OCR Interpretation


The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 21, 1902, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1902-11-21/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Postmaster Montague received a letter
yesterday signed "Mr. Walter H. "Day"
and dated f rom/ Charlton, Ala., reading as
follows: ¦''', V' '•%, ¦ v -. ¦.:.'/
I want you to send me some nice ".slrl's ad
dress : to me by i return inall as I . want to gro
there and I would like to, find out something
about tho place before starting. Please , find
enclose stamp for reply - and . I . would be very
thankful if. you. would tend: to it 'for' me -and
oblige, ¦ ': Your* Respetiful
._ MR. WALTER H.DAY.
Day ¦.Wants"'., a j Nice Girl.
1 The; Board', of Public Works yesterday
received .bids for the construction; of
artificial • stone \ sidewalks around : Duboce
Park and awarded the contract therefor
to the. City Street 'Improvement Com
pany for • $2S17 64. The board . decided to
enlarge the assesment district for chang
ing of ' grades on $ Polk street, \ between
Lombard and Francisco, and fixed \ Tues
day, January 9, 1903, , to hear interested
parties.'- '¦'¦' ¦'¦:"¦;..¦ •¦ -'/ ¦ - -\::-. .. ; ..\--. .
Board Awards Contracts.
. KatcF. Hoin filed a suit yesterday to
Bet aside a deed made by her mother,
Mary L. McMullen, a short " time prior
to her death in 1899. She claims that the
deed, which gives to her sister, Mary | E.
McMullen, property on Ninth street, near
Clementina, was obtained from her mother
when she was under the influence of li
quor, which Mrs. Holn alleges, she was
plied with in order that the deed might
be obtained.' „¦'¦,'• ;
Wants Deed Set Aside.
The case against D. 'M. Garner, charged
with threats to kill, was dismissed by
\ Judge Mogan ' yesterday, as Mrs.
Ida Elder, the complaining witness, re
fused to prosecute. She said that friends
of Garner had assured her that he would
not molest her again. Mrs. Elder is a
widow and is employed as a tailoress at
40 Ellis street. Sho had Garner arrested
for threatening • to kill her because she
would not marry him. '
Mrs. Elder Forgives Garner.
-A large and fashionable audience greet
ed Mrs. J. E. Birmingham in her song
recital at Steinway Hall last evening.
The popular contralto was heard for the
first time since her recent return from
London and was in excellent voice. She
gave a delightful programme, including
songs of * Strauss, Gluck, Schumann,
Thomas, Henschel, Saint-Saens and oth
ers, and was heartily applauded in her
efforts. Mrs' Birmingham was assisted
by 'Arthur Weiss, 'cellist, and capably, ac
companied by Miss Genevieve Moroney'
and Dr. H. J.' Stewart.
Mrs. Bermingham's Becital.
Alfred Cullen, a lad of seven years, re
siding at 4 Mary terrace, was taken into
custody yesterday by Officers Birdsall and
Duggan. The lad was running half clad
along the street and created quite«a sen
sation. He was taken to the matron's
room at the City Prison and there told
the officers that he had been cruelly
beaten by his stepmother. His body was
covered with black and blue marks as a
result of the treatment he received. Soon
after his arrival his stepmother, Mrs. Al
fred Cullen, went to the prison with the
boy's clothes. She # informed the offlceYs
that she could do 'nothing with the. lad
and was willing to let him go. He is at
present at the matron's room at the prison
and probably will be sent to some public
institution.
Boy Cruelly Beaten.
Favors School Improvement.
Frank W. Marston, recently appointed
trustee of the San Jose State Normal
School, visited the school Wednesday and
recommended the improvement of its san
itary condition. He also favorsr a gym
nasium and a recreation-room. Senator
Oneal, Assemblyman Wright and Trustee
Jacobs promised Mr. Marston to assist at
the next session of the Legislature to get
the school properly equipped.
Will Participate in Exercises.
An informal meeting of the members
of the Elizabeth Cady Stantbn Club wao
held yesterday afternoon at the office of
Mrs. Clara Foltz, president, Dr. Anna
Harris Barnes in the chair. The purpose
of the meeting was to arrange to partici
pate in the exercises to be held on the
25th inst. in memory of the great woman
whose distinguished name the club bears.
A GREAT SUCCESS.
The. Boston Clothing Co. stock which
is being sold out at the Lyceum Is meet
ing with great success. Prices talk. Those
$5.8 r >i. all-wool suits and $5.75 overcoats
crowd the store with buyers at 915 Mar
ket street. P. C. Kelly, assignee. •
Defeated Candidate Will Contest.
WOODLAND, Nov. 20.— H. L. Huston
(D.'t, defeated for the office of District
Attorney on the full count of the returns
by eight votes, is preparing papers for. a
conte^ against W. A. Anderson, who
holds the certificate of election. The main
ground for contest is the alleged count
ing of ballots on which the stamp appear
ed opposite "no nomination." Irregulari
ties will also be alleged, which, it is
claimed, will invalidate the entire vote of
two precincts.
