NEWS OF THE LABOR WORLD
O. M. BOYLE.
At a meeting of the Building Trades
CcaacU last night several labor lead
ers from Los Angeles told of the prog
ress being made l>y organised labor la
the southern city. They dwelt espe
cially on the victory of the plumbers
and plasterers, who won their fight
for an increase of 60 cents a day in
wages and a half -holiday on Saturdays.
Among the speakers from the south
were C. M. HaybaV R. Albright,* J. K.
Flynn and Oscar Frederlcksen. -
A petition was received from the
Iron Trades Council, through its presi
dent, J. J. Furey, asking that the body
be admitted to membership of the
\u25a0 JB -.tiding Trades Council and permits
ft i.r,ted the men to work on buildings
' under Its auspices. This matter has
been passed up to the American Fed
eration of Labor, which meets In No
vember in Minneapolis, and the local
body wants to hear the larger body's
decision before giving its ruling.
The report of the secretary shows
more funds in the treasury than at any
time since the fire. Many members have
been idle recently because of the lack
of building material.
• • •
"VTaiters* Union No. SO met oa
Wednesday night at 1185' Scott street.
The wearing of the monthly working
button !n all union houses after Octo
ber SI will be strictly enforced and all
fines in relation thereto will be ob
served. The committee to consider the
proposed basis for reorganization of
the Allied Provision Trades Council
brought in a report which was adopt
ed. The main modifications of the
proposed plan were as follows:
First — To entitle a union to the sup
port of the council and its affiliated
unions, the demands of said union shall
first have been indorsed by the coun
cil. The grievance of any affiliated
union shall be the grievance of all af
filiated unions, where eaid grievance
after thorough Investigation by the ex
ecutive committee and a favorable rec
ommendation thereon by said commit
tee shall have received the indorse
ment of the council. Second—To strike
out the provision of the proposed basis
to the effect that no union shall be
entitled to more than ten delegates.
Third — To add a new section reading,
"The referendum vote shall mean, that
en affiliated union shall be entitled to
vote its fall membership.** Fourth—
A new section was suggested, reading,
"No union affiliated with the Allied
Provision Trades Council shall make
any contract with an employer, which
'will bind any member to work against
the Interests of any other wage-earn
er affiliated with this council." Fifth —
Another section was suggested as fol
lows: "No delegate shall be entitled
to a seat in this council except he be '
actually working at the craft he rep
The following resolution was adopt
\u25a0VTheTeas, F. J. Murasky, Judge of
the Superior Court of this city and now
a candidate for re-election, has in nu
merous injunction cases against labor
unions, by methods of adverse decisions
and of Inexplicable delays In render-
Ing same, exerted himself/ to promote
and further develop the recent ten
dency of courts to exercise their pow«
ers, both delegated and assumed, on
the side of employers in labor disputes,
thereby violating the constitutional
rights of the major portion of the peo
ple: therefore be it
Resolved. By 'Walters' Union No. 30,
in regular meeting assembled, this 19th
day of September, that we will use all
honorable means to defeat the political
ambitions of said F. J. Murasky, and
that we call upon all members of or
ganized labor and all citizens favoring
an Impartial administration of Justice
to work and vote with us to frustrate
\u25a0 We election of said Judge Murasky.
f • • • \u25a0\u25a0
1 At the last meeting of Carpenters*
Union No. 483 fifty-six candidates were
initiated and twenty-six were ' admit
ted by cards. The union has -decided
to hold Its meetings hereafter#at 677
.McAllister- street, the j headquarters [of
the Labor Bureau Association. ,There
will be a called quarterly meeting Oc
tober 1 at 677 McAllister Etreet.y
• • •
President John Mitchell of the United
Ulne Workers is at present in Wash
ington. D. C, and In an interview ha's
pointed out the fact that in ten years
the wages of miners of bituminous
coal have- been increased 75 to 100 per
cent, and the wages of anthracite coal
misers from 25 to SO per cent. *He
Etated that it was all owing to thor
ough organization. The denial to Gov
ernment employes of the right to pe
tition direct to Congress . Mr. Mitchell
declared absolutely unconstitutional
and one of the agencies certain to help
along the effort of the workingmen to
make their force felt in politics.
• • •
An agitation has been begun to in
duce the • Canadian Government -to re
duce the $500 bead. tax on Chinese en
tering that country- The reason for
tnis is a ccarcity of labor of all de
scriptions in the Canadian Northwest.
With thousands of unemployed In Eng
land and Australia It is asserted that
It Is the height of, folly to open the
Province to Japanese and Chinese. If
an effort were made to bring out some
of the unemployed In Great Britain
the labor-market would be relieved.
