IMPRESSIONS OF A CALL, CARTOONIST AT THE GREAT BENEFIT ENTERTAINMENT GIVEN AT THE OR
PHEUM YESTERDAY AFTERNOON IN AID OF THE CHARITY FUND OF THE ASSOCIATED THEATRICAL
MANAGERS OF BAN FRANCISCO.
Although by divine dispensation and the elec
tion of the electors of the Roman-German em
pire we have been raised to a dlsmlty which
leaves nothing to be desired by way of title or
consideration, yet It must be our care as ruler
of the house and monarchy of Austria to see
that its perfect equality of title and hereditary
dignity with the greatest European powers be
maintained and confirmed— an equality due to
the sovereigns of the house of Austria, both
by its ancient glory and In consequence of the
size and population of its states which com
prise extensive kingdoms and Independent
principalities and secured by International
treaties and practice. Therefore, for the perma
nent conflrmatron of this perfect equality of
rank we are prompted and Justified, in accord
ance with the example In the last century of the
Russian imperial court and now of the new
The fulfillment of the peace of Lunevllle
involved the dissolution of the holy Ro
man empire. The fabric of states, secu
lar and religious, monarchies and repub
lics, embracing both Germany and Italy,
the political counterpart of the church,
under the headship of the Emperor of the
Romans, the secular counterpart of the
Pope, after having weathered the
Protestant revolution and survived the
thirty years' war, was now to meet Its
doom at the hands of the new Charle
magne and to pass on its inheritance at
his behest to the empire of the French.
Uts end really came, although nominally
It lasted a few years more, with the de
cree of the Diet In 1S03 parceling the
ecclesiastical states and free cities
among a few leading princes. The dis
tribution of the spoil waa practically
dictated by Napoleon and the real work
of this reorganization of Germany was
done in Paris under his eye. The prince*
fairly scrambled for the spoil, and
through their agents lobbied desperately
for Talleyrand's • favor, sparing neither
money nor self-respect.
Having things in his own hands Napo
leon planned to weaken Austria and to
establish several other states in Ger
many strong enough to prevent the re
covery of Austria, but not strong enough
to dispense with his protection. Austria's
gain was therefore small and her real
loss Immense, for the ecclesiastical states,
which all disappeared but, one, and the
imperial cities, of which only six had been
spared, had long been her faithful clients.
Prussia gained In size and compactness,
exchanging 127,000 subjects west of the
Rhine for 600,000 in Westphalia and Thur
ingia, Baden, Hesse, Darmstadt. Wurt
temberg and Bavaria all made large
gains. Bavaria in particular was in
creased by a population of 300,000 and
rendered more compact.
This wholesole absorption of petty sov
erignties and the establishment In their
stead of a few states of moderate size
was an immense step to the unification
of the German people. It cleared the
ground. But something more was need
ed before a new Germany could rise from
that foundation. Unity of heart and ac
tion must needs precede political unity,
and, for this, too, Germany was indebted
to Napoleon. It was the scourge of the
conqueror that awoke the German na
tional feeling and created a common pa
triotism after conquest had stricken off
the bonds of petty despotism. The new
life that came to Germany through the
reforms of Napoleon and his client
Princes made the humiliation of subjec
tion to France all the more keen. .
Napoleon looked upon himself as the
successor of Charlemagne and as Charle
magne had been crowned emperor of the-
Romans and thereby assumed the politi
cal headship of Europe, so for Napoleon
the assumption of the same title was the
logical step when he had attained to a
similar position. During the middle ages
and practically until the entry of Rus
sia into western European politics the po
sition and title of emperor were unique.