William A. Henderson was the star wit
ness yesterday at the trial of William
Kauffrhah,' 'alias "St. Louis Fat," charged
with the murder of Policeman Eugene C.
Robinson on Valencia street, near Six
teenth, on January 21. Stories had been
afloat about Henderson's sanity, but they
were quickly dispelled when* he started In
to give his testimony against his co-con
spirator. He was cool and collected and
testified in a clear and connected manner
while detailing the events of that fateful
night. His testimony was the same as
at Kauffman's previous trial and also at
the trial of Frank Woods, who has been
sentenced to be hanged.
HENDEBSON TESTIFIES
IN KAUFFMAN TBIAL
The dead man was about 35 years of age
and was dressed in a neat checked suit,
black striped shirt and expensive under
wear.
A superficial examination tended to
bhow that the man had committed sui
cide by taking some kind of opium poison
and the stomach will be sent to the pity
Chemist for examination. ,
The dead man had no effects, except a
note book, in which was written a re
quest to notify Judge J. F. Lettie ot
Sparta, Ga.. and Mrs. A. B. Lettie of
West Point, Ga. At the bottom of these
instructions was the statement, "My
name is F. E. Lettie." There was also
a request that Hairy Smith of Leandro.
Col., be notified of the death.
The deceased had in his possession a
book in which an account was kept cred
iting Frank R. Irwln with wages of $2
a day for ten days up to November 11.
C. C. Clark was found dead in a cheap
lodging-house at 737 Mission street early
last evening. His body, half dressed,
was lying across the bed.
RESIDENT OP GEOBGIA
TAKES HIS OWN I«IFE
C. C. Clark Found Dead in Cheap
Boom With Notes on Body
Disclosing Identity.
She obtained a position as housekeeper
at 27*^ Fourth street to support herself
and child, who had been placed in an in
stitution. Morley had importuned her re
peatedly 5 to return and live with him
t-gain, saying he would kill her if fihe
did not, but she had always refused.
Wednesday afternoon he called upon her.
She met him in the hallway and he pulled
a revolver out of his pocket and level
ing it at her head, 1 * said he was going to
kill her outright. She grasped the
weapon, and after a struggle broke away*
from him and rushed into a room, tne
door of which was open, and locked the
door. Morley, she says, went into her
room and hid the revolver under her pil
low, where she found it. Policeman
Fontana was notified and arrested .Mor
ley for being drunk.. He was bailed out
and did not appear yesterday morning.
Mrs. Ella Morley, 27% Fourth street, se
cured a warrant from Police Judge Ca
baniss yesterday for the arrest of her di
vorced husband, George Morley, an iron
worker, on the charge of threats against
life. She said they were married twelve
years ago, but last March she got a di
vorce on the grounds of cruelty and fail
ure to provide and the custody of their
little girl, now ten years of age.
Mrs. Ella Morley Secures a Warrant
for the Arrest of George
1 Morley.
TELEGRAPHS BTJLING ;
. ON TEA DUTIES
Secretary of the Treasury Holds in
7 Abeyance a Question of Much.
Interest.
Importers and . dealers in tea will be
very much interested in a dispatch re
ceived yesterday - by Customs Collector
Stratton from the Secretary of the Treas
ury. , It has been the ruling heretofore
that tea which on January 1 of next yea
shall have been. three years in bonded
warehouses must pay the duty of 10 cents
per - pound on withdrawal. After that
date, notwithstanding that Congress has
abolished' the duty on tea after January
1, i?03, tea which on that date shall have
been in bonded warehouse less than three
years may be withdrawn without paying
any duty. "
It has been represented to the Secretary
of the Treasury that certain importers
whose tea will have been in bonded ware
house three iyears or more on the first of
the year have paid the duty and have
asked that it may be refunded " on the
withdrawal of the merchandise.
The following is a copy of the dispatch:
The department, upon further consideration
of the subject, now holds that, inasmuch as
the question whether duty paid tea remaining
in bonded warehouses after January 1, 1903,
will be entitled to a refund of the duties pal>i
thereon will not arise untib that date, it ia
not deemed admissible to make a positive rul
ing on the matter at this time. The depart
ment's recent ruling that such tea would be
entitled to refund Is, therefore, recalled.
THREATENED TO SMASH
- HIS. CAPTAIN'S NOSE
Trouble j* Between Two Members of
' the Chinese Six Companies'
Watchmen. I
There was trouble early yesterday
morning in Chinatown between Captain
Sam Yoho and Michael Brickiey, mem
bers of the 'squad of special watchmen
employed' by the Chinese Six Companies.
Brickiey claims » that Yoho pulled a re
volver out of his' pocket and threatened
to shoot him. He .was anxious to obtain
a warrant, for Yoho's arrest, but after
Yoho's statement had been heard it was
refused. Brickiey then appealed to Chief
.Wittman, but the Chief declined to in
terfere. .
