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POPULAR BOOKKEEPER OF SUGAR REFINERY SPRECKELS AND |
A BELLE OF SALINAS. WHO SURPRISED THEIR FRIENDS BY TRAVELING TO SAN FRANCISCO TO WED. C. H. Murphy, chairman of th© teachers' executive committee, has issued the fol lowing statement concerning the claim made on the teachers for the return, of $7000, which was paid for litigation by tha merchant creditors: A statement was recently Issued by the Mer chant Creditors' Committee, requesting th» teachers and janitors of the San Francisco pub lic schools to return to them the sum of $7000, advanced by the merchant creditors to tha teachers and Janitors of San Francisco in March. 1300. Keferenca to tha contract, which was pro posed by the attorney for tha merchants, ac cepted and entered into in March, 1900, by tha committee of tha teachers, the Union Trust Company, Asa R. Wells and this same Mer chant Creditors' Committee, discloses the facts: the Union Trust Company to pay this $7000 to Mr. Wells for distribution to the teachers fcr a valuable consideration, via.: the adjustment of pending litigation, and the prompt payment to them of the balance of all available funds then in the- treasury of the city and county of San Francisco, viz. : $20,834 81. Second— Thi3 $7000 was used to pay all th« expenses of litigation undertaken by the teach* ers/ amounting to about $2500. and tha balance was- divided pro rata among the teachers. It will thus be seen that the return of this $7000 to the merchants is not called for by the contract, which is an equitable one, and that to return tha money would ba for the teachers to defray the expenses of their litigation them selves. No teacher is under any legal or moral obligation to Day any portion of tha $7000 to the merchants. In the course of the negotia tions leading up to the final agreement it was expressly recognized by both parties that tha effect of the compromise would bo that the teachers would get more than the face of their salary claims in the event of the passaga of the constitutional amendment authorizing the payment of salaries for November and Decem ber. 1838. It may be well to state that Interest on th» paid now, because some merchants* claims ar» being preferred in the the expenditure .of the appropriation made by the Supervisors for the interest. TEACHERS WILL NOT PAY CLAIMS The Rev. 'William Rader preached an Interesting sermon last night at the Third Congregational Church. His subject was "Science, and what it has done for re ligion as illustrated in the theories of John Fiske and Professor Joseph Le Conte." Dr. Rader paid a high tribute to the two learned men -who have recently passed away, and said that they had aid ed largely in the advancement of religious thought by the dissemination of historical and scientific ideas. These ideas always contained the element of truth and did much to manifest the providence of God, Dr. Rader said. "I would especially commend to my hearers/' said Dr. Bader, "John " Flske's book, 'The Destiny of Man.' for you will find In it a tonic which will open your eyes to your spiritual life. FIske places the human spirit above all created things and shows by scientific arguments the eternal reality o£» religion. I would rec ommend that you read books of that class rather than the current fiction of the day. No books on spiritual light should be more eaperly sought for. "Professor Le Conte was the "Whlttler of American science. He was a broad minded man, a genial gentleman and a beautiful character. 1 have heard him traduced, criticised and accused of heresy and dangrerous thought, but I know that the peace of God was in his look when he died. Who knows that he may find a fulfillment of his doctrines In yonder ¦world and his beloved eyes be opened to the glories and the mysteries of the king dom of God. Professor Le O>nte had earned my respect. He was a man who told the truth, and I say 'Rejoice in the man who does so.' Do not stone him, for we have stoned men who have been prophets. Rather stone the men who snide you wrongly. Rejoice in the men who tell the truth; whether in geology, or history, or science of any kind. AH hail to Fiske and Le Conte." RELIGION AIDED BY SCIENTISTS PENNSYLVANIA SYSTEM of Rail ways. .Office— 30 Montgomery street. * Miners Killed by Explosion. WALLACE. Idaho, July 14.