There was but one emperor as there was
but one pope. They were in politics and
religion the heads of Christendom. Con
sequently the assumption of the title of
emperor by Napoleon and the reality of
his sway over western Europe expose!
the house of Hapsburg to a new and
strange peril. Having been emperors for
centuries, must they now sink to the level
of mere kings? Must Francis II, "em
peror of the Romans always august." be
come merely a king of Hungary aad Bo
hemia and yield the first place in the
precedence of Europe for one behind
France, Spain. England? It was unthink
able. Hardly had the Intention of Napo
leon to take the title of emperor of tne
French become known than Francis II
resolved to constitute t.he Austrian lands
an empire. This step was as unprecedent
ed and revolutionary as that of Napoleon
and, like It. could hardly be taken with
out some assurance of recognition. Napo
leon assumed the title of emperor May
18, 1S04. and from May until August Fran
cis bargained to secure in return for
recognizing the establishment of the em
pire of the French Napoleon'a recognition
of the transformation of Austria into a
hereditary empire. 'August 14 Vienna was
astonished bv the following proclamation:
Concurrently the area of France is ex
tended beyond har "natural" boundaries
by the annexation of Piedmont and the
LJgurlan republic (Genoa) and the Bour
bons In Naples are dethroned by procla
mation and their mainland territories as
signed to Joseph Bonaparte as King.
Within a few yeara the old Italy waa as
completely transformed as Germany. In
1S07 the kingdom of Etruria was Incor
porated with France: in 1S0S the eastern
part of the papal states was annexed tf»
the kingdom of Italy, and in 1S09 the re
mainder of the papal states was added to
France. As in Germany, the ground wax
now swept • clear of the political debris
of the middle ages and prepared for a
new and united Italy.
EDWARD G. BOURNE.
In describing the dissolution of the em
pire the train of^events which forced this
action on Francis has >>een anticipated.
The campaign of Austerlitz was Immedi
ately followed by the treaty of Prpshurg,
by which Austria was hustled out of Ger
many and Italy, and her new "empire"
restricted to those of her former territo
ries Inhabited mainly by Slavs and Hun
garians. Bavaria, "Wurttembere and Ba
den received the spoil of Austria, and the
two former were erected into kingdoms.
The absorption of petty sovereignties, so
extensive in 1S03. was now carried through
The new states In Germany took their
place as vassals of Napoleon through the
formation of th« confederation of th«
Rhine. This new union, whose members
severed their connection with the old em
pire, was made up of the archbishopric of
Regensburg. the kingdoms of Bavaria and
"Wurttemberg. the grand duchies of Ba
den, Hesse. Berg. Nassau and some small
er states. It comprised about 40.000 square
miles and a population of 8.000,000 people.
The confederation of the Rhine consti
tuted in reality a vast protective cushion
for France against the attacks of the al
lied powers. It was bound to furnish Na
poleon, who was entitled protector of the
confederation, 63,000 troops In war, and.
later, when its area was increased and its
population doubled. 120.000. To the north
this protective fringe of client monarch*
is extended to the sea by the forcible
transformation of the Batavlnn republic *
in 1S06 Into the kingdom of Holland, with
Napoleon's brother lLouls upon the throno.
Meanwhile the changes In Italy were in
harmony with those l\> Germany. The as
sumption of the imperial crown carried
with It, following the example of Charle
magne, kingship in Italy. In 1S02 Napo
leon had reorganized the Cisalpine repub
lic as the republic of Italy, of which hs
became President; In March. 1S03. the re
public becomes a monarchy and Napo
leon assumes the title of the King of It
aly. The new kingdom was enlarged «i
year later by the cession from Austria of
ruler of France. In bestowing upon the hou»» of
Austria In respect to Its Independent states the
hereditary Imperial title.
Napoleon crowned himself hereditary
emperor of the French December 2. 1S0J.
and on the 7th Francis II. "emperor oi
the Romans elect always Augustus," be
came also Francis I. "hereditary emperor
of Austria." By thl-s adroit move the
new empire of Austria, a modern,
arbitrary creation like the empire
of the French, owing to th« long
and intimate relations between the house
of Austria and the holy Roman empire
was abla to glid«» Into Us shoes, receive
Its mantle and consequently to masque
rade In European politics as an ancient
empire bo successfully that outside of
Germany the old empire- has disappeared
from the common stock of historical
knowledge almost as completely as it has
For eighteen months Francis II bore
the double title of Roman emp«ror-elect
and hereditary emperor- of Austria, bu!