Should Chinese and Japanese be al
lowed to enter Canada freely soon the
demand for labor would be lessened,
and then would begin a" paring down
of wages, with the Inevitable result
that the Oriental would be able to
underbid the white. If conditions be
came too warm for the Celestial It is
but a step, and an easy one, -over Into
this country, and here Is where" many
would find their way- .Hence the In
terest the laboring people of the west-,
era part- of this- country are taking in
the agitation of our ndrtbern neighbor
in reducing the head tax upon the Chi
nese. ' " '\u25a0'\u25a0
Electrical Workers* Union No. 6 (in
side electricians) at the . last meeting
obligated five candidates, admitted fif
teen . by . c&rds and received seven ap
plications. The union has gone on rec
ord as favoring a half-holiday, on Sat
urdays. At this evening's meeting nom
inations will be opened? for members
of the executive committee and the ex
amining board. Delegates will. also be
named for the Building Trades Council.
• ._\u25a0 , • • •
1 . The Board of Harbor Commissioners
\u25a0Is In a quandary about 'the new wage
scale of the carpenters. The board is
governed by law J ln, such; matters, .but
v'he men employed are'nbping that ft
• ti\ay s ome way out* of the dilemma
St « pay the new wage scale. \
In case of total disablement* for, work
the victim of , an. accident receives* a
life annuity of s/xty-slx, per cent of.'his
wagesby the terms of the" 1 French em
' ployers' liability ; act, and ,in case of
partial disablement : an annuity cor
responding to one-half the wage-earn-
ing power lost by the accident. The
loss of a leg Is generally estimated by
the courts to bo equivalent to the loss
of seventy" per cent of wage-earning
power, so that a workman Buffering
from this injury is allowed an annuity
of thirty-five per cent ofr his wages.
For accident causing temporary dis
ablement from work the workman re
ceives one-half his dally wages until
his complete recovery. All medical and
pharmaceutical . expenses, as well as
hospital and funeral expenses, are to
be borne by the. employer.
In order to make the act more far
reaching in its scope and deal more
fairly with workmen belonging to in
dustries not coming under the provis
ions of the law, last April a supple
mental law was passed which definite
ly dealt with this phase of the question.
All commercial enteVprises, with the
single exception of agriculture, are now
subject to the employers' liability
acts. Some little time will elapse be
fore the law will become operative, as
certain administrative measures must
be carried out .with regard to the im
position of a small tax on all commerce.
The proceeds of this tax will be used
by the state for the formation /of a
fund to guarantee workmen in a cer
tain measure against the bankruptcy
of employers or of insurance companies
in which employers have covered their
liabilities. A clause of the act makes
it necessary that this delay should ex
tend beyond the close of the present
year. Many employers In France have
for a long time past taken the precau
tion of protecting themselves by means
of Insurance against all possible liabil
ity, both Id respect to common law and
the provisions of this new act -
Boot and Shoe "Workers* Union "No.
292 of Omaha has taken Its vote for
International officers, and John F. To
bln, the present president, and Collls
Lovely, vice president, and the four
candidates for t directors who are ar
rayed on what Is known .as the ad
ministration side, received the unan
imous vote of the union. * Tobin is in
favor of a continuance of the present
system under which the Interaatlonal
operates, and which stands for arbitra
tion between employer and employe. J."
Hlckey is the leader of the faction
which favors strikes to gain advar.ee
ment. The chances are that Tobln and
Lovely will be returned, elected by big
The Central Labor Union, the'.rullng
body of unionism in Philadelphia, has
practically declared for closed-shop
school and the unionization of teachers
and children. The plan is the thor
ough unionization of teachers. After
aii non-union teachers^ nave been ex
cluded from the schools,' the work of in
stilling Into the youthful mind j the
principles of trades unionism will be
gin. The ' children will be asked to
wear to school the union buttons of
their fathers' crafts. There will be
lessons on the evil of the open 'shop."
In fact, It Is the intention of the ad
vocates of unlonfsm to bring about a
trades union, millennium in the staid
old town of -Philadelphia. ' - :
The International Association of
Brewery Workers has recently been In
session in Toronto, Canada./ Ther«
were some 150 delegates' representing
unions in this country and Canada.
The association has gained 5000 . mem
bers In two years and has funds
amounting to $320,000.". ' ' ,' % \'j£
The absence of beer has been the
cause of a miners' strike. The miners
around Irwin, Pa., have struck because
the company refuses to allow beer
agents to visit the town to take de
liveries. The coal company owns the
land around the mine and agents of all
kinds are barred out.* There has been
trouble ever since the rule was adopt
ed. The other day 300 miners quit w.ork
and say they will not go back until
they can have their usual quantity of
beer delivered to them.
Prospects for early resumption of
the window glass plants . in New Jer
sey now seem bright. In? fact, a num
ber have already resumed. A. L. Falk
ner, president of the Amalgamated
Window Glass Workers' Association of
America, has Issued his wage scale con
trary to the expectations and hopes of
many of the manufacturers, who wished
to delay the lighting of the fires for
weeks, or until they might unload their
enormous stocks and starting would be
warranted by the condition of the mar
ket. The scale provides for an advance
of ten per cent for single* strength
workers and five per cent for. the double
strength blowers. TJhe scale also pro
vides for an . Increase ' in the wages of
the gatherers, fiatteners and' cutters.'