-Ed Norris and A. A. DIckman were kilted .in the Standard mine last night by an accidental explosion. . J; „ Make a New Single Record. LONDON. July J5.— Harry Vardon. in defeating James Braid at Grieft Satur day by two up and one to play, made a new single record of 32 in the last nine holes.- ••¦¦¦-:¦ ¦¦¦¦*¦'¦--¦ -¦::-¦:- ¦ *•¦ • ¦ Californlan Breaks a Record. BUTTE. Mont. July 14.— In the final heat of the amateur mile handicap race on the saucer track to-night Hoffman of California broke the world's record, mak ing the mile in 1:58V*. Fatally Injured by a Horse. SALINAS, July 14.— This morning news reached 1 here that Sherman Mansfleld, a well-known rancher near King City and son of the Postmaster ' at Gorda, was fatally Injured by a bronco falling, on him. The horse, - which was not . thor oughly broken, reared when Mansfleld mounted and threw it6elf over backward, pinning the rider beneath the pommel of the saddle. . « Recruits for Army and Navy. LONDON. July 15.— Emperor Nicholas, according to a dispatch from St.-Peters burg, has issued an order that 308,000 men shall be recruited for the Russian* army and navy during the present year. Southern Pacific Change of Time. Coast line parlor car daylight express leaves 9 a.m. Instead of 8 a.' m. for Mon terey, Santa Cruz, Paso Robles, San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara. Last , afternoon train for Santa Cruz and Monterey 3:3o p. m. Time-tables 613 Market street and Third and Townsend streets station. Injuries Prove Fatal. John Brown, an employe of the Spring Valley Water Company, who received in juries by falling from a flume ten days ago, died at the Marine Hospital yester day afternoon. . Deceased was 62 years of age and a native of Ireland. JAPANESE ASCENDANCY ~f . •¦ IN HERMIT KINGDOM Mikado's Government Is Bapidly Placing the Bussians on the Defensive. LONDON, July 15.— Dr. Morrison, wiring to ,the Times from Seoul, Korea, July 10, says: "The Japanese are well maintaining their position in Korea, acting cautiously, yet watching with unceasing vigilance every movement of Russia, especially along the Korean frontier. They are in creasing in number constantly through out the peninsula, and one-nineteenth of the shipping of the country is now Japa nese. • "Russia, recognizing Japan's power, acts ¦with a studied conciliation, ostentatiously communicating to the Japanese legation the movement of the Russian troops In Manchuria, especially if these affect the Korean frontier." , WASHINGTON, July 14.— The Census Bureau, In a bulletin on the population by sex, general nativity and color in 1900. in certain States, gives the following sum mary: U;^ Hawaii— Males, 106,369; females," 47,632; native born, 63,221: foreign born, 90.7S0; total white, 66,890;; native white, 54,141;. foreign parents, 15,223; foreign white, 12,749; total colored. 87, 111. • ¦-•¦.-.¦¦ • • .. ¦ Idaho— Males. 93,367; females, 68,405; native born, 137,168; foreign born, 24,604; total white, 154, 495; native white, 132,605; foreign parents, 42,751; foreign white, 22,890; total colored, 7277. ' The foreign r born element constituted very nearly three-fifths of the population of Hawaii and comprised mainly Chinese and Japanese. " The next largest propor tion of foreign born is in Illinois, one-fifth, and Idaho, a little over one-seventh. The population of Idaho • is 95 per cent white. The cole-red element In Hawaii Is 50.6 per cent of the whole population. ... • In Idaho the foreign white persons and the native white . persons of foreign par entage represent 40 per cent of the entire population, and in Hawaii 18 to 20 per cent. 1 Total White Population of the Group Placed at 66,890. Younger Brothers Go Free. ST. PAUL, July 14.