; Yoho's statement was that he was led
to believe that some r of the squad did not
o their dules properly, and about
2 o'clock In the morning he' walked
toward Dupont and Clay streets, when
Brickiey came up to him and accused
him as acting the spy so as to make him
lose his job. Yoho denied it, but Brick
ley was not appeased and. threatened to
smash Yoho's nose. ;Y6ho told him not
to try that, as he might make, a mis
take, arid Brickiey ran away and told a
policeman that Yoho had "pulled /a gun
on him." ' ¦ i ;¦"•-"! -""V ¦•¦.'¦¦•
BAEHR IS ORDERED •/ '
' TO AUDIT DEMANDS
Judge Murasky issued a peremptory
v/rit of mandate yesterday directing Aud
itor Harry Baehr to audit the demands of
Joseph Goldstein and others upon the St.
Mary's Park fund. The writwas issued
upon complaint of Goldstein, who secured
a judgment against the city for the value
of his property on California street, near
Qttlncy place, condemned by the Superior
Court for park purposes.
At the time Goldstein secured judgment
an appeal from the judgment was taken
to the Supreme Court, where it is still
pending. He presented his demands to
the Auditor and Treasurer, but was re
fused payment. He then commenced the
action decided by Judge Murasky yester
day. --. ¦
MRS. TINGLEY'S. FRIENDS Y
FORM: CHILDREN'S SOCIETY
Move la Regarded as an Attempt to
Head Off Investigation at • >
' *. -PointfLoma.
NEW- YORK, Nov. 20.— Wha^t is believ
ed here to be an attempt to thwart? if
possible, the Investigation of Katherine
A. Tingley's Raja Yoga school at Point
Loma, Cal., was learned of to-day by the
receipt of this dispatch by ' Superintendent
K. Fellows Jenkins of the Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to Children:
"SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 20.— Tingley
partisans Incorporated yesterday chil
dren's' society at San Diego and immed
iately investigated school."
This was from Charles Sonntag, presi
dent of the San Francisco Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to Children, which,
in conjunction with the New York so
ciety, has taken up the work of Investi
gating Mrs. Tingley's organization, the
"Universal Brotherhood and Theosophical
Society."
On only, one other occasion, and that
ten years ago in New Jersey, was a chil
dren's society . hastily organized and in
corporated to protect, as was then shown
and is now believed to be. the case, an In
stitution that was under suspicion and ac
tually under investigation. The effort
then proved futile. ' "-
"By the receipt of this dispatch from
Mr. Sonntag.T Jenkins said to-night, "we
are aware of the extremes to which Mrs.
Tingley and her followers and apparent
supporters are driven. The purpose of
u-corporating that society in San Diego
is very apparent. The next thing that
will be done will be the sending broadcast
over the United States of circulars that
'Mrs. Tingley's school has been, investi
gated.-by the Children's Society, of San
Diego, and that it has been found to be
all that Mrs.' Tlngley claims for it,' etc
"Once before we had such an experi
ence, .where a society wag organized for
just such a purpose, but it availed
nothing. The public will not .be hood
winked. Our investigation untler Mr.
Sonntag's direction will be pursued and
tho truth will be made known.".
There were received to-day voluminous
statements bearing on Mrs.' Tingley per
sonally and her organization. The writ
era announced that they were willing to
substantiate their statements by appear
ing on the witness stand. These wit
nesses will be brought to this city to be
in readiness to testify ' next week, when
the hearing is to be reopened before the
board of inquiry at Ellis Island. In the
case of the»"Lotus Buds" there was some
question to-day whether Mrs. Tlngley
would personally appear for cross-exam
ination at the hands of Elbrldge T. Ger
ry. It is believed she will not.
WRECKAGE IN THE SEA
NEAR A NORTHERN LIGHT
Stern of a Large Ship's Boat and
Lighthouse Service Buoy-
Found.'
VICTORIA, B. C, Nov. 20.— News was
received from Carmanah Point this morn
ing that a quantity of wreckage had been
found two miles west of the lighthouse,
including the stern of a large ship's boat
painted white, with Ericson, Cardiff, ;n
black letters. Severallong new ash oars,
all broken, were picked up, and also, what
appeared to have been* the topmast of
seme large vessel.'
About half a mile away- a large_iron
buoy belonging to the United States light
house service was found. It /was painted
red, with the figure 6 in black, and let
ters U. S." L. The only vessel with a
name similar to that found on the wreck
age which had been in these waters X or
some months is the 'schooner Eric, which
left here at the end of August for Ju
neau with lumber.
Humane Society Meets.
At a meeting of the directors of the Hu
mane Society, held yesterday, Secretary
Holbrook reported that 814 animals had
been involved in the investigations of the
society's officials during the last month
and that relief had been given to 231 of
them, tti J. Cincci, Eugene Smith, Mrs.
Frances T. Almstead, Rev. William Rader
and Dr. O. N. Orlow were elected to
membership^* - • •
New Philippine Judges.
WASHINGTON, . Nov. 20.— It is an
nounced that the Philippine Commission
has appointed John S. Powell Judge of
the Court of "the First Instance in the
Fourteenth^ District of the Philippines;
Adolph'Wyselezenus Judge of the same
court in the First District and James H.
Blount Judge at large.
