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CH ARMING BRIDE, WHO. AS MISS HE LEN PETTIGREW. HELD OXE BRIEF
YEAR'S REIGN IX BELLEDOM. AND WHO WILL ASSUME LEADERSHIP AMONG EEVY OF YOUNG MATRONS. The free open meeting of the Mc- Kinnon memorial committee takes place this evening at Stelnway Hall, Sutter street and Grant avenue. The object of the meeting Is to place be fore the public the' alms and objects of the committee and to review the life and work of Father McKinnon. The meeting is under the auspices of the McKinnon committee and the United Spanish War .Veterans and their lady auxiliaries. On the com mittee is Colonel O'Neill, Colonel Macdonald, Colonel Barry, Miss Stein, Miss Cain, Miss Riordan, Miss Com yns, Mrs. Richardson and Messrs. O'Brien, Hagan and Curtis. Repre senting the veterans are Major 'Hugh SIme, Captain and Mrs. McCalla and Mrs. Hamilton. The president of the evening will be Judge Murasky, who, with Colonel Barry and General Woodruff, will ad dress the meeting. ¦, Open Sleeting of Local Memorial Committee to Be Held .This Evening. WIMj REVIEW LIFE WORK OF LATE FATHER McKINNON FIVE MORE INCORPORATIONS.— Articles of incorporation were filed yesterday by five ir.orfc Nevada rrAn'.nz companies, the directors \-.;ryir!K but little in each corporation and In riuding; the following: C. Hirshfeld. G. C Fif\<l'T. William P. Henry. W. C. Ralston. A. F. Coffin. E. P. Barrett. EL W. Elliot. Bel Jacobs. William Bannan. J. Stadtfeld and H F. f-'haw. The companies «nd capital stock arc Alpfca ComsoHdatfid, $525,000; Exchequer «;id and KUver. $500,000: New TeTk, 5500. <*«.; Julia Cnn?oH<iated, $550,000; Bullion Gold end silver. $500,000. A College Yell For every one. U. C. and Stanford lapel buttons free. Brown Bros., 616-518 Mar ket -street. • RECOVERS TEN MONTHS' 8ALART.— The Supreme Court decided yesterday that P. W Gabriel could recover $1000 from the Bank of Suiaun. The bank officials claimed they hired Gabriel by the month. He claimed that h« was hlr*d by the year. He was discharged after working- two months and brought suit to recover ten months' salary. Cnllfornlans - in Washington. WASHINGTON, Nov. 9. — The fol lowing Californlans arrived in Wash ington to-day. At the New Wlllard — Dr. D. F. Ragan of San Francisco. At the. Raleigh — Mrs. S. Meyer, Miss Meyer and Rose Meyer of Loa Ange les. At the Gerald — J. Fitzgibbons and Family of San Francisco. STAR COURSE OF ENTERTAINMENTS.— .The third In the star course of enter tainments of the Tounr Men's Christian Association for the present season will be given at the association building;. Mason and Ellis streets, to-morrow evening, by the De Koven Club of twenty-five voice*. AH these young men are i graduates either of Stanford or tha University of California and were formerly connected with the glee clubs of these two universities. They will give a delightful en tertainment. This ; is the only Institution in San Francisco that conducts this ktnd of a course of entertainments during the season. MOTOR 18 ANNOYING.— W. K. Johnaon of 4441 Twentieth street allege* that the peace and comfort of hi» family U disturbed by the noise and Jarring- of an electric motor . oper ated In the basement of the home of - his neighbor, • John Handschumach«r. Johnson sues for ?1000 damages and the abatement of the nuisance.. WASHINGTON. Nov. 9. — Secretary Hay has received assurances from Great Britain and Mexico that they stand prepared to negotiate arbitrate treaiies on the lines of that recently concluded between France and the United States. Consequently the State Department will proceed at once to complete the whole fabric of treaties so as to have them ready for submis sion to the Senate when It meets again December 5. Satisfactory Assurances