— Coleman and James Younger, who were granted a conditional parole by the Board of Pardons on Wednesday last, were released from the Stillwater penitentiary this morning. HAWAIIAN ISLAND CENSUS FIGURES Hot Air Factory Closed. On account of the enormous business created by the popularity and centrally located Hammam Baths of Burns', 11 and 13 Grant avenue, the proprietor, like a good housekeeper, takes advantage of the spring and summer to clean up and renof vate. For this reason on Monday, July 15, he will close up his Hammam Baths for one week, in order to freshen up the whole establishment. Everything will be removed from the building, the bedding renovated and made over, harrow beds made wider, short ones made longer, the shampoo-room made larg-er, with more slabs, and such a quantity of paint, all colors, to be used, artistically distributed, in and about the building, as to present to the eye a veritable little Turkish pal ace. Of course, the customary good ser vice, etc., will follow as soon as the Ham mam Baths are open again. • Royalty "Will Exchange Visits. LONDON, July 15.— "King Edward, Em peror Nicholas and Emperor William will not only meet" at the great review near Mayence about August 15," -says the Ber lin correspondent of the Standard, "but they will exchange visits at Barnsta-Jt." moved the belongings of his master. Even the pet dogs of Lady Hope were taken away by the servant. It is now thought that the Secretary of War will accept Strong's resignation from the army. In army circles it Is consid ered that but little good would come of a court-martial and dismissal fit Strong from the service. Strong's downfall is already complete and military men are anxious to see his resignation accepted for the honor of the army. If Strong's resignation is accepted be fore Wednesday he will be at liberty to go where he pleases with his titled com panion. If the War Secretary, however, insists on Strong giving full details by letter of his reasons for resigning: his commission he will not be able to sail for the Far East with Lady Hope. Strong's friends In this ¦ city are now complaining of his conduct in openly liv ing with Lady Francis Hope, and thus in viting an expose. The woman's previous unsavory reputation is looked upon as sufficient reason for Strong to have taken steps to keep secret his little "affair" with her. Having openly courted, an expose, the soldier is blamed. Lady Hope has positively refused to see even her most Intimate friends who live here. It was rumored yesterday that some of her intimates were endeavoring to inruce her to leave Captain Strong and return to England. The story that Lady Hope would again go on the stage is not thought to have any foundation. She herself realizes that no reputable theat rical manager would engage her in the tace of her latest escapade. Captain Strong has removed his bag gage from the Palace Hotel. He 6ent his valet- to pay his bill and the servant re- Where formerly they sought notoriety T>y a vulgar display of affection in fash ionable hotels and restaurants, they yes terday decided to avoid publicity by keep ing strictly within the confines of their apartments. Lady Francis Hope, wife of the heir presumptive U> the Duchy of Newcastle, and Captain Putnam Bradlee Strong will soon rid this city of their presence. The eloping couple now realize that their con duct Is Unpalatable to the respectable residents of San Francisco and yesterday they kept In strict seclusion. ,- J »^ W\ CARD, bookkeeper at the _y Spreckels sugar factory and re ""^ finery at Spreckels, and Miss II, t^t 3 Josephine Belmour. a belle of -Salinas, were quietly married Saturday at noon. In the chapel of Trinity Church. Clifton Macon, assistant rector of Trinity, performed the ceremony. It was a very quiet affair. The young people, without even the preliminary an nouncement of an engagement, came up traveling gown of navy blue crepe