At a conference between th« boss bar
bers and Journeymen in Omaha re
cently it was decided to try the ex
periment of closing the shops at - 7
instead of Bp. m. On Sundays and hol
idays the price of a hair cut is to be
thirty-five cents instead of twenty-five
cents and the price of hair tonic Is to
be raised from ten cents to fifteen.
Shaves on weekdays will remain at
ten cents and fifteen cents on Sundays
and holidays. The -agreement is to be
in force for three- years.' \u0084
ICE MAN ; 'STR[KES
Youth Severely Injured by
an Irate Driver Causes the
Arrest of v His Assailant
Henry Freney, driver, of an ice wagon
and' residing at BHB "Twenty-fourth
street, was arrested > yesterday .. and
charged with , assault: with; a deadly
weapon on the complaint • of , Harold
Sinclair, a school boy residing: at . 292
Chattanooga street, who alleges he was
hit with a pair of ice • tonga*- - .: ;
'. The '-' boy's . scalp ;,was "laid : open and
several stitches i.were" required ;to close
the , wound. • Freney , states that the 1 voy,
was • annoying him , and' that he had
no intention of t hurtlng;him^;. .
The assault took place while ; the ice
wagon was, standing on \u25a0Twenty-fourth
street between Castro and ; Diamond."
BIDS FOR RAZIXG HIGH SCHOOL.
The first step; toward' the razing iof
the Girls' High School building at the
corner Scott and - Geary'.; street* Iwas
made^. yesterday -;\when the Board;; of
Education v lnstructed " Secretary Lefflng"
weir,lto,advertise^ffor . for ;;the'
wrecking of 'the s structure.";; The: board
"granted;, the leaves- of ..-ab
sence:. Lucy,: F.i Adams, 'Henry^Durand
School, from\ October: 1 to; beginnlngjof
spring term of 1 907 ; . Lillian C. Skahaen,
substitute li*u» from'" September : 20^ to
beginning.of fall i tenn:'l?p7; -Mrs. J.* E;
Peralta; jjani'tressr- Jackson ; ' Primary, 1
September 1 r to« October 'l, J l9ot "::--\u25a0\u25a0 (
THE SAN; FRANCISCO \u25a0 CALL"; . FRIDAY, .SEPTEMBER 21, 1906.
HONOR MEMORY OF
JUDGE R. J. TOBIN.
All Walks ; of life Repre
- sentecV at Funeral of Hi
' bernia ,; Bank's . v^biuader
MANY SEND FLOWERS
Every walk JJn '-life 1 \u25a0was ..represented
yesterday at; the funpral of Judge'To
bln at St , Mary's 'CathedraL ; He wais"
one of 'the last~of "the old" pioneers,
and those who survive • were 'at the
church to show their respect for the
founder of - the HibernJa Bank, who
through all the vicissitudes of . life had
kept the \u25a0 affections | and ? was, : held |in
honor by.air classes of cltizeng^i. ; '
' Retired police; officers who had been
on the force when he-was"a*comnils
sioner: were there to '-. testify : to- '-'.. his
worth. \u25a0, :_: _ ' --/''\u25a0;"\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 •/ \u25a0 . •:;'\u25a0>:,**.''-';
"He made me a captain,** Said a vet
eran, "and though /.there ,were v some
who would ? have; liked ; to , have pulled
me down none - dared . to ';"_ try ,to ;do it
because the Judge s was :my friend.", :
Big business men, lawyers, Judges,
laborers, working girls, and fashionable
ladies and representatives of charitable
organisations ; filled 'the ; church. "^ '
Around the altar were ; placed the
different ' floral pieces. It required -the
service of 1 two wagons 'to carry; the
emblems. They were of all kinds, from
the humble knot 'of 'flowers- t«:i the
splendid set piece. • h Every bank in ; the
city, sent a memento and ;th« employes
of , the Hlbernla Bank were represented
by a large and appropriate design in
white flowers.;- \ '\u25a0--.- ":.v- ';-'•;;. \u25a0"-'; ;\u25a0•' .\u25a0 ;
The body ., was escorted ' to ':. the -' ca
thedral ,by one hundred police officers
under the : command of "Captains
Mooney, Anderson and Gleeson. The
coffin wus covered ' with a pall of ex
qulslto white carnations and " maiden
hair fern. ATA T requiem mass was | cele
brated by Archbishop Montgomery and
Vicar General Prenderarast
The sermon was preached by >th«
vicar general, an old-time friend of the
deceased. He spoke of the Justness
of the dead man,* and said. In part as
follows: ' ;: . -
"It was his Justness : that made 1 him
so dear to the heart of * everybody.' If
a man is Ju?t in all things he will build
up, for himself many friends. And oht
friend hAd the three qualities' of jus
tice, faith and charity, and' these. came
from divine* grace. Judge Tobln's faith
in the church never wavered, his faith
never faltered." r
The body was interred at Holy Cross
COLTJS A COMMITTEE
Asks Southern Pacific to
. Operate Daily Service
North From Sacramento
A delegation of ; citizens from Colusa
and Sacramento waited upon ; the local
officials of \u25a0 the Southern • Pacific" yester
day morningr to urge • tha | immediate
operation of another daily train from
Sacramento to " Colusa. The Southern
Pacific has promised < to . give the* re
quest an early Investigation.' ; -; : ;.-
The committee : from ; the north V is'
headed by James H. • Hertog of Colusa
and rFrank -Freeman of Sa«ramento.
