blcf^fe^
GOING-! GOING*!! GONE 111.
Don't Cry Fake rrs^J^
ran ner*. *andruff. Hcabi g scat» ana fall tag hair
Tb4 Bare Bastion b# **hah* remedy" throw aos>e tan bacared »y groajft wHa
PMft Into a 111 of unfMSOAAbte Incredulity. It Is Ncvtxo't Htrplclo*. n prevents retftfectfton.
true that before the mlcroWc origin of beMnesa Money t*rk if anaanatactocy Otntntfal hair
was dHcovtred that moat hair r—nal— wm dressing Stsas ItcMsjg «f seats ssstaiirhj.
•rammtUM. SM 10c, stMpft, ti Kinetic Bt, MpL I, MrtX, IMdL, fcr a tapis,
Tftw OSJOINAL NMH tact "Ms tlMD»»drwffOsm. M
ATTUBOATIOM, AT VBOKXVMT KROONL
ARE IN COURT
Charles Main, Eighty-Seven
Years Old, Is Prosecuting
Case Against His Agent
TRANSACTION IN BONDS
Claim That T.R. Hayes With
held Securities Purchased
With Plaintiffs Money
A beginning was made in Judge Sea- ;
well's court yesterday in the trial of
the case of Charles Main against
Thomas R. Hayes, personally and aa
executor of the will of his son, C. E.
Hayes, to recover 600 shares of stock in
the Standard Portland Cement Com
pany. The plaintiff, a member of the
firm of Main & Winchester, is 87 years
old. THe defendant went into the
firm's employ fifty-one years ago. For
the last ten or twelve years of his
service he was Main's confidential
agent, privileged to make investments
for him without question.
According to the complaint, in Sep
tember, 1902, Hayes bought fifteen of
the cement company's bonda during
Main's absence in the East and upon
Main's return, at his request, bought
five more. In January of this year,
Main says, he discovered that Hayes
and his son had received and withheld
600 shares of the company's stock
which were given as a bonus with the
bonds. The stock is declared to be
Hayes was on the stand and remem
bered tbe transaction and admitted
that the stock was issued ln his name
or that of his son. but he did not reach
an explanation as to his claim of
ownership, which was set forth ln his
answer to the complaint. He was with
drawn as a witness in order that the
prosecution might lay a foundation for
questions along that line by proving
the issuance of the stock by the evi
dence of the secretary of the com
pany. Then the case was continued
until next Monday morning.
One of the contentions in the answer
of Hayes is that $5000 worth of the
bonds were purchased for Main's
granddaughter, with her money. Main
in his deposition denies this strenu-
OUSIy and says that she has not a far
thing's interest in the security, al
though he might have intended to give
her the bonds later. A letter to him
from Hayes showed that there was an
entry in a certain book stating that the
bonds belonged to Mrs. Crawford's ac
count. In regard to this, Mr. Main
makes an interesting explanation. He
says Hayes kept his books and handled
his private affairs without question.
Main had implicit confidence in
Hayes and relied upon his judgment.
A great many years ago. when Main s
granddaughters were little children, he
started a separate account for them
and from time to time added to it in
the way of money and securities. In
the case of Mrs. Crawford, he says, her
account had reached $50,000 when she
married and with this she bought a lot
and built a home in Washington, D. C.
The aged plaintiff says that when he
found that stock had been given as a
bonus with the bonds he wrote to
Hayes about it and the latter denied
that it had been so issued; this, says
Main, was a source of great surprise to
him. The defense maintains that when
the stock was issued it was not worth
more than $6000 and is now valued at
only half of what the plaintiff alleges it
WILL SUBMIT ESTIMATES
OF STREET WORK COST
City Engineer and Supervisors to Co
operate in Carrying Out of
The Supervisors' Street Committee
yesterday secured from City Engineer
Woodward an agreemtn to s-.;bm:'
estimates of cost of sewering Mission
street, from Second to East, ami
for widening and repaying the street
from East street to Ninth; also for
sewering Fourth street, from Howard
to Berry, and other improvements in
other districts provided for ln the bond
issue. It is the intention of the com
mittee to order street Improvements
most urgently needed, especially in the
downtown districts, bids for sewer
bonds amounting to $724,800 and
street bonds for $243,000 having been
The committee recommended that
i sidewalk widths on both sides of Lake
i street, westerly from First avenue, be ;
, reduced from nineteen .to fifteen feet, ;
i and that sidewalk width on the north- 1
j erly side of Lincoln street, between
j Jones and Taylor, be five feet and the
| southerly side thereof be fourteen feet.