Received by Secretary nay From Both Repre sentatives of Governments. BRITAIN AND MEXICO FAVOR ARBITRATION Steffens' indictment was filed on September 30. accusing him of fraud ulently voting at the primary election on August 9. He ia accused of voting the name of C. A. Crew at the polling place, 2806 Bush street, in the Thirty ninth Assembly District. Rebstock is accused of violation of the election law, the indictment hav ing been filed on October 13. He was an inspector at the polling booth of Precinct No. 80, in front of the Alms house. When Owen William Frankum entered the booth to vote the Repub lican ticket he was challenged by Wil liam Hazell, but Rebstock refused to administer the oath to Frtmkum. The indictments of the Grand Jury against Joseph Rebstock and Adolph Steffens were taken from the secret file yesterday morning and Presiding Judge Lawlor assigned the cases to his own court. The cases will be placed on his calendar for to-morrow morn ing for the arraignment of the defend ants. Rebstock is out on bonds, but Steffens has so far eluded the vigil ance of the police. of Rebstock and StclTens to His Own Court. Presiding: Judge Lawlor Assigns Cases Assistant United States District At torney Ben L. McKinley made a mo tion yesterday in the United States District Court to adjourn the court out cf respect to the memory of George E. Morse, clerk of the court, who died last Tuesday night Mr. McKinley paid a feeling tribute to the decedent and Judge de Haven granted the mo tion and- took an adjournment until this morning. ~. This is the third office on the third floor of the Appraiser's building that has lost a Government employe by d ftath within the last few years. Shel ley Monckton, a Deputy United States Marshal, was the first. He was acci dentally suffocated by illuminating pas. William P. Gamble, another Deputy Marshal, killed himself a lit tle more than a year ago. The next was Assistant United States District Attorney Edward J. Banning, who was taken ill suddenly with ptomaine poisoning and died within a few days. The first deaths began In the Marshal's office, the next to the office immediate ly north of that, and the last in the next office north, all on the west side Of the corridor. Considerable speculation is being in dulged in as to Clerk Morse's succes sor. Chief Deputy James S. Manley stands in the line of promotion should the vacancy be filled in that way. Then Deputy John A. Fouga, Milton Green and George Hatton are prominently mentioned. Judge de Haven has the appointing pewer. Singular Fatality Connected With West Side of the Third Floor of Uie Appraiser's Building. GRAXD JURY INDICTMENTS TAKEN FROM SECRET FILE JUDGE DE IIAVEX PAYS HIS OFFICIAL RESPECTS A fascinating picture was the bride in her nuptial ribes of ivory satin, the corsage hung with rarest rose point lace. Upon her yellow hair she wore a The ceremony was celebrated at the Pacific avenue home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Charles Stanford Petti grew, and was witnessed by one hun dred and fifty relatives and friends. Gladly had the gardens round about given of their treasures, making of the home a bower of beauty. In the drawing room, between pil lars of bride roses, an altar had been reared, upon which were banked the fairest roses that grow; candles gleamed from glittering sconces, while the happy pair plighted their pledges upon a white satin priedieu at the altar's rail, the Rev. Charles Ramm reading the service. No fairer bride e'er plighted her troth to fond lover than pretty Helen Pettigrew, who was wedded last nitrht to William T. Lemman. thus bringing to an exquisite climax just a brief year of belledom. Mr. Lemman is a brother-in-law of the well-beloved Dr. James McCone. who passed