The members declara thata local' train
leaving the -Sacramento, depot fevery
evenin g ; about ;•6 ~" o'clock, conn ectlng
wltha train' from Sacramento and run
ning as far north as Colusa, returning
from Colusa th» : next morning for : a
daylight, run to , Sacramento, would be
of great benefit to northern part
of the State. They' say that such a
train would quicklypay. the Southern
Pacific because of the increased travel
it would stimulate. V ; • -
The local trade, between Colusa and
Sacramento has never been given prop
er encouragement, according to the
members of this committee, "and the
people along the line .are -waking to
its future possibilities. V .
S. F. VETERINARY
COLLEGE OPENS OCT. 1
• The San Francisco Veterinary Col
lage will reopen on.tbe Ist of.October.
For catalogues' apply to ,'Dr. E. J.
Creely, president, 445 Golden Gate ave
nue, near. Larkin. w;V .•\u25a0,\u25a0:\u25a0-.\u25a0:• -; :.-;•!
PRAISED ! BY! METCALP.
Secretary. Metcalf of the*T)epartment
of Commerce and- Labor paid^ a, visit
yesterday to United , States Immigrant
Commissioner North and complimented
him,' Chief Mehan and "Inspector Gard
ner .upon v the excellent .? work rof ;,the
bureau at this -port 1 ; in; Jcarrylnff.; out
the Chinese. exclusion law.
81UIO Second , Special Excursion $1.50
Orer the scenic ! North Shore > Railroad 'to th»
Russian River and great redwood forests," 6n Sun
day, September 23. .'. Boat leaves : San \u25a0 Francisco
at 7:45 a. m., rla Sausallto Ferry, for. CamD
Meeker, Monte Bio, 'Mesa- Grande and Cazadero
the \u25a0 great 6ummer-home resorts of % the Pacific
Coast. Each ticket \u25a0 Insures a : seat Get them
In advance and ' don't be disappointed \u25a0on the
njornlng of the excursion, as - the - number will
be limited. • Ticket-office •; Sansallto Ferry, ' foot
of Market street. Ban Francisco.. -. - • . •.-
- > PILE-DKIVEa KILLED.— J. A. ' McDonald,"
a plle-<JrlTer, was klUed yesterday at I . street
and Railroad aTenue while . handling Hies. A
&lle « fell •on McDonald and he - died soon after
plnr r. taken to the Potrero Emergency \ Hos
pltal. :- ' '\u25a0_';.'. ,;. t \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0•\u0084" .--., \u25a0. . ."\u25a0-. -_-_\u0084-\u25a0
'."\u25a0:Si-'Tt}:T. &JV -iC;', '\u25a0•'\u25a0\u25a0<s£ ' : \u25a0
, - * t i
loinp a xi y
€ announce their \
' \T *. XT A A l
v Van Ness Aye; and v
1 Sacramento Streiet,
September 24th I
''\u25a0\u25a0- - \u25a0 l I
CARS TO RUN OUT
Uniteid Railroads Wi^ ; H^ye
\u25a0 \u25a0 ;B6tli; Tracks in : Operation
> to Devisadero on Sunday
1100 TRACK v WORKERS
' The United Railroads announced yes
terday" that both* tracks on;, the" Sutter
streeti line would be \u25a0in "operation ,on
Sunday^.; as : far ,''- vrest i, as ;\u25a0". Devisadero
street.' .i For some time \u25a0the'l cars '^will
continue 'to run out Post and: O'Farrell
streets as at present, but: they; wiir also
beYoperated in both \u25a0 directions f6ntSut*
ter r street. ;.„\u25a0' The western of
the : line ;wiir for the 'present be at: the
corner of Devisadero > andy Sacramento
streets, ; rand when : occasion demands
the' cars may be run, out' Sacramento to
the Chutes .together with; the Turk and
Eddy.cars.';; ; .