eni black picture hat. She was attended by Mrs. Irving L. Blinn of Los Angeles, who acted as maid of honor. L. U. Grant was best man. Mr. Card Is a popular native son and keenly interested in the political affairs of Salinas. He is vice president of the Young Men's Republican Club and a mem ber of the County Central Committee. Mrs. Card is a native daughter and sis ter-in-law of Hon. Harvey Abbott of Sa linas, with whom she made her home. STRONG AND LADY HOPE NOW AVOID NOTORIETY Charles Nordhoff, the well-known jour nalist and author, who has been under treatment ' here for several -weeks past, succumbed to an attack of diabetes yes terday at a sanitarium, 2100 Central ave nue. His death was not unexpected, as he had been ill for some time before be ing-brought here from Coronado where he resided with his family, for treatment. As an author Charles Nordhoff became best known as a writer of stories dealing with the sea. He was a fluent and bril liant writer and his tales were widelv read. His most famous works were: "Man-of-War Life," "The Merchant Ves sel," "Whaling and Fishing." "Stories of the Island "World," "Secession Is Rebel lion," "Freedmen of the South Sea Isl lands," "Slavery Injurious to Free La borers," "Cape Cod Stories," "California for Health, Pleasure and Residence," "Northern California, Oregon and the Sandwich Islands." "Communistic Socie ties of the United States," "Politics for Young Americans," "The Cotton States Under Reconstruction," and "God and the Future Life." Charles Nordhoff had a national reputa tion as an author-journalist. He was born in Westphalia, Prussia, seventy-one years ago, and came to this country with his parents when he was but five years of~ age. He acquired an education at "Wood ward College, Connecticut, and then fol lowed the sea for nine years. "When he gave up a seafaring life he entered the employ of Harper Bros, and remained with them for four years. After-, leaving the publishing house he secured a position on the New York Evening Post, which he held for ten years, and then went to the New York Herald. He remained with the Herald until fail ing health compelled him to retire from active newspaper work. He came to Cali fornia, ana was so smitten with the coun try that he determined to remain here.' He built an elegant residence at Corona do, where he resided with his family, "Un til six weeks' ago he enjoyed fairly good health and was then stricken with an at tack of diabetes. He was brought Here and - placed In the sanitarium, where everything possible was done to preserve the life of the gifted journalist, but his constitution had been so weakened by hi3 former illness that he was unable to rally and succumbed to the inevitable yester day. Charles NordhofF, Fa mous Journalist, Suc cumbs to Diabetes. WELL-KNOWN AUTHOR DIES Brewers Awaiting Word From Leaders Prior to Final Action. t *' Every effort is to be made by the va rious unions connected with the San Fran cisco Labor Council to raise the $20,000 a week from affiliated unions which Presi dent McCabe of the Iron Trades Council declared at the las't meeting of the Labor Council Is necessary "to keep the boy3 from going back. to work." A meeting of the special committee and leaders of the labor movement to prepare the necessary plans for raising this large ' amount- of money each week from the members of the various trades unions not out on strike was held yesterday at 1159 Mission street. A proposition to increase the involun tary per capita tax of 5 cents per week to 12% cents, or 50 cents a month, was se riously considered, but met with opposi tion. It was stated during the course of the debate that the strike of the cooks and waiters was not progressing as well | as had been expected at its inception; that the metal polishers had given up their strife; the butchers had returned to work after less than ai week of conflict: the I porters and packers had delayed their de mands, and that ether organizations that intended to follow