Gadski Sings To-Night.
Madame Gadski will give her second con
cert to-night at the Alhambrs, Theater at 8:15,
when the following will be the programme:
Part 1, modern arias and songs—Aria, "Sam
son et Delila ' <Saint-Saens): "Feldetnsam
keit" (Brahms): "Yon Ewiger Llebe"
(Brahms): "Slumber Song" (Brahms).
Part 2, arias and songs of American com
posers—Aria. "Hora Novissima" (Horatio S.
Parker); "(lipid Wings" (Hammond): "Christ
mas Night ' (Rider-Possart); "The Clover"
(E. MacDowell); "Airly Beacon" (B. Nevln);
"The Nightingale Song" (E, Nevln).
Part a—Piano solo, prelude, "Die Meister
singer" (Wagner), H. Selmar Meyrowits; "Ver
borgerhelt" (H. Wolf); "Zwel Klnderlieder"
(Taubert); "Traum Durch die Dammerung"
(R. Straucs): "Caecille" (R. Strauss).
Madame Gadski's farewell concert will take
place Saturday afternoon at 8 o'clock. The
programme will be entirely Wagnerian. •
The Onion Sisters Give a Party.
Mr. Carrot comes to grief as a candy
puller. In Next Sunday's Call—Comic
PETITIONS IN INSOLVENCY—Petitions
In insolvency were filed yeaterday in the
United States District Court as follows: Mat
thias Paton Van Derveer, salesman, Sacra
mento, liabilities $6402. no assets; Peter Paul
Plobadny, saloon-keeper, San Francisco, lia
bilities $S*2o, no assets.
Strikes Old Fill With His
Pick and the Falling Dirt
Shuts Him in Small Niche
IMPRISONED FOR HOURS
Sufficient Air Enters Cave
to Sustain Life Until His
Companions Dig Him Out
REDDING, Jan. 4.—George Garwood,
Justice of the Peace of French Gulch,
was burled alive for nine hours to
day. Garwood and two partners have
a lease on the Pick-up mine in the
French Gulch district. The Judge was
at work to-day running an upraise to
connect one tunnel with another, when
suddenly his pick struck an old fill and
the fine dirt poured down on him, luck
ily leaving him in a niche in the wall.
In a twinkling he was shut ln with
barely room enough to turn around.
When his partners learned of the acci
dent they rushed to the Washington
mine near by, where they got the en
tire force of twenty miners to help
them dig Garwood out. It took the
miners nine hours, working in five
minute shifts, to rescue the imprisoned
man. They found him all right, as
sufficient air reached him through the j
old fill to keep him alive, and the cave- j
in had not injured him.
All torpidity of the liver is prevented
by Lash's Kidney and Liver Bitters. *
WHISKY THIEVES SENTENCED.—OIiver ,
Danis, who pleaded guilty In Judge Dunne's
court to a chars* ot grand larceny, waa sen- |
tenced yeaterday to serve three years tn San
Quentin. He haa a bad record. William Doyle,
his companion In crime, who waa allowed to
plead guilty to petty larceny, waa aantenced
to serve five months In the County Jail. On
June 3 the defendants were engaged by A.
Berkman. liquor dealer, 188 Albion avenue,
to take a barrel of whisky, valued at $100,
from the Southern Pacific freight sheda to his
store. Instead of dolpg so they sold it to a
saloon-keeper for $50.
j —in this
""' vi. J f??% al wa >
satisfactory and my prices are low.