:\u25a0?. Thornwell Mullally says . that it Js
the intention 'off the > company, to \u25a0• run
the ;Sutter r street cars.; through' to" the
Cliff "House ' as soon ; as ; the ' unfinished
portion- of I the tracks between j Devisa
dero Street and Presidio avenue Is com
pleled.: Then the j cat« ; will ,. jro : from
the! ferry by Sutler Presidio
avenue and Call tornia street around the
cliff by , the line of; the', old Sutro scenic
Railroad to the Cliff House/ - L . . \u25a0'* " • >
. The -United Railroads- has at \u25a0 present
1100; track workers *: engaged', on the
streets in getting, the : old lines into
shape for. the ; trolleys and / laying
heavier* rails. • In addition; to the' 300
who; are *at work .on -the ; Sutter-street
line a gang of 260 was yesterday placed
on Larkin street transforming the i old
cable : , roadbed. Another -gang is \u25a0at
work. on the San Mateo line, and nearly
600 men are working on the crossings
on Hayes. Devisadero and other, stneets.
Much of this last work; was opened be
fore the: strike, 4 ndtn <>' streets Vave
consequently been ,In v bad .shape at
these points for a considerable. time.'
; The company's claim la . that ; the
quality of the track work now being
done is as 'good as in ' any % city ?In the
country. Although the joints are i not
being welded the rails a^e as heavy as
any, used in the streets of 'any other
city.:;. : ,y.. ;.; -. :-:\u25a0-,/:/•-: •;., , •-....
FEDERAL JUDGE! KNOCKS
. $8000 OFF JURY'S VERDICT
'\u25a0\u25a0-."'\u25a0: "- , , . ..\u25a0'-\u25a0- . \u25a0\u25a0"%\u25a0\u25a0- "" -
In Suit of Pine Hill Company Against
\u25a0 \u25a0 Cer« Rosenthal I Award Jls . Re- -
daced From 910,552 to $1850. -
Under the terms : of -a decision ren
dered yesterday by t United, States Dis
trict Judge; Whitsoii,' the, verdict of the
Jury in favor of the Pine Hill | Consoli
dated Mining Company; against Cerf
Rosenthal for $10,652 -will be fset aside
and the amount decreased "to * $1850, •or
a new trial -will be ; ;granted to the
defendant.. . r .: ;.
Rosenthal was superintendent of the
plaintiff's mine in Nevada' County, Cali
fornia, and it was alleged •: that when
he : resigned the ofdce.he was; short
$9310 in his accounts. Rosenthal swore
on the stand that he had paid out le
gitimately all the moneys;of. the 'firm
that I had been /entrusted • to ' him. \u25a0 : The
plaintiff contended that he , had failed
to ; show vouchers .for!' the sum 1 named
andva Jury returned a verdict?accord
ingly.'the added .interest bringing the
amount: up to $10,652. ",
. Judge Whitson,; in hi» decision," holds
that the; Jury; made a miscalculation;
that' the; account "books placed In evi
dence :by \ the : plaintiff : showla shortage
of '$1 SSO.'-fand''' that lif j the plaintiff's I at
torney does not agree within five? days
to accept; 11850 Un: full/of; all < demands
he will grant Rosenthal a new trial. '-
Noted '; Contributors.
Bl!e« Carman, Jerome » B. LandficM, Charles
Warren : Stoddarrt. < Eugene < Scfamttz. \u25a0•. Frank r- - H.
Spearman and, Charles K. Field are among the
Contributors to toe September. Sunset Magwlne.*
SAYS STREET CARS WERE ; f \u25a0:-',
; FITTED WITH POOR BRAKES
Mrs. Mildred Hlgglson Claims Defect
Wan Responsible for Death of Her ", :
'\u25a0\u25a0; \u25a0;.' v;HusbaiqgK'On'i.S.utter. Street.^ -V :
The question;; of whether the; United
Railroads of San "\u25a0\u25a0 Francisco, is f obli
gated "'.to ;" equip ;~ their, ' cars -.Lwlth .; the
latest patterns Jof brakes and other
safety v appliances and devices will ?be
argued in the trial of a suit for $25,000
brought against "the company by; Mrs.'
Mildred 'A: Higglson. IV r / ' ;
\u25a0 She ; sues^as ? administratrix of the
estate of her. husband," Thomas > A." Hig
gison,;. who Iwas t fatally v injured ;1 by,: a
street car at Sutter and Kearny,: streets
'oh j July/*? 2, ; 1905. Kj Hlgglson^f ell ;; off- a
westbound car,"on Sutter street and* was
struck , by, an £ eastbouhd car ; as 'he
on s the : ; trades"."?: i; It ;is; contended" inHLe
complaint > that ', the ;' accident could . have
been avoided 1 had -the. car in^question
been? fitted with proper brakes and -had
tne j motorman;of the! car not ' driven it
at a reckless rate and; allowed it to get
beyond ; his 'control. \"/ : ; ; ; J : -\u25a0; :^
SEEK BUILBIXG PERMITS.