in the footsteps of their predecessors were weakening. The machinists pleaded for a continu ance of the strike and assistance in a financial way for a week longer at lealst. The leading members of the council turn ed the tide of disaffection by securing the passage of a resolution to place the mat- I ter of ¦ways and means in the hands of the executive committee of the San Fran cisco Labor Council. The Iron Trades Council met in the morning at their headquarters in the Emma Spreckels building and discussed what propositions the council ¦would sub mit to the Metal Trades' Association, through the medium of the conciliatory committee. The meeting was a long and stormy one, some members saying that it ¦was impossible to keep a family on the $6 a week allowed married men and single men with dependents as strike benefits. The disposition of the men seemed ad verse to a continuance of the strike. A compromise was effected by preparing a statement embracing a modification of de mands, which will be presented to-day. The Beer Drivers' Union at its meeting on Saturday night decided to cast its lot with the other branches of .the trade. There are three unions of brewers on the coast, consisting of a number of branches divided into eleven brewers' unions, ten bottlers' unions and three labelers' unions. It is necessary for all these to combine in a movement against the Brewers' Pro tective Association, in which all the brew eries of this city and in this vicinity are affiliated. It will be at least two weeks before the brewers' and maltsters' unions can take action. If the agreement asking for an eight-hour work day should not be signed by the boss brewers all the affil iated unions which now enjoy the eight hour day "will also go out on strike in sympathy, or for lack of material, as they are not allowed to handle the product of any brewery which is declared unfair. The advent of the national secretary is anxiously awaited. Until his arrival no precipitate action will be taken. , — ? .. - MACHINISTS' BENEFIT. ! Boxing" Contests Leading Feature ,at Glen Park. The San Francisco Athletic Club held a* largely attended field day and picnic at Glen Park yesterday for the benefit of the International Association of Machinists. The loading feature of the affair was the athletic programme, which included, aside from the customary field and track sports, four four-round boxing contests between some well-known men. The contests were of a friendly nature and no decisions were given. George Gard ner boxed with Alec Greggains, Charles Thurston with Dave Barry. A. Granfield with Pete McGee and Billy Snailham with Kid Parker. Valuable game and gate prizes to the number of 219 were given away to the guests. Two bands were present to fur nish entertainment- and music for danc ing. The affair was very successful and a large sum of money was realized, which will be turned over in aid of the ma chinists. Arrangements were in charge of Ed Ho- j man, Dennis Denehy, Alec • Greggains, Billy Cleary, Ed Harrington, Charles Kane and Billy Granfield. Will Call a Convention. The Union Labor party is preparing a plan of campaign for the coming election. A committee ht seven has been appointed to prepare a preamble and declaration of principles. The executive committee has been charged with the formal organiza tion of the party. , , A call will be issued in a few days to all the unions in the city, some 125 in num ber, to send four delegates each to a con vention to be held about six weeks hence. No distinction will be made between un ions regarding membership. Each one will be put on an equal basis of represent tation. ' It la claimed by Chairman Less of the executive committee that there are about 72,000 union men in this city. It is pro posed to nominate a complete municipal ticket, and if the result of the election is satisfactory to extend the scope of the party to State and national affairs. , Machinists Making Ef forts to Replete Treasury. PLAN TO RAISE NEEDED MONEY CLEVELAND, July 14.