LONDON, Nov. 20.— The Privy Council
has reversed the decision of the Court
of King's Bench of the Province of Que
bec on the appeal of the Bank of Toronto
against the St. Lawrence Fire Insurance
Company,' and has ordered the latter to
pay $2500, the amount , secured * by, the
policy in dispute, and costs. /
Reverses King's Bench Decision.
Operation Proves Successful.
Dr. W. S. Beach, -one of the most pop
ulir young dentists in the city, was suc
cessfully operated upon for appendicitis
yesterday morning at Merten Sanitarium.
775 Cole street. The operation was per
formed by Dr. Merten, assisted by Drs.
Philip K. Brown, A. D. McLean, Mills,'
Boxton and Marshall. v Dr. Beach Is-rest
ing easily and will recover from the ef
fects of the operation': in a short time.
SAYS DIVORCED HUSBAND
ATTEMPTED H KILL HER
Up^pn the arrival «of the party !n Los
Angeles it will be escorted to headquar
ters, at the Westminster Hotel.] In the
evening, there will be a grand parade, in
which three or four, uniformed, clubs will
assist. At .the close of the parade there
will be a meeting at Hazard's Pavilion,
when the flag will be -formally presented
to Los Angeles County by Gftvernor-Elect
Pardee. At the close of the meeting a re
ception will be given by the members of
the Union League Club of Los Angeles.
The party will leave Los Angeles on Sun
day evening, arriving here early Monday
morning.
Great preparations ar| being made by
the officers of the Union League Club for
the'excursion to Los Angeles a week from
to-day, when the banner will be formally
presented to Los Angeles County. The
special train will leave this city at 6:45
in the. evening, arriving in Los Angeles
at 8:30 Saturday morning. It is expected
that about 300 from . this city will make
the trip. .
When asked why he was running along
the streets at that hour of the morning
tne fugitive ' said he had been assaulted
by two men -on. Larkin street, but when
Snowball accused him of running out of
404 Turk street he said he had had trouble
with his girl and had struck her, which
made her scream, and he ran away.
Snowball took him back to 404 Turk street
and both ladles said they had never seen
him before. Owing to the darkness they
could not identify him as one of the bur
glars. Snowball locked him up in the
City Prison pending developments. . He>
said his name was W. H. Mahar.
Mrs. Livingston said that a diamond
solitaire ring, a hoop^ring with three dia
monds, an opal ring with three opals and
a gold watch and chain, all of the value
of $225, and a purse containing $10 50 had
been stolen from her room. Snowball
found a diamond solitaire ring' in the hall
way, which will be held as evidence. :
Detective Bainbridge : recognized the
prisoner as Arthur Jacks, alias "Oakland
Whitey," an ex-convict. He was first
sentenced in January, 1888, to six months
in the C6unty Jail for petty larceny, and
on November 28, 1896, he was sentenced
to two and a half years in San Quentin
from Monterey County for burglary. His
brother, "William Jacks, was an ex-con
vict, and so was his half-brother, Robert
Kelly. William Jacks was killed in Den
ver in 1897 by another ex-convict. About
ten days ago Arthur Jacks and another
man named Ford were arrested in Anne
lane while they were preparing to fight
a duel. Each was arrested for carylng a
concealed weapon.
Mrs. Emma Livingston, 404 Turk street,
and her friend, Mrs. Esther Lambert of
530 Guerrero street, who was spending the
night with her, were awakened shortly
after 3 o'clock, yesterday morning by an
unusual noise and were startled to ob
serve two men in the room. One was
standing near the door and the other at
the bureau lighting matches. ¦ Both la
dies screamed and the burglars fled.
Policeman Snowball heard their screams
and saw two men running out of the
hous*\ They ran down Hyde street to
ward Golden Gate avenue, pursued by
Snowball. At the avenue they separated,
one continuing hla flight down Hyde and
the other running' along the avenue in the
direction of Larkin street. Snowbail
chased the latter and soon overtook him.
Governor- Elect Pardee Will
Formally Present Banner
to County.
One of Them, an Ex-Convict,
Is Pursued and Oap
/ tured.
THE Election Commissioners yes
terday finished the official count
of the returns of the last elec
tion in this .city. The complete
figures show that Lane gained 81
votes over the number he was given in
the semi-official returns.' The vote for
Governor stands: Lane 33,743, Pardee 24,
1G6; Lane's plurality 9637. Livernash's
plurality over Kahn, was reduced from 215
to 141, while Alford suffered a loss of 5
voles' in Mils plurality over Brown. • ¦ \
Llvernash polled 16,146 votes and Kahn
16,005; Livernash's / plurality 141. Wynn,
f cr Congress, - received -15,250 . and Loud
10,020 in this city, giving Wynn a plurality
of 5230. Alford get 25,060 votes and Brown
24,953, a plurality for Alford of 107. 'The
official returns did not affect . the result
regarding the election of any candidate.
The total vote was 61,091. , .
A complete table of, the returns of the
vote in this city follows:.
Preparations AU Made
for Pilgrimage to Los
Angeles.
Mrs. E. Livirgston Has
Two Early Morning
, Visitors.