Applications -}} : for I. building "permits
were filed .yesterday by the ;McGeary
Estate Company, for. a building , on .Har
rison street, nearyThird, 1 to cost 135,373;
by i the ; Real ; Property I Investment
poration,', cornet • of /Jackson ? and *' Davis
streets, ; $18,000; >M. Ai' Martin; '• Howard
street, near First, ' sl9,ooo; A. v M.* Davis,
corner .of Sixth" and '>;. Folsom" streets.
$25,000; \u25a0'. Willia m, Cohn,' " corner.' of ;Lar
kin: and : Bush streets, $23,000 ; ". Dr.'i. R.
Byrne, corner fof -Washington \u25a0; and i La
giyia. streets,! $30,000;- T. AT Rlordin/
corner, of v Minnesota and • Nineteenth
streets^ $55,000. V'V? ;.,..;•
®: This perfectly natural change Vtll
g| In a woman's life Is too often ac- /^ /' . \W&
W& companied by painful, distressing /^t jW#D» \M
H-- symptoms' due to" female troublesr :r-\JH(SOQ\ WOt DJuLflg >R
and slight irregularities in x herdeii- "/ suffefiflQ •" \p|
\u25a0 v cateorganism. -. N . / an( « MIS^V J^U
W; ... The woman who passes this m&'^j^'J) jf\\ 0\
IB r*. change without the development of / // ; Jj J/ft // 0 \dm
mm r tumors, cancers, or chronic invalid- . /.// yJyyYfj ///(// M
H Ism enters a new field of happiness C ../ )S^S/f (I \1 J/ '/Y/tt§k
IS -ri- and usefulness^in the domestic cir- / ; X^;^£L»jl ;- lirV^&^iP
I lydiaLKniiliaffi*s\fegetaMe Compound 1
Wm Is exactly suited to woman's heeds at this time. It strengthens and |jj
cures all derangements of the female organism. It overcomes the hot ' |:j
S ; flashes and dizzy fainting spells, and all other distressing symptoms. r J
Wm :'•- : I Wjels In Bed for Throe Weeks V-\
Dsar Mrs. Pinkham: — I suffered a great dsal during Changs of Ufa. For pfiA
p^ - eleven weeks I had hemorrhages and It made me s« weak ! was In bed for three weeks. ' \u2666 - ;^|
MM I began taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, although it was against pit
R|i my doctor's will and I had to hids it, I took it regularly until I had taken flvs bottles, fc . 4
*'.'.' and it brought mj out all right; a perfectly strong, well woman. Any one can tsll how £r!i
&5§ ' healthy lam by looking at my picture, and any one can write to me or my daughter
RbSi about our wonderful cures. .;* - . pla
• - ? 'V' \u25a0'••'. -v: '\u25a0•*•/'\u25a0;\u25a0\u25a0 Mrs. F. M. Mushrush, East Chicago, Ind. fr/i
The whole secret of safety at this time of life Is thorough preparation before the f£>|
change begins. . Fortify the system with a course of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable f*fA
j|3. . Compound. This won^ this b'";j
Hv;;. ; -No such helpful advice to women who ara sick can b© had anywhere as win ba |Vy
wm \u25a0\u25a0<'.\u25a0 received free ty addressi^ t-;i
m ; law>f Lydia E. Pinkham, and for twenty-five years under her direction, and since her \zA
W& decease, she has been advising sick women free of charge. |,V 3, V 3
H Lydia E.Pinklum's. Vegetable Compound Cures Where Others Fail 9
MORROW. COMES, .WHITS ON GOES.
m United:^ States-, Circuit > Judge "W. "W.
Morrow;- returned^ yesterday,:; from, at
tendlng < sessions of the United. States
Circuit -Court of Appeals at. Seattle and
Portland.* ' United ; States District Judge
Edward- Whitson,;.who*had been pre
siding- over Dlitrict >andY Circuit
Courts ; during . the ; absence ; of Judges
Morrow; and \u25a0De Haven,': started yester
day, for his home at Spokane, Wash, j
\u25a0v a^H \u25a0 *BS Eft mt MB Bjjl • B( K9tL I BS b% C
To Our Friends and Patrons:
MareKand's will resume busi-'
ness again at , | j
1424 Me ALLISTER STREET I
between^Pierce and Scott;* |
: I |^Ip§RlD^Yj EVENING, I
V September 21st, at 5 o'clock. \ 1
AITKEN ~ '«fc T AlTKJEX— Attorneys at
-; law, ; STeJEddyrstjibetweeniiFranklin
and, : Van Ness aye.. San Francisco.- '
ALPHA PINIXG-ROOMS, 1771 Geary at.,
4 nr. Fillmor«,\S.!P. — Surpassing: food,
, popular ' prices, i quick service, 5.5 Suo- ;
's. :' ceasors \u25a0\u25a0 to 'Victori ßestaurant; Oak'd.!