— On July 31 Ohio Democrats who believe in Bryan and the issues which he represents, which the re cent convention ignored, will assemble in Columbus and make up a State ticket. The Bryan men met to-day in an office building in this city and decided . that a bolt should be made and a new party en ter the field of Ohio politics. The attend ance at the conference was large and rep resented a greater area In the State than was expected by those who called the meeting. A formal statement of principles was submitted to the conference and was adopted. This will be printed and sent throughout the State . to those who are determined to: be faithful to the Nebras kan. A convention was decided on to be held on the last day. of July, To this con vention may come all those who may sign their names to the declaration of prin ciples. .- "• _ _. -_¦ - ' >y- ' • Boston owes $105 72 per inhabitant; Mon treal owes $92; Cincinnati owes $83. Other American and Canadian cities owe less. Call a Convention to Nominate a State Ticket. The twenty-fifth annual picnic and out ing of the Draymen and Teamsters,' •Union, which was held yesterday, at tracted more than 1000 picnickers to Schuetzen Park. From the moment the crowd reached the shady hills and .vales of the park until the time of the depart ure of the last train for home not a single unenjoyablo moment was passed. So well had the committee of arrangements per formed its duties that there was amuse ment galore for everybody. The manage ment of the park voted the picnic one of the most orderly and best conducted ever held on the grounds. " After the last train had arrived and the picnickers had finished their lunches the races and games began. The contests, which were for prizes of considerable value, excited great interest and in many cases much merriment. In the fat men's race, which was by long odds' the event of the day, Daniel Keating, president of the Draymen and Tteamsters' Union, won by a magnificent spurt, which gained for him the applause of every fair lady pres ent. ¦ More interest than usual was attached to the picnic this year by reason of its proximity to the twenty-fifth anniversary of the founding of the order. This anni versary falls on the 26th of November and will be fittingly celebrated by a grand ball and entertainment at Union Square Hall. The officers of the union and the com mittees to whose efforts is due in a great measure the success of yesterday's out ing are as follows: President, D. W. Keating; vice president, J. Steuart; treasurer, John French* financial sec retary, Daniel Kltzpatrlck; recording secretary, L. Dcoley; eergeant-at-arms, C. J. Barrle; floor manager, J. H. McGuire; committee of arrangements— T. F. Noonan, S. Englanaer, H. Felge, D. Keating, F. Markey, Dan Fltz patrlck, J. Pearsen and J. Stewart. The results of the races were as fol lows : Race for girls under 9 years— First. Hattle Baker; second, Sophie Hart; third, Epple Baker. Race for boys under 9 years — First, M. Crow; second, Adam Baker; third, George O'Brien. Race for girls under 15 years— First, Belle Smith; second, Gertrude Baker; third, Kate Barnes. Race for boys under 15 years — First, Joe Murphy; second, Ira. Torrence; third, Joe Mc- Carthy. Race for young ladies— First, Lily Iverson; second, Jennie Smith; third, Mae Mulqueeny. Race for young men — First, Joe Sullivan; sec ond, Robert Ross; third, Arthur Valente. Race for married women— First, Mrs. Kelly; second, Mrs. Cunningham; third. Mrs. Drisch.. Members' race— First, Frank Markey; second, James Burk; third. Lester Forrest. Fat ladles' race— Flret, Mrs. Darragh; sec ond, Miss Kate Riordan; third. Miss Powers. ¦ Fat men's race— First, Dan Keating; second, ' J. -Vincent; third, W. Johnson. " Race for members of the committees — First. Frank Markey; second, W. Hughes; third, D.