Corrected Returns Do Not -Affect Result" Regarding the
Election. of Any Candidate, Though Some Pluralities
Were Materially Reduced and. Others Slightly Increased
THREE HUNDRED
TO ESCORT FLAG
BURGLARS ENTER
LADY'S BEDROOM
OFFICIAL COUNT FAILS
TO AID DEFEATED MEN
SANvvFBAKCJSlGPl!^LLv|rBIpAYif^p^EMBEBSJ21^19Qa
7
?dS. Governor. Fourth
ASSEMBLY DISTRICTS. : S- 2. '¦ a a
• • a ' ? i •¦
; ' '"¦ • ' ' '. ¦ .¦
II C01
Fourtl
sress. - (, Cong!
District. Fifth Dl
rssg.
Istrlct.
Governor.
ASSEMBLY DISTRICTS.
I
a
1 r 1
B
?
I
< ¦
a '
f
: r
o
c
a
3
_^ ». . • ' , _¦ * I
Twenty-eighth 3,071 943 1.8G7 1,000
Twenty-ninth 3.09:! | 930 2,478 1,090
Thirtieth 3,993 1,114 2,019 1,313
Thirty- first -3,571 1,011 / 2,348 1,076
Thirty-second 3,4.10 1,021 2,211 ........
Thirty-third 2,480 | 683 1,008 ;.
Thirty- fourth I 3,170 | 1.%H | l,«07
Thirty-fifth 3.440 1,544 1,751 ...:
Thirty-sixth 3.«0l 1.307 2.069
Thirty- seventh ' 3.918 l.SCO 1.945 ........
Thirty-eighth ,4,078 [ 1,914 2,004 ....
Thirty-ninth 2,020 1,080 1,377 ........
Fortieth .|(-2,091 .1,042 1,259 2,111
Forty-first I 2,!»70 || 1,486 1,300 1,742
Forty-second • •! . I 1,731 1,950 2,108
Forty-third f 3,522 || 1,752 1,041 2,lai»
Forty- fourth ...\ I 3.680 | 1,080 1,788 2,041
Forty-fifth I 2,1)59 1,151) 1.0B5 1,359
'Totals 1 C1.091 21,106 | 33,743 16,005
1,793 ..........
2,326- ..........
2.417 ..;.......
i 2.284
920
....:.... 540
'1,133
1.459
1,218
1.609 .
I" 1.887".
1.048
,769 ..........
1.082 .....:....
1,572 •
1,175 ...j.......
1.357 ......¦:...
1,309 ¦¦¦.....¦¦
16,140 , l'| 10.020
........
-2,28'J
1.769
1,830
1.819
2,152
1.950
'.-. 1.9»2
1.429
I
* 15,250
First Equalization District— Alford. 25,060; Brown.. 24,953.
.-»_•„?_?.- ,
?dS. Governor. Fourth
ASSEMBLY DISTRICTS. : S- 2. '¦ a a
• • a ' ? i •¦
; ' '"¦ • ' ' '. ¦ .¦
II C01
Fourtl
sress. - (, Cong!
District. Fifth Dl
rssg.
Istrlct.
Governor.
ASSEMBLY DISTRICTS.
I
a
1 r 1
B
?
I
< ¦
a '
f
: r
o
c
a
3
_^ ». . • ' , _¦ * I
Twenty-eighth 3,071 943 1.8G7 1,000
Twenty-ninth 3.09:! | 930 2,478 1,090
Thirtieth 3,993 1,114 2,019 1,313
Thirty- first -3,571 1,011 / 2,348 1,076
Thirty-second 3,4.10 1,021 2,211 ........
Thirty-third 2,480 | 683 1,008 ;.
Thirty- fourth I 3,170 | 1.%H | l,«07
Thirty-fifth 3.440 1,544 1,751 ...:
Thirty-sixth 3.«0l 1.307 2.069
Thirty- seventh ' 3.918 l.SCO 1.945 ........
Thirty-eighth ,4,078 [ 1,914 2,004 ....
Thirty-ninth 2,020 1,080 1,377 ........
Fortieth .|(-2,091 .1,042 1,259 2,111
Forty-first I 2,!»70 || 1,486 1,300 1,742
Forty-second • •! . I 1,731 1,950 2,108
Forty-third f 3,522 || 1,752 1,041 2,lai»
Forty- fourth ...\ I 3.680 | 1,080 1,788 2,041
Forty-fifth I 2,1)59 1,151) 1.0B5 1,359
'Totals 1 C1.091 21,106 | 33,743 16,005
1,793 ..........
2,326- ..........
2.417 ..;.......
i 2.284
920
....:.... 540
'1,133
1.459
1,218
1.609 .
I" 1.887".
1.048
,769 ..........
1.082 .....:....
1,572 •
1,175 ...j.......
1.357 ......¦:...
1,309 ¦¦¦.....¦¦
16,140 , l'| 10.020
........
-2,28'J
1.769
1,830
1.819
2,152
1.950
'.-. 1.9»2
1.429
I
* 15,250
First Equalization District— Alford. 25,060; Brown.. 24,953.
.-»_•„?_?.- ,
AMUSEMENTS. • |
TiVOLlSo^
NOTE — Performance commences at 8 sharp.