away two years ago. After an extended honeymoon through the Eastern States. Mr and Mrs. Lemman Mill set up their house hold gods in a luxurious new home on Jackson street, at Buchanan. The bride was attended by Miss Alyse Sullivan, a stunning maid in her dainty frock of rose pink net. verily a fair foil to her who a matron grave would be. Likewise was she waited upon by two other pretty maidens. Miss Ruth Morton and Miss Armor Deamer. both in white chiffon over pink silk, like duchesse roses in a mist: A distinguished looking young matron is Mrs. Lemman, of good style and of personality, much of which is an ac quirement of years of European travel and study. Mr. Lemman is a clever chap, and though barely beyond the electoral age, has shown himself a man of mentality. half-wreath of orange blossoms, hold ing in its leaves the filmy folds of her bridal veil. Captain A. Scandella of the Spanish army is at the St. Francis. He is a member of the general staff of Spain and has been with the First Japanese Army as a military observer. As in the case of other foreign military attaches who were assigned to similar duty with the Japanese forces he is pledged to secrecy regarding the movements of the Mikado's army. Among yesterday's arrivals at the Palace was Lieutenant Colonel Chedas Santa Anna of the Portuguese army, who has been stationed at Macao, and is returning home. Jehagle H. Kothare, a man of wealth of Kurachi, India, who is about to em bark on a tour of South America, ar rived from the Far East yesterday and is registered at the Palace. E. D. Tenny, who is Identified with a number of the leading commercial enterprises of Hawaii, and his wife ar rived from the islands yesterday and are staying at the St. Franci3. Dr. J. M. Moore, lieutenant comman der and surgeon of the United States navy, who has been attached to the Raleigh for the past three years in the Orient, is at the Palace, having return ed from China yesterday on the steam ship Manchuria. -He is home on leave of absence. Registered at the St. Francis is Lieu tenant du Petit Thouras of the French navy, who has been serving on the bat tleship Montcalm in the Orient, and is returning to France on leave. He is a descendant of a distinguished French family and grandson of one of France's famous admirals. James S. McQuade, who was con nected with the Orpheum in this city in Gustav Walters' time and now in terested in several Important New York theatrical ventures, is in the city. He leaves again this morning for Portland, but had time to renew a few old acquaintances. G. P. Godsey, representative of the American Tobacco Company in Tokio, and his wife arrived from the Orient yesterday and are registered at the Lick. L. T. Peck, general manager of the Rapid Transit Company of Honolulu, and his wife are at the St. Francis. Colonel and Mrs. E. J. Parrlsh of New York arrived from the Orient yesterday and are registered at the Palace. Thomas E. McSorley. a mining man of Calaveras County, is staying at the California. W. W; Booth, postmaster of Tonopah and publisher of the Tonopah Bonanza, is a guest at the Grand. R. C. Terry, a vineyardist of Clayton, is at the Lick. State Senator Thomas Flint of San Juan is at the Palace. Tod C. Woodworth, a mining man of Reno, Is registered at the Grand. J. B. Castle, a prominent merchant of Honolulu, is" at the St. Francis. George D. Kellogg, a prominent fruit grower of Newcastle, is at the Lick. "Henry Weinstock, the well-known Sacramento merchant, is at the Palace. Jose Vono Reyes of the United States Geological Survey Is at the Occidental. Dr. Mary V. Glenton » of ' Wuchang, China, arrived at the Occidental yes terday. A bazaar and series of entertain ments will be given in the parlors of the First English