Roll of six. lOc. Roll of 12, 15c.
Solio finish. 3c to si». Velox fin
ish. 3c to tic.
DON'T TAIL TO TAKE ADVAN
TAGE OF OUR SPECIALLY LOW
prices oh soke lines or
LEATHER GOODS FiFTY PER,
CONKLIN'S SELF-FILLING PEN
is a perfect Fountain Pen. Never
drips nor sweats ink. Always ready.
Out of town orders promptly filled.
THAT MAN PITTS,
F. W. PITTS. The Stationer.
1008 MARKET ST.. Opp Fifth.
LIEBIG COMPANY S
EXTRACT Of BEEF
COMPRESSED VIGOR ,A
Every advanced physician admits y J
the ralue of concentrated food pro- fc* /
duels in convalescensa or Impaired \_/
digestion. LIEBIG CoMrANY's y_fg_m_
Extract is by far the best of these. /
Excellent fcr the Sick and a good l^mfk\
thing for tna we'X sflttfl
Djilofp DON'T FAIL TO
I aiaWV gee the beautiful
j COURT Lounging
% flu room, the EMPIRE
auit Parlor, th*
C J PALM ROOM, the
liniflU LOUIS XV PAR.
%Ai uuu &nd LA
Q , i DIES* WRITING
Hotels |5q qm
LYRIC HALL WILL GKEENBAUM
MAGNIFICENT COLORED VIEWS
ORIGINAL MOTION PICTURES
j Course A j Course B
IN LONDON 'Tues., Jan. 10-Wed,, Jan. 11
ROUND ABOUT I
LONDON iThurs-.Jan. 12iFrl.. Jan. 13
IRELAND -Hat.. Jan. 14 Mon., Jan. IS
RUSSIA iTues. Jan. 17 Wed.. Jan. 18
JAPAN lTburs..Jan. 19j Frt.. Jan. 20
COURSE SALE CLOSES TO MORROW.
Single Seats, $1.00. 75c and 60c; Saturday,
Sherman. Clay ft Co.'s.
Last 9 Oonoerts. Alaamnr* Theater.
TO-NIGHT, at 8:15
SATURDAY MATINEE it 3 O'clock,
SEATS - - $3.00. $1.50, $1.00
At Sherman, day * Co.'s, where pre
grammes for each concert may be obtained.
TONY LUBELSKI. General Manager.
10c and 20c—Children 10c.
Afternoons, 2:30. Evenings, 7:30 and 8.
Saturday and Sunday Continuous From S to
S and 7 to 11 p. ra.
Next Monday, World's Greatest Feature.
' $ 35,600°°|
Made of Pure 24-Karat Gold
I Now on exhibit in our windows from 8:30 a. m. until
5:30 p. m.
A pure gold, full sixe model of "His Master's
Voice," the famous trade-mark of the greatest of all
ii talking machines,
This is the workmanship of Tiffany, the New York
jeweler, and was made for and exhibited at the St. Louis
Fair, where it created great interest and much com
It is a sight well worth coming downtown to see.
SHERMAN CLAY & CO.
Kearny and Sutter Sts., S. F.
AMI* SEM EXTS.
TO-DAY, at 3 O'Clock.
DAVID BELASCO PRESENTS
m A DOUBLE BILL, including
Madame | A | My Aunt's
Butterfly n Advice
The Play That IJ> I The Play That
Makes Men Cry. I I Makes Men Laugh.
EVERY NIGHT AND
THE DARLING OF THE GODS
SEATS FOR THIR.D AND LAST
WEEK NOW SELLING.
THE FOUR BARDS
And Last Times of the
ORPHEUM ROAD SHOW
McINTYRE AND HEATH
IN A NEW ACT.
Regular Matinees Every Wednesday, Thurs
ds% Saturday and Sunday.
Prices—loc, 25c and 50c.
Commencing SUNDAY MATINE B- -CREPSY
and DAYNE— And a BIG NEW SHOW:
ft AI 11 BAD 111 rRANcw
WU LUMP If* i«< 'HEA.ar
LAST 4 NIGHTS—MATINEE SATURDAY.