Matinee Saturday at 2 sharp.
Next Week — Last of the GRAND OPERA
SEASON.
YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO MISS IT.
TO-NIGHT —
"CAVALLERIA" and
"I PAGLIACC1."
Saturday Matinee — LA TRAVIATA.
Saturday and Sunday — CABMEN.
Week of Nov. 24th— FBA DIAVOLO.
PRICES AS EVER— 25c, 50c and 75c.
Telephone Bush 9.
LOOK AT liJE NAMES!
Johnny and Emma Kay; Mme. Ade-
laide Herrmann; Captain Webb'3
Seals and Sea Lions; Charles Ken-
na; Virginia Ainsworth, and the
Biograph. Last Week of Smith,
Doty and Coe; Dillon Brothers and
Lizzie and Vinie Daly.
Reserved Seats. 25c; Balcony, 10c; Box
Seats and Opera Chairs, 50c.
tf*fll IH1&IIRIA SMI FRANCISCO'S
UUkUlWiDlA IEAOISB THEATRE
LAST 3 NIGHTS-MATINEE SATURDAY
"The Pretty Maidens" say good-by on Sunday.
FLORODORA,
The Greatest of All Musical Hits.
The Finest Production of a Decade.
Beginning NEXT MONDAY. Seats Now Sell-
ing. THE
BOSTONIANS
In an Elaborate Revival. THE NEW
ROBIN HOOD
Special Matinee Thanksgiving Day.
SECOND WEEK "MAID MARIAN."
Coming Along ?T otl £a e v l !SoV
1 ' Wl IBL-S-G 16" and ' 'Way Up East"
Nearing Their End. So Come Quickly, Please.
¦ ¦ Enormous Pjepa rat ions for
?THE GcEZER."
The great spectacular burlesque goes on De-
cember 1st. The ever popular prices: Night,
25c and 00c; Sat., Sun. Matinees, 25c; children
at Matinees, 10c.
Remember the Thanksgiving Matinee.
EPECIAtr— Seats for the next Zech Sym-
phony Concert on sale next Monday at Sher-
man, Clay & Co.'e. Takes place Wednesday
afternoon, November 20.
™ CHUTES!
DOHERTY'S CANINE CIRCUS
AND A GREAT SHOW IN THE THEATER
EVERY AFTERNOON AND EVENING.
THOUSANDS ARE WATCHING THE
THRIVING INFANTS IN -THE ' -
LIFE bAVINGjHCUBATORS!
DON'T FAIL TO SEE THE '
BABY UGERS IN THE ZOO!
ELECTRIC FOUNTAIN SATURDAY NIGHT.
The Chutes Phone Is Park 23.
i 2J8CC Desirable location.
unsurpassed cuisine,
r n J uncqualed service and
¦ {JJIll modern conveniences
arc the attributes that
i' rottA have made tIiesc tw0
1 lull (I hotels popular with
tourists and travelers '
F/W/vfr. who visit San Fran-
Ji-UlCIb cisco.
1}'DTTOIJT?C! FOR BARBERS « ba.
XjHUOJULJuO ker »- bootblacks, bath-
houses, billiard tables,
brewers, bookbinders, candy-makers. cann«ra,
dyers.' flour mills, foundries, laundries, paper-
bar-geri?. printers, painters, shoe factories,
•tableman, tar-roofers, tanners, tailors, etc;
" TiUi lLCHa, -A., tSRiJ**..
Brush Manufacturers, 609 Sacramento St.
AMUSEMENTS.
Market Street, Near Eighth. Phone South 533.
TO-NIGHT-FUN FOR ALL.
Champion Colored Cakewalk. Open to all.
Two valuable gold watches presented to win-
ning couple.
To-night. Saturday and Sunday Evenings.
Matinee To-morrow and Sunday.
Elaborate Production ot the Romantic Drama
COON HOLLOW
Excfting Scenes, Cakewalks, Plantation
Scene*. Southern Melodies. Buck and Wins
Uancing, etc One of the novelties of the season.
NEXT MOXDAT— "ACROSS THE PA-
CIFIC." The Massive Military Producl'tOn.
MATIXEE THANKSGIVING DAY (Thursday).
MATINEES TO-MORROW AND SUNDAY.
LAST THREE NIGHTS OF
MARIE WAINWRIGHT,
Supported by
THE GRAND OPERA HOUSE STOCK COM-
PANY.
In an. Elaborate Revival of
"EAST LYNNE."
POPULAR PRICES— 10c, 13c. 25c. 50c. 75c.
Next Week — Lester Wallack's Great Military
Drama. "THE VETERAN."
SPECIAL THANKSGIVING DAY MATINEE.
CALIFORNIA!
It's a Cure for the Blues !
THE
IRISH
PAWNBROKERS
25c and 50c Matinee Saturday.
Next Sunday JClgit — Herne's Masterpiece.
SHORE ACRES ,
SPECIAL MATTNEE THANKSGIVING DAT.
ALCAZAR SI
LAST THREE NIGHTS
The Funniest Farce that Ever Happened,
A STRANGER »*
STRANGE LAND
Matinees To*Morrow and Sunday.