- M. Keating. Race for members orer 45 years— First, Adam Baker; second, G. Hubbard, third, Robert Baker. OHIO BRYANITES DECIDE TO BOLT Orderly Crowd Enjoys an Outing at Schu etzen Park. above is a copy of the letter of appreciation sent by Robert WIeneke, | grand marshal of the Schuetzen Verein, to Mrs. J. J. Wolf. Mrs. "Wolf Is | the author of the "Schuetzen March and Two-Step" that was published in II The Call last Sunday. She did Mr. Wleneke the honor of dedicating to him this creation of her musical genius. tfliis is not Mrs. Wolf's first composition. She has written many popular bits of music, among which is the McKinley "Welcome March." This was played by all the bands during the stay of the President in San Francisco, and has become quite a favorite. The "Schuetzen March" is remarkably catchy and melodious, and promises to occupy a place of its own In the "ears of the musically inelined. So great has been the demand for it since its publication in The Call that Mrs. Wolf has had it print ed in sheet form, so it may be obtained at all the leading music stores. TEAMSTERS HOLD ANNUAL PICNIC ness* OCrn 0i^nneUco . ¦ • . fean f:anden,_^i July 8th jggj, (Dictated.) MRS.. J. J. WOLF, City— My Dear Madam: I beg of you to accept my sincere thanks for the honor you have bestowed upon rae in dedicating to the name of your humble servant the beauti ¦ ' 'Schuetzen March' ' as composed and written by yourself. As this is the first occasion that I have been fortunate enough to be so hon ored I beg of you to accept my sincere thanks for your kind thought, and believe me sin cerely appreciative of your effort and the re gard you have shown me in bestowing my name upon the same. . Sincerely yours, . - ¦ . .... . Prominent Member of the National Shooting Bund Expresses Appreciation, in a Letter to Mrs." J. J. Wolf, for Honor Bestowed in Dedicating ,to Him "Musical Composition GRAND MARSHAL WIENEKE AND "SCHUETZEN MARCH" THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY. JULY 15, 1901. from Salinas on Saturday and, accom panied by a few friends, went up to th€ church, "where they were united. After the ceremony there was a bridal breakfast at a downtown restaurant and then Mr. and Mrs. Card left for a southern bridal tour. The bride looked extremely pretty in a JOURNEY FROM SALINAS TO MARRY IN THIS CITY E. W. C?rd of Spreckels and Miss Josephine Belmpur, Pop ular Belle of Salinas, Are Married in Chapel of -Trinity Church, a Few Friends Witnessing the Ceremony 7 _,-_,-,_ w^_^ _ _ _ _ _ ADVEKTISEMENTS. v Many babies take large quanti- ties of food but get little nourishment. It is what is digested, not what is eaten r that nourishes. Mellin's Food with fresh milk js like mother's milk, is all digestible and nourishing. - We wfll send yon a book filled with pictures of beautifiil "MeHIa 1 * Food Babies." sad a sample of Mellin's Food, if you will send ns your name on a postal. -«¦* ¦ They are both free and you will be glad to get them. MELLIN'S FOOD COMPANY, BOSTON, MASS. AMTTSEMENTS. VAUDEVILLE IN' ALL ITS MODERN RE- FINEMENT! CHEVALIER ENRICO MARIO SCOGXAMIL- LO; DEMM BROTHERS; CHARLES LEO- NARD FLETCHER; GILBERT and GOL- DIE; IBVING JONES: CLAYTON WHITE and MARIE STUART; PROSPER TROUPE; BIOGRAPH AND Last Appearance In Vaudeville of ETTA BUTLER!— — Reserved Seats, 25c: Balcony.. 10c; Opera Chairs and Box Seats. 50c. Matinees "Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday. COMING: JEAJTIARCEL'S FAMOUS ART PRODUCTIONS. TWENTY-FIVE PARISIAN MODELS. Evenings at 8. Matinee Saturday at 2. THIRD "WEEK— BIG HIT! """ EVERYTHING NEW AND NOVEL. THE BABES H! WOOD. Book by Ferris Hartman. MUSIC AND FUN GALORE! Popular Prices 25c and 50c Telephone— Bush 9. €%*"? H1ATR S ¦ Ar TO-NIGHT AND ALL THIS "WEEK, Positively the L3st of FLORENCE ROBERTS AS LADY TEAZLE. Supported by White ;..;-; Whlttlesey, in . ¦ <» Next Week-'THE COUNTRY GIRL." Seats on Sale Six Days in Advance. Beginning TO-NIGHT— All. thla week, MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY, A Colossal and Stupendous Production of "MICHAEL STROGOFF" Magnificent spectacular features. Gorgeous - . scenery, A Profusion of Wonderful Features, JAMES ftl. BROPHY \AND A GREAT CAST, DDirCC Evenings........ lOo, 15o, 25o, 35c, 50c rUlVLJ Matinees 10c, 15c. 25o - -i V - Next Week— "TRILBY,", FT*5fIHP'R IS ? CONCERT HOUSE. ridUilUn O Admission lUc. CHARITY MARTIN. G, S, WANRELL, Plstro Buazi, James J, Mackey. Clinton Mont- gomery, tha Kelcey Sisters. Baby Ruth and Hinrlchs' Orchestra. - Reserved Seats, • 25c. Matinee Sunday, AUniSEMEUTS. LAST NIGHT TO-NIGHT BUT FIVE! 7ASBWSLI. TO I'MSCD.TT i nTT"| T|T\ Good-by Matinee Sat. J j \\ I 8 1 Positively Last Time I I \\\ j 1 aj JLJ Xxt Sat. Ngt. July -*>• 1 | 15 I fl O CHARLES . I I I Q 3 I 3 i i PRODUCTION By Arrangement Wltll DAVID BKLASCO. . Paul M. Potter's ISiSg-/ Bis Drama on TTr; (l. Ouida's Famous Novel. || T 1 H* M Over 100 Peode. I J i fl 1 t 1 I ADM TO H I fl I, V BLANGHF PATES 1 JjilUlJ as "CIGARETTE." -»••• w iw FY'Ra ? IBSEN MATINEE i-^ *.re.^a. i with miss bat^s. FRIDAY AFT.. JULY 13, AT 2:30, One Performance Only of Henrlck Ibsen's ¦ . HRDDA GrtBl-reR. Blanche Bates as the heroine. Seats and boxe3 now ready. Next Monday — CHAUNCEY OLCOTT, In "GARRETT O'MAGH." Commencing THIS MONDAT EVENING. MATINEES SATURDAY and SUNDAY. T. DANIEL FRAWLEY "Will Present Another Great Drama, The White Heather The cast will Include Mary Van Buren, Kath- arine Grey, E. J. Morgan, John Mason, Theo- dore Roberts and the first appearance of Har- rington Reynolds this season. SAME PRICES— 10c. 13c. 25c, 50c. 75c Good Orchestra Seats, all Matineea, 25c, Branch Ticket Office Emporium. CHUTES^™ ZOO EVERY AFTERNOON AND EVENING! COLEMAN and MEXIS; P. J. DUFFY; KAI^ ACRATUS; ADRIENNE MOREE ; P. RICHARDS; SPENSER KELLY; NEW MOVING PICTURES. LUNETTE, THE MAID OF THE AIR. AMATEUR NIGBT, THURSDAY. Telephone for Seats — Park 23. SUTRO BATHS. :. OF»EN NIGHTS OPEN DAILY FROM 7 A. M. TO II B. M, Bathing from 7 a. m. to 10:30 p. m. ADMISSION 10c fill CHILDREN 5a Bathing, including admission. 25c; children 20c (A PALACE y^* Connected by a covered pas- sageway and operated Jointly under one management on the American and European plans. 1400 rooms; 900 with batb.3. \^ Weekly CafllLOO prYer NEW ADVEB.TISEMENTS. US' GOOD OLD FASHIONED DAYS Powdered Wigs Formed an. Impor- tant Adjunct to a Gentleman's Apparel. It Is eafe to say that the majority of bald men of to-day would gladly revive the old, dignified custom if they could. But they can do the next best thing to It; that Is, to revive the growth of the hair nature save them. In cases where the hair root or hair bulb has not been completely destroyed by par- asites that infest it Newbro's Herpicide will <jo wonders In the way of stimulating the growth of lifeless and falling hair. Destroy the cause, you remove the effect- That Is the successful mission of Herpl- dde. ©VIM, VIGOR. VITALITY for KEN MORMON BISHOP'S PILLS have been in use over fifty years by the leaders of the Mormon Church and their fol- lowers. Positively cure the worst cases in old and young arising from effects of self- abuse, dissipation, excesses or cigarette-smoking. Cure Lost Manhood, Impotency. Lost „_.. Power. Night Losses, Insom- nia, Pains In Back. Evil Desires. Lame .Back, • Nervous Debility. Headache. Unfitness to Mar- ry. Loss of Semen, gt Varicocele or Con- ' etipatlon. Stop Ne f^ MM rvous Twitching : of Eyelids. Effects TTZ.^!zL are Immediate ' Impart vijror and *»«¦»«» potency to every I function. Don't get despondent: a cure is at hand. Restore email, undeveloped organs. Stimulate the brain and nerve centers; 50c a box; 6 for J2 60 by mail. A wVitten guarantee to cure or money refunded with 6 boxes. Cir- culars free. Address BISHOP REMEDY CO.. 49 Ellis Bt., San Francisco, Cal/ GRANT DRUG CO.. 38 and 40 Third 8t_ ADWAX'S READY KIX1KF ha» stood unrivaled before the public for 50 years as a Pain Remedy, it Instantly relieves and quickly cures ail Colds, Sore Threats, Influenza, Bron- chitis. Pneumonia, Rheumatism. Neuralgia.' Headache. Toothache and all pain. Internally tor Malaria, and all Bowel Pains. All OrusKlslm.