Napoleon's victories In 1S05 and the con
sequent formation of the confederation
of the Rhine *av© the finishing stroke
to the old empire, whose formal dissolu
tion came In August. 1SO«. On the 1st of
August Napoleon announced to thw Diet
of the empire that he could no longer rec
ognize the existence- of the German con
stitution, and at the flrst opportunity
Frands II, In a proclamation (Au
gust 6). declaring It no longer possibla
to fulfill the duties of the imperial offlc*
owing to the changes that had taken
place In Germany, especially the forma
tion of the union of Rhenish states, form
ally announced that the empire was dis
solved and laid down the Imperial crown.
Freeing his German province 1 * and im
perial lands from all their obligations to
the German empire and uniting them as
emperor of the Austrian state, he woulrt
strive to restore them to prosperity, etc.
Thus, calmly and coldly, the holy Roman
empire wa9 consigned to the grave. It
had outlived Its day. and. llk« a great
man who Ions survives his activity an<!
fame. It passed away almost unnoticed,
leaving the papacy alone as a visible sur
vival of the Imperial fabric of ancient
MAP OF EUROPE MADE BY NAPOLEON.
Copyright, 190O, by Seymour Eaton.
m: ¦ .
WAR GEOGR/\F»HY OF* EUROPE,
THE SAK FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23,1900.
Theatrical Managers' Fund Generously Increased by the
Second Annual Benefit at the Orpheum.
ACTORS AND SINGERS GIVE ,
THEIR BES T FOR CHARITY
The Leando brothers from the Chutes
did astonishing acrobatic feats, and Stell
lng and Revelle, comedy horizontal bar
artists, closed the programme.
Walter Damrosch was to have accom
panied Bispham. but illness prevented his
attendance. Max Hlrschfeld, musical di
rector of the Tivoll, played the accom
paniment in his stead, and also for Signor
Castellano. the tenor, who sang later.
Eddie Mack of the Olympia did some
clever buck and wing dancing. Max "Wal
don of the Orpheum pleased the audience
with his female Impersonations.
The Alcazar company presented act 3
from "The Railroad of Love." a dainty
gem of comedy, given with the delicate
touch of true artists.
Anna Boyd of the Orpheum sang sev
ernl character songs. \
The Tlvoli Opera Company pang Feveral
choruses from "The Jolly Musketeers "
and Annie Myers and Ferris Hartman
were received with the favor always ac
Mme. Rosa Olitzka of the Grau Opera
Company was next on the programme.
She sang "Indian Serenade," by George
Liebling, and "Habanera," from "Car
men." The applause was enthusiastic and
Olitzka graciously gave an encore.
David Bispham unquestionably carried
off the honors of the benefit. He sang
Damrosch's "Danny Deever" with a dra
matic Intensity that clutched the heart
strings. When he had finished the audi
ence broke into applause that was almost
hysteric and lasted until the great bary
tone responded with an encore.
Conditt and Morey of the Orpheum pre
sented a sketch, "The Tie That Binds,"
and the McCoy sisters and Sam Marion
of the Alhambra did clever acrobatic
dancing,' and singing that was not quite
No on© complained of not getting: his
money's worth. The programme began,
at 1 o'clock and was not concluded until
a quarter of 6. Opera eingers, actors, vau
deville artists, dancers and acrobats had
offered their services freely, and the only
embarrassment suffered by the managers
was that caused by the superabundance
of talent. The programme was well
chosen, but the order in which the num
bers were put on was not always happy —
as, for illustration, when, a clog dancer
from the Olympia came on to entertain
the audience before it had settled back to
earth from the clouds where David Blsp
ham's voice had carried It. But in general
no criticism was heard among the audi
tors and every participant, whether grand
opera singer or "knockabout artist." was
accorded a generous reception. In fact,
the insistent audience, demanding en
cores early in the entertainment; was
partly responsible for the undue length
of the programme.
Young women who are generally seen
by rne public only , across the footlights
sold souvenir programmes at the door and
in the aisles, ana in this manner several
hundred dollars were added to the gener
ous sum realized from the sale of tickets.
fr^g-^HE best that all of the theaters'
I have on their bills was offered at
1 the Orpheum yesterday afternoon
[I for the entertainment of those
who attended the benefit of the
charity fund of the Associated Theatrical
Managers of San Francisco. The audi
ence, which filled the theater to standing
room capacity. Included a noticeably large
number of theatrical people. AH of the
profession now in San Francisco and not
behind the scenes were in frontof the cur
W. J. Hynes pleased the audience with
his monologue and songs, ending with his
old-time laughing song.