AMERICAN;": TYPBS -"FOUNDERS \u25a0?- CO^
;-\u25a0; -\u25a0 offices and stores 405: Eighth st.. Oak- 1
? land, v and « 4 l « , Jackson ; A;;'* San \ Fran- »
clscoj Cal. ; warehouses, San Francisco
>u*andiOaltland.^ v -;, :\u25a0; \u25a0'\u25a0, \u25a0:'\u25a0.„ '. A- > : :' : : ;\u25a0 :.v ; ; ".V
BASS-HEUTER ;. -PAINT .'CO^— Paints.
•Tioilsi'Heuter's varnishes.' 1814 Market.;
\u25a0 £DWARD sf A. :-> BELCHER,; attorney -at
. xlaw.ylBl4 , Sutter j;st;tTel.^Ayest A2727r
H. N. COOK S! CO4 " 317-319
f^Howard,st.'^Tel^Temporary ,452. \u25a0
CCRTAZ^BENJ^ A Soa-^Openifor .busl-*:
|g? ness/S. 2262*; Franklin' st. T ; ;,; V.; -.\u25a0< : \^A
DEIMEL LINEN-MESH!. STORE, 1107
; iVan : Ness'.avenue, neariGeary.;:. . .
HINI>, r i'W.«G^ architect, 1 * formerly \u2666 Starr
building^ at f 17851 Geary^stwet.
HONNERT: A -WEINSTEINI (form: ' of M.
; ; Rotchlld) , ;ladles',? tailors.^ 1960 ~ Bush.
IDEALS CAFE— ltaMan'andt French ' res-".
,;^tauran(^se.cor.'Webster>and i O'FarreH. i ;
?*\u25a0 grocer s/ 1 1588;Bush.',Tel.Emercepcy 332
JUNGBLUT, 'AUGUST.! COMPANY— >
M eg raph-'ave.TiOakJand.^Phpne Oakland
:^7476.-*s S/':F.-« office,"^ 3o2-^ Polk* st;. be-
Ui r tween'\M!cAlllBter;aiid;Fu'^on: :,\: ,\- ,; :J: J
LBIBOLD HARNESS* &^AIIRUGE ; CO.,
U robea, r ii twhlpg/^ltl4tGolaen|Gateiave.;'t whlpg/^ltl4tGoIaen|Gateiave.;'
LUND Y?Si Jewelry- 1 9tor«XwiIl|be: at>744 ;
s - y»n i ;-Ness i iav»nue,inear;Geary^-;.v,^f ; : \u25a0\u25a0•)
KNIGHTS, PLAN 810 ETEXTS.
'I _i San' Francisco Couhcfr , of the Knights
of Columbus are prepa r i n g for two un
. usual JeveiitsV In the near ; future. . Qne
is an excursion to Mexico and the other
a ' ball, ; after the* style of such ' a social
function recently given In the name of
thejjrder In the city of New York.' The
date for the excursion has not yet been
agreed upon, but the ball will be griven
in November: •: -
r CO^Plle r foundations, house * b uild-
>ingr, moving, repalrtn*. « -wrecking,
! , risrg'lnf ,1 whart and .bridge buUdinsr.
. i 1525 f Mission' sL, 9. P.; tel.' 1 Special
1792;10» -G at;- Eureka. CaL ~ -
MONTAGUE, W. W ., Jfc . CO., B tcvas, re-
v's frigerators, houaefurniihins . soods.
;:;Turk»and' Polk' streets..-. ,- .
•JOLGA,"^ PARIS- s MILLIAERY, 170 »
CaJlgorni&^street/.K '::-;; . \u0084-\
I ORIENTAL BAZAAR— Wlioleaale retail'
-;138QjMkt.;t5-100 store. 802 Van. Ness.
ORXAMENTAL " IRON, BRASS ASD
WIRE WORKS — Steel foldlnj: satea.
ratlings, grilles. sa«h bara, foot rails.
' bar brackets.! push ' and r kick . plates.
;BeU&iPhlstcr, 2ia Eighth -street. \u0084
PALACE V HARDWARE ~ CO n 4 5 6- 4 5 8
„• Golden Gate &ye.. ! near. Polk st.
PELTOX,.I'JOHSr 'COTTER/ ; architect,!
17»7 \u25a0 Geary st.V. Atlas' bldg.; July 1. -jr..
REID? BROS., architect*. 2335 Gough at.
T.--Tel.-B.Weaveool.~r'-.:>-\, L - ,».:.\u25a0-• v :- \u25a0 ..'.