Lart Time Sunday Night.
Henry W. bavaae Offers Oeorge Ade's
Music by Alfred G. Wathall.
BEGINNING NEXT MONDAY.
WARDE and KIDDER
In the Spectacular Drama,
Seats Ready—Mats. Wsd. and Sat-
H. W. BISHOP, Lessee and Manager.
ALL THIS WEEK.
SBc —M ATTN EE TO-DAY—25c
Oliver Morosco Offers
HOWARD GOULD. J. H. GILMOUR
And the Majestic Players
In William Gillette's Great War Romanes,
HELD BY THE ENEMY
NEXT MONDAY—"MIZPAH," or "Ths
"Btory of Esther," by ELLA WHEELER
WILCOX and Luscombe Searelle, the Musical
BUU! 4& KaClDg!
Racing every week day, rata or shins.
Races start at 2:16 p. m. sharp.
FoUaasbe* Handicap. 33000 added, to be
ran Saturday, Jaa. 7.
For special trains stopping at ths track take
8. P. Ferry, foot of Market street, at 12:00,
12:30, 1:00. 1:30 or 2:00. Returning trains
leave the track at 4:10 and 4:46 p. m. and im
mediately after the last race.
THOMAS H. WILLIAMS, President.
PERCY W. TREAT. Secretary.
Weekly Call, $1 per Year
Th* Laat Week ftt
the Tivoli's Fimoui
VJ IV iTa 1 N WW WEDNESDAY
IN ITALIAN. KUBVWI.
RALE OF RESERVED SEATS
OPENS THIS MORNING. JANUARY 6.
PRICES, $2, $1 SO, S.L 60c.
Orders by mail,' accompanied by check of
money order, will receive attention la the or
der in which they are received.
/ CALIFORNIA \
f* ALL THIS WEEK. g
W ■ Vlll Swedish-America-i X
MX Dialect Comedies 1
SUNDAY NIGHT-BLACK PATTI 4
"Greatest Colored Show on Earth." a
With Mme. Sissleretta Jones (Black I
Patti) and John Rucker, the "ALA- P
b BAMA BIX>SSOM " J
A T Pi 7 A Ti Belasco * Mayer,
FOUR NIGHTS MORE
TO-NIGHT—Mats. Bat. ud Sua.
Only San Francisco Production of RJ.-hard
Mansfield's Version of the Delightful Pla>
The Quaint German Student Songs by a True
NO ADVANCE IN PRICES.
NEXT MONDAY—First Tims in Stock.
Joseph Arthur's | now DI%/f-r»
Famous Comedy L.V»O I If IV L X
With the Bicycle Race, the Flight on Horse
back and Wonders ot Realism.
G E NTR AL^i?
Market Street, near Eighth, Phone South 333.
TO-NIOHT ALL WEEK
MATS. SAT. A SUN.
Ths Greatest Metropolitan Scenic Success,
OF NEW YORK
PRICEB—Eve., 10c to 50c. Mats.. 10c, 15c, 25c
NEXT WEEK —Central Theater Stock
Hi«rh-Class Specialties Every Afternoon
and Evening in the Heated Theater.
TO - WIGHT. ELECTRIC FOUNTAIN
GALA AMATEUR PERFORMANCE.
A BELAY RACE FOE FAT LADIES 1
DON'T FAIL TO SEE
THE JOHNSTOWN FLOOD
A NEVER TO BE FORGOTTEN SPECTACLE
ADMISSION 10c 1 CHILDREN I*
When "Phoning, Ask for "The Chutes."
4S A GREAT RESTORATIVE. INVIGORA
tor and Nervine.
The most wonderful aphrodisiac and Special
Tonic for the Sexual Organs, for both sexes.
Ths Mexican Remedy for Diseases of the
Kidneys and Bladder. Sells on its own merits.
NABER. ALPS A BRTSNE, Agents.
828 Market st., 8. F. —(Send for Circulars^