Dolan and Lenharr of the Orpheum gave
"A Strange Adventure," a laughable
travesty on "The Sporting Duchess."
Congressman Julius Kahn, an actor
himself in his young days and still the
actor's friend, was Introduced for a few
remarks in explanation of the use of the
money obtained by the benefit. He said
that theatrical people were always flrst
to come forward in aid of other charities,
and when they asked the patronage of
the public for a charity within their pro
fession they were careful to give patrons
their money's worth in entertainment.'
Harry Orndorft acted as stage manager
and also announced the numbers, the
order of which was changed from that of
After an overture by Roaner's Hun
garian orchestra the Brothers Martine or
the Orpheum opened the entertainment
with their funny acrobatic feats. lone
MacLouth. also of the Orpheum, Bang
Scotch songs most acceptably. •
The Royal Italian Marine Band, from the
California, played the second act and
sextet from "Lucia" and Lorraine's "Sa
lome." The audience applauded enthusi
astically and would* not be denied. For
Its encore the band played the "American
They were vigilant and persuasive, and if
any one slipped through their nets he
must have felt himself to be very small
fry indeed. Those who sold programmes
were: Misses Rose Ashcroft, Blanche
Woodman, Frances Stewart, Mabel
Hilliard, Josie Davis, Julia Cotte, Hazel
Kilday, Ollie Hefforn, Violet "Voldaire and
Mana Barman. The programme had an
Illuminated cover designed by W. J. Kelly
of The Call art staff.
power, derived from one -¦ power-house
about twelve miles from Copper City. It
is expected that Bully Hill, the Delemar
mines, the Black Diamond mines and ths
Mountain Copper Company will be sup
plied and subsequently the company In
tends to construct another power-house
which will give, with the first, a 10,000
horsepower. Canals nave already been
constructed and a dam is now on the
point of completion. The McCloud River
Is admirably suited for the •mrpoae to
which it is now to be harnessed, as it
has a capacity of 2400 cubic feet "a sec
ond. The company of which Mr. Johns
is general manager has the following offl
cers: President. A. Hochhelmer of "Wil
lows; vice president. R. B. Butler of Fres
no; secretary. and treasurer, W. E. Palmer
of San Francisco. • W'
TO HARNESS MoCLOUD,
RIVER UP IN SHASTA
A. P. Johns, general manager of the
McCloud River Electric Power Company,
has JU3t returned from the East, where
he purchased elaborate long transmis
sion electric machinery for Installation by
the company he represents. On June 1
next power will be for sale by this com
pany and this means that a great Impetus
will be given to mining in Shasta. County.
It Is the purpose of the company t«ysup
ply power to the various mines and In a
short time, as soon as the work can be
done, to furnish electric lighting to Red
ding and then to Red Bluff. The com
pany owns the land on both sides of the
McCloud River for the distance In which
It will operate.
When power is ready for sale, the com
pany will have a capacity of 3000 horse-
¦ Cook for City Prison.
The Supervisors', Police Committee rec
ommended yesterday that the Police Com
mission be authorized to employ a cook
for the. City Prison in the Hall of Jus
tice at a salary of $60 a month.
The Original Little Beneficencia Publica
Company of San Francisco. Numbers
for November 22, 1000.
No. 60710 wins $37.71, sold in San Francleco;
No: 243S 'Wins $1250, sold in San Francisco; No.
42654 wins $825, sold in San Francisco: No*. 6197
19R13, 28112, 41335, 42787 each wins $62 50, sold in
San Francisco. Virginia City. Xev:, Log >n
geles and ' AVatsonvllle, Cal. ,•
A bit of the life of the late Jesse Sheldon
Potter and the conditions that surrounded
hia last hours /will be learned from the
lips of witnesses in a suit which will go
to trial before Judge Daingerlleld and a
jury to-day. Ann'e J. Pronk, whom the
defense openly charges with having been
an inmate of a well known Elli?-strect
resort, is the plaintiff in the action, and
sho seeks to recover 13460 from decedent's
estate "tor services rendered him as -a
nurse and attendant during his illness
from April 6 to September 4, 1899."