Lutheran Church. Geary street, near Gough, this after noon and evening and to-morrow and Saturday afternoons and evenings. The booths are to be beautifully decorated and among these who will assist in the literary and musical entertainments are Pro fessor Graeber,- William Dahl, Wil liam Altmann, H. Wagner, John Beat try, Reginald E. G. Keene and the Misses Clancy, Miss Amy Peterson, Miss Alfreda Tibbetts, Miss Ella Atkinson and Miss Florence Walbey. ¦ Lutheran Church Bazaar. PERSONAL. By most of his hearers, who to-night had their first opportunity of hearing the Foreign Office's views and who. hitherto, had based their ideas on Mr. Balfour's much-criticized Southampton speech, and belligerent editorial arti cles in the newspapers. Lord Lans downe's utterances were regarded al most as a plea for Russia. A dead silence greeted him. as. after pointing out that the two Governments in good faith believe in contradictory staterpents of facts, he asked: "Could we have done better than tret full apology and compensation and leave the question of facts to an in ternational tribunal with a guarantee of punishment of any who may be found guilty?" Lord Lansdowne, in connection with the question of contraband seriously reminded the audience that Great Bri tain as the greatest naval power mleht Bome day be the greatest sufferer by a restriction of belligerent rights on the high eeas. After referring to "the \rldely preval ent desire" that arbitration mieht be resorted to. In the case of the present war in the Far East, Lord Lansdowne added: "Mr. Choate walked into my room yesterday and asked if we would sien an arbitration treaty with the United States. Simultaneously I received from President Roosevelt, whom all must congratulate (cheers), a message Invit ing us to participate in a second Inter national peace conference at The Haprue. It was needless to say that the invitation has not been refused, onlv we have reserved to ourselves the rieht to consider the subjects that should be discussed. We hesitated not a moment in Informing America that we were ready to participate and in wishing President Roosevelt Godspeed in this undertaking. Arbitration," concluded Lord Lansdowne, after a sympathetic reference to France's assistance in the North sea dispute, "has become the fashion." Then came an impassioned review of the North Sea affair. Although Lord Lansdowne was unable to announce the signing of the convention, he emphati cally confirmed statements made in these dispatches, namely, that Great Britain had found "no difficulty in ar riving at a solution in principle of the dispute," and only supplemented what is already known by the statement that Russia has guaranteed the punish ment of any other officers in addition to those already detached from Ad miral Rojestvensky's squadron, who rnight be proven to have been impli cated. LONDON. Nov. 9.— Lord Lansdowne, In the absence of Premier BaJfour, at the historic Lord Mayor's banquet, held to-night, made a strong plea, for peace and arbitration on behalf of the Brit ish Goveratnent. Lord Lansdown* pointed out to a large audience that arbitration was the only way In which the North Sea dispute with Russia could have been equitably settled, and (utnost in the same breath drew a vivid picture of the horrors of the etrusgle now proceeding in the Far llasi. Between the lines of his speech the Foreign Minister made an urgent plea* amounting almost to a demand, that the Russo-Japanese quarrel might be settled by arbitration. It was a carefully prepared statement made be fore what is conceded the most repre sentative gathering of leading men of Great Britain, and what is generally interpreted a bolder bid for interven tion than has yet emanated from any neutral power. America