NEXT WEEK— Thanksgiving Week,
BROWN'S Its TOWN.
EXTRA MATINEE THANKSGIVING DAY.
Seats Now Selling. -
b » b
EVERT WEEK DAT RAIN OR SH»SfE-
New California Jockey Club
Ingleside Track
BIX OR MORE RACES DAILT.
Races start at 2 p. tn. sharp.
Reached by street cars from any part of the
City. :
Trains leave Third and Townsend streets at
12:45, and 3:15 p. tn. and leave the track Im-
mediately after the last raca. . , . ¦
THOMAS H. WILLIAMS. President.
PERCT %W. TREAT. Secretary.
WILCZEK-SCHLUTER
VIOLIN RECITAL.
Alhambra Theater.' Last Concert.
TO-MORROW AFTERNOON AT 3 O'CLOCK.
Seats at Sherman, Clay & Co.'s.
PRICES— 50c. 75c. (U1W, ..
BASEBALL
CALIFORNIA LEAGUE GAMES.
THURSDAY. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY. 3
P. M.: SUNDAY. 2:30 P. M. >
i^AN FRAJiCISCO~v& LOS ANGELES.
f RECREATION PARK.
Eighth and Harrison Streets. •
Advance Sale of Seats. 5 Stockton Street.
fily Cal, SLOOlerYi'
1STEM7 ADVERTISEMENTS.
A BALD NEWSPAPEBMAN.
Getting a New Crop of Hair, and Has
No More Dandruff.
Everybody in the Northwest knows Col-
onel Daniel Searles, the veteran journal-
ist and publicist of Butte. January 10,
1900, tho colonel writes: I "I used a couple
of bottles of Newbro's Herpicide with
marvelous results. The dandruff disap-
peared; a new crop of hair has taken root,
and the bald spot is rapidly being cov-
ered." Herpicide is the only hair prep-
aration that kills the dandruff germ that
digs up the scalp In scales as its burrows
its way to the root of the hair, where it
destroys the vitality of the hair,' causing
the hair to fall out. Kill the dandruff
germ , with Herpicide. Sold by all drug-
gists.' Send 10 cents in stamps for sample
to The Herpicide Co., Detroit, Mich.
AllllA Ammunition, Hunting and
9l B 11 fit" Sporting Goods. Largest
IBB KftS Xw £tock - Lowest prices. Send
Sill mWi m\ for catalogue.
3t-Sl1§(LS SHREVE & BARBER CO..
%»» *0 ¦ ¦ 730 Market «t. and Oil
• ' ¦¦ ;' v '.;-^ :- - Kearny at.
Weak Men and Women
S"hOULU USE OAMIANA BITTERS; -TUB
Great '. Mexican Remedy; I gives ¦ health and
kircnsth to. sexual orBans.. Depot. 32J Markei,
JCS BT/S^b iWm% ESAW 8 SkB 0^* Is an ordeal which an
M*&S" BH mwS M Mti&ffl GS Bfmi BM IS! women approach with
*^~""""f SB:" indescribable fear, for
JA B&JS &ff&^FBJ3 S'EESi nothing compares with
A-muJnMLK t
of the sufTering and danger in store for her, fobs the expectant mother
of all pleasant anticipations of the coming event, and casts over her a
shadow of gloom which cannot be shaken. oflF; ".'.'Thousands of women
have found that the ; use of Mother's Friend during pregnancy robs
confinement of all pain and danger, and insures safety to life of mother
and child.; This scientific liniment is a god-send to all women at the
time of ..their most critical. trial. Not only does Mother's Friend
j carry women j safely through the perils * of child-birt6; but its rise
gently prepares the system for the; coming event, prevents "morning
sickness,", and other dis-v .;V ;; '.': -.-V' / : : ±i?-'. •• ' r ; /
comforts of. this period. StiW^^%^ m BJS STB^W^^
I^W^U' mOTtfER*®
containing valuable information free. M^MLm^SMS^SkBBTi
The Bradfield Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga. B O%a&mSW M$
V ADVEBTISEME1TTS.
fi PRACTICAL
ULUUi
Go-Operative Piano Purchas-
ing Thatseciires Largest
Values at J^wesi Cost,
New Instruments of the Hiust
Makes, Prices So Low as to
Admit of No Hesitation on the
Part of Buyars, . Ygu Can Make
No Mistake in Joining the,
Pommer-Eilers Music Company's
Piano Uliibs. two Hundred and
. Sixty-Seven People Have Already
Done So, and Mill I hey Gome.
The recent announcement of our piano
club plan and the prices has , proved a
genuine eye-opener . to piano . buyers.
'Scores of people who have read our ad-
i vertisements have come to investigate the
plan, and becoming completely convinced
of the saving they could secure have de-
parted enthusiastic members of our clubs,
happy in procuring instruments at 'prices
they never dreamed possible. This is
¦what has given our clubs their phenom-
enal growth— big values and little prices.
A single week nearly filled one club with
more than satisfied customers, and now
thtre are altogether over 297 members. ..
THIS IS THE IDEA.