The case was called for hearing yes
terday, but owing to a delayed train,
which prevented J. C. Campbell, plain
tiff's counsel, from completing his prep
arations for the trial a continuance until
this morning was ordered. Miss Pronk.
who is an attractive woman,, about 30
years of uge, sat beside her attorney and
took an active Interest In the proceedin&a.
It was at a time when Potter wa,s oc
cupying bachelor's quarters downtown
that he met Miss Pronk. According to her
complaint they met frequently, and when
he was taken ill on April 5 he summoned
her to his apartments to nurse him back
to health and strength. She remained at
his bedside until September 4, Miss Pronk
claims, and as he told her he would pay
her well for her services she demands $29
a day for such, her bill aggregating the
AVhen the claim was filed with the rep
resentatives of the Potter estate It was
rejected on the ground that the deceased
was not ill and in need of a nurse during
the dates mentioned by the plaintiff. The
defense also claims that the suit was sim
ply brought for the purpose of extorting
money from the estate and has no • sub
stantial basis in fact.^&s&SPCBPf
Miss Pronk declares she has proofs to
substantiate her claim, however, and says
she has no fear of the questions which
will be asked her on cross-examination.
Annie J. Pronk's Suit Called
for Hearing by Judge
WAHTS TO SHARE
Evans' 1 Ale and Stout
Can be tested at any flrst-class place anywhere
from the Pacific to the Atlantic Oceaa. • j
The Society of California Pioneers gave
a reception for members and their fam
ilies last night at Pioneeir Hall. There
was dancing from R to 12 o'clock. Robert
Vandercook was floor manager. The re
ception was given as opening the winter
season of lectures and dancing. John I.
Spear, secretary of the Pioneers, made a
short . address. refreshments were !
served: „ !
Pioneers Give Reception.
Has no equal for Its well-defined purposes of
aiding the convalescent, the weak, the mother
In recovering health, strength, appetite. Made
only by the Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n,
St. Louis, U. S. A. Sold by all druggists.
The ceremonies were concluded with the
celebration of pontifical high mass by
Mgr. Martinelll. The dedicatory sern'on
was preached by Right Rev. Mgr. Conaty,
rector of the Catholic University.
The institution is one of the mo?' am
bitious firojects of higher education that
has yet received the attention of the
Catholic authorities. Its inception and
actual execution are due to the Sisters of
Notre Dame. The plan is m.ost compre
hensive, covering the first ball dedicated
to-day: a science building for physics,
psychology, geology and chemistry : an
art school, library building, music hall,
gymnasium and residence building. The
art school Is promised.
The college is located near the Catholic
University and the grounds cover twenty
seven acres, overlooking the Capitol and
the National Library-
Cardinal Gibbons, In giving his first
blessing to the project,, said it would re
lieve the university from the embarrass
ment of refusing admission to women,
many of whom had applied for its higher
instruction, and would complete and
crown the whole system of Catholic edu
¦WASHINGTON, Nov. 21-r-Trlnity Ccl-
Icge. the newly founded Catholic institu
tion for the higher education of women,
was dedicated to-day with Imposing cere
monies In the presence of a large assem
blage, including prominent officials, many
members of the diplomatic corp3 and rep
resentative educators from various parts
of the country.
Higher Education of
Catholic Institution for the
HOME STUDY CIRCLE
¦ >¦; *" . „ . •¦ ss
B ¦ ' ". - ¦
*jjj* ¦ -.... ,"¦-.-¦ . Mi
g More extraordinary items will be placed on sale this Ej
g morning. (SPECIAL CASH PURCHASE.) ¦
g iooJACKEXS, value for $7. ?o. will be offered (%f% fliT 5
| at ¦.¦;¦„ ....... . aJ.lJU ¦
B 500 CAPES, elegantly embroidered, in castor, navy blue, g
E3 garnet and tan, value for $5.00, will be of- 00 Qf) ¦
g fered at ........ .......I ........... . .. . dZiUU ¦
g 1 -B
¦ 500 GOLF SKIRTS, in air sizes, value for $2.50, Q ftp ¦
B will be offered at uUu S
IS ¦ * - >.:¦
H (Please note the quantity is limited to 3 to each person.) ¦
¦ , 1146 MARKET STREET. S
MOHOSCO'S GBANO OPEXA-HOUSE
MAURICE GRAU OPERA CO.