was writ large in this speech, for which Great Britain has been waiting for many days. The Foreign Minister prefaced all his remarks by saying: "That great statesman, John Hay, recently remarked that war was the most futile and fallacious of human follies." Some of His Remarks Taken by His Hearers as Fav voring Russia and Are Met With an Ominous Silence Their friends say that the affair was Intended as a 1oke, but Democrats claim a plot had been hatched to get Mannix out 01* the way and tamper with the ballots which are in his cus tody. CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo., Nov. 9. — Sheriff Edward Bell frustrated an at tempted # deportation of Frank H. Man nix; County Clerk and Recorder, and a Democrat, to-day. Mannix had been marched a mile and a half from town by three men when the party was overtaken by a Sheriff and a posse. Mannix wan released and 'William Carruthers, Carl Evans and E. E. Cornelson were arrested on a charge of kidnaping. They furnished bonds of $500 each. Carruthers is the gen eral freight agent of the Cripple Creek Central Railroad and for several years was deputy sheriff under Coun ty Recorder Mannix. The other two men arrested ai-e miners. PORTLAND, Nov. 9.— The OreKonian will to-morrow make an announcement affecting the jobbing interests of San Francisco and Salt Lake merchants in competition with Portland dealers. It is to the effect that on December 1 the Oregon Railroad and Navigation Company will put into operation re duced . rates between Portland and Southern Idaho points, ransrinic from 9 to 48 cents a hundred pounds, accord ing to the class of goods shipped. This rate will put the Portland mer chants on a parity with San Francis co and Salt Lake merchants, who for four years have been granted rates to Southern Idaho points' which have made them dominate in that country. San Francisco shippers were srranted rates permitting them to ship into Idaho cheaper than the Portland mer chant could import goods v from that city and reship to Idaho from this point. PAYS COMPLIMENTS TO UNITED STATES Friends Say Whole Affair Was a Joke, N but Others Look on It in Serious Light Puts Portland Merchants on a Parity With Those of. San Francisco \ and Utah THEEE ARRESTS MADE Points Out to Audience at Lord Mayor's Banquet That North Sea Dispute Was Settled by Arbitration EFFECT. ON JOBBERS New Schedule Soon to Be Put Into Effect From the North to Points in Idaho Sheriff Frustrates Attempt to Deport Official in the Cripple Creek District WILL CHANCE FREIGHT RATES COUNTY CLERK IS KIDNAPED LANSDOWNE LOOKS ONLY FOR PEACE THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 10, 1904: MAN AND MAID PLIGHT TROTH ttISS PETTIQREV BECOMES A BRIDE 9 ARfPSEMEXTS. The Show of the Season ! John T. Kelly and Company; Tvtlr* Navajo Girls; Canfleld and Carleton. and "Wee Jeanio Tletcher. I>ait Times of Reed and Shaw: Watson. Kntcbburs. ! Edwards and Company; The Misses Delmore. and Halley and Meehan. 'Regular Matinees Every Wednesday, Thurs- day, Saturday and Sunday. Prices — 10c, 25c and 50c. GRAND SSSgg LAST THREE NIGHTS. MATINEB SATORDAT. JANE CORCORAN Supported by ANDREW ROBSON In PRETTY PEGGY NEXT SUNDAY MATINEE THE FATAL WEDDING COLUMBIA SL.TSS ALIi THIS AND NEXT WEEK. NIGHTLY. Includinz Sundar. . MATINEE SATURDAY. "You can on no account afford to miss The County Chairman.' " — Call. .'¦" v */> •• ; - j Henry W. Savage Offers George Ade's Quaint Comedy Drama. I!