ROtISSEXII, J CHAS. }->'. architect and
\u25a0 structural t engineer, , office ; 820 ,- S tan-
|^;:yan;StV:San>FrBmcißoar'^-«.^ :*.-.-f :\u25a0..\u25a0*'\u25a0
SCHMIDT, VJOHAJCN — Bag's, burlap,
I-i:\u25a0tw in c, ; a to- •; 1 1 »-l?l^Drummißt J ' • »
J.T.W." SOUTHWELL— Stationery, peri-
[^ f-OcHcals.'letcTiSO'Ellla.inear Van' Ness..
TUB O..UBKEMER- LEWIS CO^-Ouni.
j .aportingr soou*. n*hlng tackle. * hard-
i;j:.4waro." tools,';; etc.,:.l4o,^Van i'Sta* aye."
! VALVOLJCSBdIL CO^* 157 .Townsend »t.,
Sy. San '% Francisco.< Tel: .Temporary 'S2ir
V ARNHYU * CRREX, i office ; 'and 'ya'rdV
:l , 16th ' sf . >*.bet. -^Valencia ' and -Mission."
O. : F.'-WILLEY *« CO^^-Carriaf es. busi-.
";;nea»swaaron».«etc..; :i l9'FeU'Bt. -:
ZELLERBACH * SONS. Paper, 405*
.Jackson st.. San Francisco: 514 ;llth"
st. l Oakland;;s4 ;l§t: st.T? Portland, Or.',,
'.' \u25a0\u25a0 113? N.',i Los -Angeles s st, > Los Angejea ;
H ll.)Ki»w- Sa**ment».-i ' .
• Matinee Erery D«y Except Monday.
A VAUDEVIIXE ECSTACYIi
TONIGHT'S. TIME TABLE.
8:15 — Minnie Kanfmann.* *
S:23 — MoMahoo . aad Cnappelle.
BtS4— FUke and MeDononjch.*
Si.Vl — The Italian Trio.*
0:0*i — McMahoa'a Minstrel Malda , aad
- \u0084 Watermelon Girls*
10:03— Tne Artbos.
10il2— R. G. Knoirln. ;
10i35 — Chlako.'
lOj4-1 — Orphfnm M»tlon Pictures.
(••liast Times.) .
Prlcet— loc. 25c and 80c.
Downtowa box offlc* at Dotilon'« Dnu Start, ,
Filhnor* and Sutter cts. Phoa* West 6000.
CHTTTES AND' ZOO.
: Op*n dally from-10 a. m. to mldalght. Tsrla4 -
attractions aR orer the ' gronnds. >
SEE A. DAY IN THE ALPS.
-.Try a dinner at the Chutes Grtll befor* the
performance. Admission. 10c: ChlMrea. 5c. \u2666
DAVIS r THEATER
McAllister at Fllin^re— Phone Park 93.
HARRY JAMES* TRAVESTY STARS .
"MATINEES TOMORROW • AND SUNDAY.
Of Webee & Tlelds* Merry Mo»lcal Burlesque.
with rice' and cadt. bobbt north, 5 ;
ed ltxgh. matt tratkrs. rose-
enijkrged chorus and stage band.
• more features than .
"a three-ring circus.
a .two dollar show. for
25c. Me. TCc.-
Satnrdaj and Sunday Matinees. 23c and s*j.
THURSDAT BARGAIN MATINEE.
Baat Res«rr«d Seau 23c. \u0084
;. .- EiatlTH AND MARKET.
PH0NE.......... ....5PEC1AL 777
HOWLING SUCCESS-— SECOND WEEK
Supported br Their Own Cotnpanr. Ealtrxsd
1 . Boauty Charna = and
BEN T. DILLON
Xa Jndsoa 0.- Brute's Unslcal Ftre»
. FIRST TIME HERE.
t SEATS at Bankla'a Candy 8t0re.".1009 TttUr
mon, and Central Theater — Krenlngs * 23c, BOe.'
T5»~ Bargain - Matlneea " Satanlaj and , Sunday. |
25c and sOc. ".. . 'V, ' - . .'\u25a0 ...\u25a0.•-.'\u25a0»-*[.-
Sattar ' »t.. * bet. Efflmor* and Stela tt.
OPENS MONDAY NIGHT!
A New end Beaatiral Tntater, Deroted- toj
HIGH-CLASS VAUDEVIILf '\u25a0
TWO I SHOWS NIGHTI.T. T:SO and 9.
; MATINEE * DAII.T. 3 'o'clock. . ;
\u0084\u25a0'... Catertng to Ladles - and ' Children. .
. 10c and ; 2oci;
-DREAMLAND SKATINQ RIM
>; STEIN ER , AND POST. '
Se»^-THE FOCX— THE GREAT CROWD— t
HOW GANS WALLOPED NELSON.
General Admission 30>» T ,
I Perforgßaac* , ETery ' ET«alnV S:l5 o'clock Ei»*i
! \u25a0 , -i> .'• -,iv..-. ceptlog \u25a0 FridayJMlMßCßfiaS^^S
1 - : ,-\u25a0 „ TEX ' RJCKABD. G taersl Managaz.
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