N'ordir*. O!!tiks., BauermelPter.' Van Cauteren
rnd Suzanne Adams; Difpel, Plancon, Seottl.
Rare and Ed. de Rcsike. Conductor, M. Flon.
To-Morrow. Matinee at 2. "LOHENGRIN."
Gaflfki and Bchumann-Helik; Van Dyek
HiFpham. Pufrlche and Blass. Conductor, Mr.
¦\V alter Damrofich.
To-Mcrrow Night at 8, "FAUST."
Me'.ba. Bauermetster and Homer: Ealeza.
Campanarl. Vivianl and Ed. de Reszke. Con-
ductor, Slg, MancinellL
SZVZIkT EVENI50 at 8-24 Or»B« Popnlar Mght
Susan Strong OlUika. Karyin, Dippel, Muhl-
mann. Hare, Ilubbenet, Gjlibert. Vlvianl aad
] 'la neon.
OrcbeatzaC «: Dr^ss Circle, M 60; ramlly
Circle. J-; Gallery. :l General Admission. U.
DER RING DES NIBELDNQEN,
M-n<5«y at P:3& "PAS RHERCGOI,D"-S,»*a
String. Marylli. Seheff. Olitzka and Pchumann-
H^nk: \sn ]>yrk. Bifpham. Muhlmann. Blaes.
.' »urn"t. nufriclie. U&rs. Hubbenet.
Tuesday ,t 7:4S. "DIE WALKUERE"-
Cfi<J*kl Pchumatsn-Heink. BcheJT. OUtzka.
r.arylli. I>ml. Bauermelpter, Van Cauteren.
I.'riaewell and Nordica; Van Djck Blass and
YiX3ne*aay. at 7:48. "ErEXJITlIED"— Schu-
r-ann-Hejnk, ScheJI and Kordica; Dippel, Bisp-
ham, Blass. Hubbenet and EiS. <Je Resrke.
(Conductor for ell ••niNG' Performances.
Mr. Walter Dimmirh.)
Thursday. November 29, at 8:15 (by reaueit),
LA BO1IEME* 1 — Melba, PchffT. Baler*, Glli-
r*rt. Journet. Dufrichp. Mailer* and Campa-
s arl. Conductor. £lg. MandneUl.
Friday, at 7:30— "GOTTERDAEMMEBCNO"
— I- Pi <¦:. Muhlmann and r.d de ReEZke; Susan
Ftrona;, Schumann-Heinle. Echeff. Bridewell and
Norfilca. Conductor. Mr. Walter Damroech.
Prices. $2 to 17. Branch ticket office. Em-
TTEBETt HAXO tJSEP.
A NEW COMPANY OF UP-TO-
DATB VAUDEVILLE STARS.
MAX WELDON, STELLINO AND
EEVELLE, CONDITT AND
MOREY, BBOTHEBS MABTIirE,
ANNA BOTD. MR. ar.4 MRS. DAK HIATT.
DOLAN AND LENHARR, W. J.
Btwrwj Seats. ZSc; Baloony. l«o; Opera
Chairs and Bex Seats, fro.
Matinees Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday.
"Billy" Hynes' Night.
And His Splendid Company. In
VICTOR HERBERTS LATEST SUCCESS
NEXT MONDAY EVESINO
FRANK I* PERLET Will Present
In "THB SINGING GIRL."
By VICTOR HERBERT. HARRT B. SMITH
and FTAXISLAUP STANCE.
6EAT3 KOW ON BALE.
LAST THREE PERFORMANCES OF !
ROYaL MARINE BAND OF ITALY, j
TONIGHTS PROGRAMME: 1 — March,
"•Man Behind the Oun" (Sousa); J-Overture,
'•Lltht Cavalry" <6uppe); J— Harp solo, ee-
Jected, Slrnor Relaro: 4— "Melody In F" (Ru-
t.in«tein> ; E — "Hletorle fl'un Pierrot" (Costa),
II: 6 — March. "Tajinhaueet" (Watner); 7 —
Tenor solo, selected, Signor Gianninl; 8— "Dan-
aa Erotica" <Ms.scagnl), flute eolo, Slrnor la
Monara: &— "Ernanl." act III (Verdi). Inci-
dental anlrm by Plgnor de Titta. Ladles' mat-
Jnee to-morrow. Re<jue»t night. Saturday night.