- COUNTY CHAIRMAN (Not a Musical Comedy.) Bie Cast— Magulflcent Production, <Mm0c3 H. W. BISHOP, Lessee and Manager. TO-NIGHT an e d cLm e bSy. THIS WEEK 25c • 25c Oliver Morosco Offers HOWARD GOULD, J. H. OILMOUR and the Entire Majestic Theater Company in An American Citizen Next "HEARTS AFLAME." — CALIFORNIA—^ OTIS B.TH AVER and GERTRUDE BONDHILL In the Beautiful Pastoral Comsdy- Drama, SWEET CLOVER SATURDAY WIGHT STANFORD^ NIGHT. NEXT 8UNDAY MATINEB— The furiously funny farce, the bisr hit of last year. "A FRIEND OK THE FAM- ILY, 1 ' with a cast of treat strength. BETTER THAN LAST SEASON. J^SCTljIjAyEotJS AMUSEMENTS. TONY LUBELSKI. . General Manager. GBEATEST VATTDEVTULE ACTS IN, THE WORLD FOR THE- PRICES. 10c and 20c — no higher. ; Both Orchestra andi balcony. Every afternoon at 2:30. Twice each evening at 7:30 and 9. Continuous Saturday and Sunday matinees from 2 to 5 o'clock. Newly Imported MOVING PICTURES. BASEBALL. San Francisco vs. Seattle. AT RECREATION . PARK. Eighth and Harrison it*. TO-DAY and all week days, 3 p. m. SUNDAY, 2:30 P. M. LADIES FREE THURSDAY AND FRIDAY. Advance sale of seats at 6 Stockton iu Makes hair light ami fluffy. Stops Itching Instantly aOlNCyl CS^QING.!! GONE!!! IERPICIOI Kill SUE IT. REAftCJOE WILL SAVE IT. TOO LITE f 01 KIPICIDL NFWRRfl'3 HFHPinmF WJtt£MW«sssssWis Tit OriftesJ ttsttYlbit "kin* till Dutfreff Gerss." hair— not the combings." • It can be done with _~ _ L. Newbro's Herplclde which kills the microbe that DONT BLAME YOUR MIRROR «Kl^t^%;^£iT& Many Itdlts compel their mirrors to bear silent hair's natural luster and abundance will return, witness to needless hair destruction/. Day after Marvelous results. An exquisite hair dressing. Crui Stores, $1.00. Send 10c, stamps, to HERP1CIDE CO. Oept H. Detroit Mich, for a staple. ' APPI^CATIQgS AT PaOMIKEMT BAaBEB SZOPS. AMUSEMENTS. AT sO A T A T> Belaaeo & Mayer. ALCAZAR Gen«ra! Manager. SHRIEKS OF~LATJGHTEE From the Curtain's Rise! Tills Week — Mats. Sat. and Son. A. C. Gu liter's Most Delightful Comedy. DDIlVrP I I That Made •m jr a T*v T !J Mansfield KARL I "-~ Evifs. 25c to 75c. Mats. Sat A Sun.. 23c to 50o. NEXT MONDAY— Clyda Fitch's Great Play. THE CLIMBERS For the first time In stock. CENTRALS Market st., near Eighth. Pbcne South 533. TO-NIGHT — Ali. THIS WEEK. MATS. SAT. AND SUN. Thrilling Melodramatic Success, "HER MARRIAGE VOW" THE TERRIBLE TRAIN COLLISION!!! FIGHT FOR LIFE ON THE PRECIPICE!!! 8PELLBIXDINO ALL. THE WAT!!! PRICES— Eve., 10c to 50c. Mats.. 10c 15c, 25c. Next— WINCHESTER. SECOOT) WXEZ Of the (treat Musical Comedy Triumph MessTmgeR - ¦« '.;*; . Superb RJfl |V Great Scenic frHttjf U Tivoli Sensation *^ >^ ¦ Cast Usual Tivoli ortces 23c. 50c. 73c Scats always selling; Only Mat. Saturday. Biffli-ClaM Specialties Every Afternoon and Evening- In the Theater. — — TO-HIQHT-— — 6AU AMATEUR PERFORMANCE Concluding With— ..NEW LIVING PICTURES.. .THE JOHHSTnWH FLOOD OPENS SUNDU 'SEVEN BABY LIONS IK THE ZOO. ADMISSION 10c I CHILDREN 5o When Phoning Ask for The Chutes. MISCELLANEOUS AMUSEMENTS. ENID BRANDT, THE PHENOMENAL CHILD ARTIST, Axe 12. PIANO RECITAL THURSDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 10. STEIXWAY HALL. Resmrxl Seats. $1. 75o and 50c Y^Q Perfect Fitting rtj^ k Uy Eyeglasses /-j At Moderate Cost ;\ W 642 THarke-tSt BAJA CALIFORNIA Damiana Bitters ISA GREAT RESTORATIVE. LXVIGORA- ¦tor and Nervine, . The most wonderful aphrodlsiao and Special Tonlo for the Sexual Organs, for both sexes. The Mexican Remedy tor DUeaaea of the Kidneys and Bladder. Sells on Its own merit*. NABER. ALFS A KHC.VE, A««nta. 828 Market at., 3. F.— (Send for Circulars.) 9 R^2E^±E?: FEED THE EDITOR. Best Way to Get Good "Copy." Not every one knows what food to turn to 5n case of sickness or decline in health. A man in El^in, 111.. Bays: "My at- tention was first called to Grape-Nuts Bome time ago, when Brother, who is an editor In Chicago, broke down from overwork and nervous prostration set In and then paralysis. "The expert specialist (the physician in charee) gave special instructions as to the food and put him on Grape-Nuts and cream. "He began to recuperate quickly and there was a very marked showing of the strength and value of the food. He eoon got well and has been at his ¦work ever since, and never shows any further signs of breaking down, al- though he works harder than he did before; but he is well and properly fed and his brain and nerves kept nour- ished with the right kind of food— that is Grape-Nuts and cream." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Get the little book. "The Road to Wellville," in each pkg. .> PRAGERS TO-bAY I • On Every Purchase of $1.00 or Over R There Will Be "Something Doing" to the Amount* of $1.00 FREE ¦ Children's Dresses. ' Women's (second Floor) j Flannelette Gowns. fi These dresse^are made of^a (Maln noor> istiii is!! stitching, and three tiny white J£ l f • ih^ £™ "V stn P cs; | pearl buttons. The sleeves and « t $its ordSarii; 'fo? 70~ P collars are elaborately trimmed these To dav ifSC 9 with silk braid. The skirt is full tftesc « owns - lo-day.. |(JW M and this entire little dress is well I f| lined throughout. The colors Stock Collars. Fj are garnet, blue and brown; (Main Floor) I] sizes 2, 34, 5 and Af> Women's fancy point Gaze fj 6; regular $ S oo tL2 (IV Stock Collars. They are very U value; special at.. tP»J # 70 pretty and well worth _. *A the regular price at 35c. /An 11 Wnmcm'e • The coIors arc ecru and U women s whitc . salc price " mv ] Flannelette Skirts. o.Mv™ c^^ a i (Main Floor) j KlDDOn bpeCial. g These skirts are made of • (Main Floor) h soft quality flannelette in nar- Regular 35c and 50c ribbons, 8 row stripes of blue and pink; made in this .season's most styl- fg they have a yoke at the waist ish colors and patterns; they M and are finished at the bottom consist of fancy Dresdens, Ro- H with a deep scalloped flounce; man stripes and corded; there § worked with a button- .^. are also some plain taf- -. ii hole stitch; it is made A Sin fetas and satin taffetas; / |r» ¦ very full; regularly sold *JQ^ all are from 3 to 4^ LVU « at 75c; now inches wide; special price H Largest I j| J %*&fc / && Vhit Our S Department Jjf -fl B ZJ| If |J fT j| T| Crockery, g Store /|%r (T Grocery and I West. Ilir m* A rtMSJTT —^inkJETC CT-sT Depa^raents [; JJ- MAKnET^vONES o75: J ' AD VERTISEMEXTS. " Mistress Cook," said Golden Gate, "let us be be friends. Keep my top down tight to save my aroma 'and freshness; make me right and I'll help you hold your job. Good coffee makes the whole breakfast taste right— poor coffee spoils everything.'* Nothing" dees with GOLDEN GATE COFFEE but satisfaction. No tji*ln* s ¦"¦""" do coupons ™*" do crocitcry •> 1 and Z lb. aroma-tlrfht tins; Never sold in bnlk. J. A. Folger (Si Co. Established Half a Century San Francisco The makers of LIEBIG COMPANY'S Extract of Beef have always tried to help along the cause of good cooking everywhere by supplying housekeepers with useful cook books giving recipes for the easy preparation of appetizing dishes. Send your Address on a postal to CorneUle David £ Co., 105 Hudson St., New York, and you will receive one, free, by mall. THE A. B. C. OF THE LAUNDRY BUSINESS— Its alphabet. Its elementary principles — were long ago learned by us and are ap- plied: . Ability ("know-how" and skill); best materials (soap, water, starch, etc.); care (the "conscience" of any successful business man). Hence It is that our work pleases 99 out of 100 of our pa- trons — the . odd 1 should be, and Is, a negligible quantity. UNITED STATES LAUNDRY, 1004 MABKET STREET. Telephone Sonth 430. PfllflrA DONT FAIL TO midCC , €e the beautiful j COURT Lounging film room, the EMPIRK auu Parlor, the r— • A PALM ROOM, the tirflflfl LOUIS XV PAR. UIUIIU LOR, and the LA- ¦'.ittSi'JA'J: DIES', WRITING Hotels room.