It Is simply the wholesale Idea applied
to retail buyers, made possible by selling ,
large. numbers of pianos. You join a club
of 100 members, and we give that club the :
same' wholesale rate that -we would give ;
a dealer who purchased- the same num- 1
ber of pianos. There are .four of the »
clubs, and you can secure membership in |
them under these conditions:
Pay $5 down and $1.23 weekly and you^
get your piano. in your. house immediate-
ly, without any ceremony of waiting.
A payment of $7 down and weekly in-,.;
stallments of $1.60 admits you to Club B
and secures you your instrument without
delay.
The same is true with regard to Club C.
the payments " being $12 and balance In'
weekly installments of $2.
Club D members secure their instru-
ments by paying $20 down and weekly In-
stallments of $2.30.
T^ese terms secure you i such famous
makes as the" Klmball,* Lester, Decker,
Pease, the Bush & Gerts, Schumann. Vic-
tor, Milton and many others, all of them
first-class and having the guarantee of
the manufacturer and also ourselves.
Pianos that are priced at $225 go to club
members for only $137; $275 pianos for $173;
pianos that sell regularly for $300 for
$1S7. The finest medium grade instru-
ments, that cannot possibly be sold un--
der any other conditions for less than
$350, to club members go for $213. Highest
grade fancy, hand-carved styles go for
$327 ana $352. . .
NOW IS YOUR TIME.
The clubs are filling rapidly and a num-
ber of makes are thinning out in spite of
the very extensive preparation we made.
for this sale. The sooner you join the
larger variety you. have to choose from.
Come in and investigate and satisfy your-
self about this.
POMMER-EILERS MUSIC CO.,
653 Market Street
(Opposite Chroni.le Eui dingi, San Fran-
cisco. -
OTHER &TOREK— Portland, Sacramento
and Spokane.
[Guaranteed Pure.
None So Good,
Sold Everywhere '
¦ ,
T « — ,
®VLM, VIGOR, VITALITY for ME*
MORMON BISHOP'S PILL3
have been in use over fifty
yean by the leaders of th»
Mormon Church and their
followers. Positively cur» th*
worst cases in old and jrouns
arising from effects of self-,
abuse, dissipation, excesses or'
cigarette-smoking:. Curs Lose
Manhood, Impotency, Lost
Power. Night Losses, Insom-
nia Fains In Back. Evil Desires. Lame Back,
Nervous Debility. Headache, Unfltness to Mar-
ry. Loss of Semen, mm *->* varlcocel* or Con-
stipation. Stop Ner fl votis Twitching ot \
Eyelids. Effects are 2i»xsB lmni * dlate - Im *
part vigor and pote «:*:»«• ney to every func-
tion. Don't get despondent, a cure is at hand.
Restore small, undeveloped organs. Stimulate
the braJn and nerve centers: 50c a box; 8 for
§2 50 by mail. A written guarantee to cure or
money refunded with 6 boxes. Circulars free.
Address BISHOP REMEDY CO.. 40 Ellis St..
San Francisco. Cal. GRANT DRUG CO.. 33
and 40 Third at. .
J visit DR. JORDAN'S great A
I HUSEUH OF flHATOBIY|
A Q& 1051 2US32; ET.tofc 84*76. SJ.UL A
\ ttjf The Largest Anatomical Museum in the \
li _JjJtL^. w otld. tfeikneiiM or any coatiaeterf A
V "EeSTSeM «'••<'**• po»i«l»«ly nrod fty the oldut Y
O fgHI Specialist on the Crust. E»L 36 yeais. Q
A Mj DR. JORDAH-DISEASES OF MEN Q
\ f (Jfttja Cenroltation free tnd ttiictij pm»te. \
0 I !?« 5 Troatmsnt personally or by litt«r. A f)
\ B W \l W J>uitivt CuninertrfOit undertaken. T
Ami HA Write for Ikx>». raiLOIUrQVtl A
T " H I* a»»««6E, MAILED FRES, ( A. Y
\ '.ft valuable book for iru-n) , . \
Y DO. 1ODDAJT & CO.. 1051 Market St.. 9. P. V
WBk 8fi§S§""3 1 Jfjfir Km fi fm gT '"m
i 8Sr*fl£&i " Mm
Sra l 5S» ft fy»y, gjfl jz fSSrB B
tlERCE'S
•FAVORITE
SCRIPTION
% R WEAK WOMEN.
WeeMy Call $l.oa per Year
AUVEB.TISEMEMTS.
The Tam o' Shanter has been revived. It wifl be worn considerable
this season by children, young ladies and even by ladies as. a heacicover-
ing with evening dress.
We start a sale of them to-day at
5Oc
They are made of shaggy wool, camels' hair, cashmere and rabbits'
hair; come in full shapes, jersey knit, crochet, fleece knit, heather, fancy
plaids and real tartans.
The colors are innumerable — you will find in the assortment any-
thing you wish in plain color or combination.
You can't buy such Tam o' Shanters elsewhere for a cent less than
$1.00.
Out-of-town orders filled — write us.
S-NWQ0P'$fl):
718 Market Street.

xml | txt