Mall your requests to box office.
N^xt Pur.day Afternoon— The Aetr.e of Mln-
«tr*l Su'cestes. HAVERLY'S MASTODON
MINSTRELS, with GEORGE (Waltr-Me-
jt.paln) WILSON. Engagement Limited to
Two Week*. The frual Popular Prices.
•THE FAP3AESENKRASSA IS ALL RIGHT!!
ANOTHER CROWDED HOUSE LAST
Ar.« The Opinion of All Is:
THE GREATEST SUCCESS EVER KNOWN
For Superb Comic Opera,
"A JOLLY MUSKETEER"
rtret production In this city.
%\'r!tten an<l Composed by Stange & Edwards.
BIG DOUBLE COMPANY!
SIANY OLD FAVORITES and NEW FACES!
Evenings at 8. Matinee Saturday at 2.
POPULAR PRICES 23c and 5Oc
Telephone Bush 9.
AIF ELLINGHOUEE Prop, and Manager
I'HONE SOUTH ".7.770
Breaking All Past Records!
HOTTS-FINE AND DANDY
"ASTRAKGER IN NEW YORK."
Headed by the McCOY BISTERS and SAM
And a Company ff Comedians That Art Funny
With Girls That Are Pretty and Who
Can Dance and Kin*.
EVERT EVENING THIS 'WEEK.
Ev^nlnp— 15<\ Zhr, 25c, S0c and 75c Matlaee—
ihc lac. 2£c end &0c.
Next Sunday Afternoon— HERRMANN, the
Great, ao-ompanied by the Musical Wonders,
the 6— NORSES— 5. NEVER BEFORE AT OUR
ilLYH EAT R e^A>
MATINEE TO-MORROW AND SUNDAY.
For Superb Comic Opera.
Alt"»rether. a decidedly enjoyable perform-
ance and all • for the ridiculous sum or fifty
cents—* performance better than many you
vlll se« la »w York for two dollar*.
L. DU PONT 8YLE. "Call."
Acruettn Daly's Charming Comedy.
NVrt Week— Ausrustln Daly's Bright Com-
CHUTES AND^00. E £7££;"
BIG VAUDEVILLE SHOW!
CANNON, THE FAT MAN,
IN POSES PLASTIQUE.
TO-MORROW NIGIHT— CAKEWALK.
Telephone, for geats— Park a. •_
FTQrRFR'Q concert house.
r lOtfian D Admission IOs.
Olive Vail and Frank Tully: Irene Franklyn:
Ouhama. the Jap; Harry H. Waltoa; Helen
Ftuart and Claire Fex.
RESERVED SEATS rtc. MATITfEE SUNDAY.
OR. CROSSMAN'S SPECIFIC MIXTURE
Tor the cure of GONORRHOEA, GLEETS,
f THICTURKS and analogous complaints of tat
? Oresns of Generation.
¦> Price U a bottle. For sal* by firurftstt.
.•"1 , I t ;j
£ Put on a pair of shoes ;•
:¦• that will keep your feet ;. ;
;i : thoroughly dry through :.:;
l|: wet weather — certainly £
% }Jou have the inclination jft
!:: — a nd we have the shoes. ;:; \
:f!J Picture shows a box ;.¦
i;;J calf, strong, serviceable ; -
;;i| and withal stylish shoe, £
.g which is Just the thing ?
:;.| for wet weather; also *j
::j| comes in kid, with pat- :;•
••J ent or kid leather tips i: :;
l:| and heavy extension £
w soles. The shoes have ~
I proven satisfactory to ¦.¦
1| every customer we know ?•
|| of: price '>'•¦
I $2j50 j
f;l Misses' or children's lace or •
!u= button shoes in kid or box '
•;"£ calf; guaranteed to wear well i
ij; — a new pair free if they don't. :¦¦
i sizes 6 to 8........ $1.00 ¦¦.
:!: sizes S l A to it 1.2.% :-.
:•; sizes IIJ4 to 2 1.5O j:;
• 1^** 832 MARKET ST.,S.r^ t".
y-J "Ktufc.iaa 6t»js in Lnekt'i Shoes. " f>
j -- v --- ¦¦'¦' -^^-i^frj
WILL BUY THIS DEW PATENT BURNER
/^x Sent on approval,
5jf city or country, to
/ttfipyry be returned at our
expense if not satls-
feSi wn pay ™ K
'&£2siMk\ This heater has
Si.'V^H£| large iron base, re-
s!O. 'uivfy movable cast top.
)&£&%A H^Prant nickel trlm-
K^VmijraS mings, Russian iron
cylinder, height 31
> c3?5?^i>";s3 1 "£xV'i inches, base spread
v^^^jpa&r) 18 inches.
tW^^ftS^f There are other
W WI heaters, but no oth-
Gf >Si «r heaters are Bold
with a guarantee
$0.00. Send for catalogue.
FURNITURE EXPOSITION BUILDING,
Sixteenth and Misaioa Strest3.
tempered steel legs
of French design.
Country homes and flats
We extend credit.
336-340-342 POST ST.
Near Powell. Open Evenln^m.
y A Sterilized Cocoanut Fat for
9 Shortening, Frying and
H General Cooking,
|J and you will keep it up. ;
Ij Absolutely Free from Animal \
K " Mitter.
y Never Gets Rancid.
y Crullers have the old-fash- j
ij isned taste when "KO-NUT"
« is used to shorten and fry. 3
I Ask Your Grocer or Write
India Refining: Co.,
TTfcen Prof. Munyon i*yi hit KIDNBY CWRB
tr a ¦p«clfle for nearly every form of Kidney
disease be does not overstate the case in the
least. It has iron for itself a place among the
almost infallible remedies. It will not cure
Jirlirhi's Olsesee In the adrunced nt&gee. It
will not <5o the Impossible, but it ¦will cure erery
phase Of Kidney complaint, «ven the incipient
ttarc-s of Brieht's Disease.
Flfty-slz other cure*. All druggists. 25c rial.
Oulde to Health Is free. Medical adrloe freo—
writ* to Broadway and 28th St.. New York,
BH Ev§39 a \S3sasm El - IBf t^^l ¥9t
w R C f3 E!£Z& BB BSs & 1 fiUSn
The completeness of th« arrangements
made for your entertslnrnent In the Sup-
per Room csn be estimated when It Is
known that the attribute)* responsible for
the popularity of the Grill Rooms are In
evidence here. Delichtful music, prompt
service, moderate chiirg-es. Open every
eveninr (Sundays ezcepted) from 9:30 to
12 o'clock. Entrance from the court and
Palace Hotel Supper Room.
1 — ———————— ¦ — — !
_^^_^__^^_^^^_ . . ' j ¦-¦'. t
1 SL FOR WEAK W€EMEM.
. RDTTC£ri7Q rOK barbers. bak.
XjHU Dlli-4U<) '"• bootblacks, bath-
i houses, billiard tables,
brewers, bookbinders, candy-makers, canners,
dyers, flourmills. foundries, laundries, paper-
hangers, printers, painters, shoe factories, sta-
' blc-mcn. tar-roofere. tanners, tailors, efc.
( Brush Manufacturers. 608 Sacramento St.
- THE SAN FRANCISCO JOCKEY CLUB,
Initial meeting Monday, Nov. 13, to Saturday,
• Dec 1. Inclusive. Six or more races each week
1 day. Six stake events, one hurdle race and
two steeplechases first two weeks. First race
. of the day at 2:10 p. m. Trains leave Third
I and Townsend street* for Tanforan Park at 7,
10.40, 11:20 a. m., 1. 1:30 and 2 p. in., followed
after the last race, at Intervals of a* few min-
utes, by several specials. Rear cars re*;r^<y.
, for ladies and their escorts. Admission t9 r«e
i course. Including railroad fare, 11.25.
D. LYNCH. PRINGLE, Secretary.
RALPH H. TOZER. Racing Secretary.
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