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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 04, 1907, Image 14

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New Acts at the Orpheum
Strengthen Good Bill
Ned Wayburn's "dancing daisies"
\u25a0were supposed to be the real headllners
at the Orpheum yesterday, \u25a0when the
week opened. There are seven of the
"daisies," good looking .young •women,
who can dance, but they were not the
stars among the new people at the
theater. Neither did Louise Mink, who
]ed them, manifest the sort of voice
that had been promised for her, even
\u25a0when allowance was made for a cold.
The three other new attractions made
good all along the line, and, with the
holdovers added, the Orpheum bill for
the week is strong.
Frank Byron, with Louise Langdon,
In the act called "The Dude Detective,"
had a string of jokelf that kept the
house merry •while he was on the sta&e.
He also introduced a song with a string
of verses ts long as a roll of wall
paper about "I lost another chance to
be a hero," that Is a go. "Shrieks of
Wealthy Junk Dealer Re
fuses to Advance Sum
to Free Offspring
Max Nossen, son of Joseph Xossen,
a rich Junk dealer, was arrested yester
t^rday, charged with forging his fath
er's name to a check of $25, which, it is
alleged, he led S. Cooper, secretary of
the Western Iron and Metal Works, to
believe his father desired. After ob
taining the required paper Nossen
signed his father's name, it is said, and
presented the check to the City and
County Bank, where he received the
The elder JCossen was consulted when
the check was found to be spurious,
but he refused to interfere.
Cracked and Bleeding in Many
Places— Became so Bad that Nail
Came Off Finger — Tried Many
Remedies and Consulted Three
Doctors, but Got No Relief— Now
Cured and Is Very
' "I had eczem& on my hand* for
sbotzt civren yrstre. The bends cracked
open in many places and bled. One
of my flngere was so bad that the nail
came off. I had often heard of cures
by the Cuticura Ilemediee, but had
no confidence in them as I bad tried so
many remedies, and they all had failed
to cure me. I had wa three doctors,
but got no relief. Finally my hus-
band said that \re would try the Cuti-
cura Remedies, so we got a cake of
Cuticura Soap, a box of Cuticura Oint-
ment, and two bottles of Cuticura Resol-
vent Pills. Of course I keep Cuticura
Soap all the time for my hands, but
the one cake of Soap ana half a box
'of Cuticura Ointment cured them. It
is surely a blessing for me to have my
hands well, and I am very proud of
having tried Cuticura Remedies, and
recommend them to all Fufiering with
eczema. Mrs. Eliza A/Wfley, R. F. D.
2, Ldscomb, iowa, Oct. 16, 1906." \u25a0
Resulted from Poisoning. Cured
by Two Sets of Cuticura
"lit husband got a blood disease from
wearing woolen underwear. He waa
ull full of pimples, and he had an awful
itching. lie> took a good - many so-
called blood remedies, and nothing did
him good. Then we Eaw in a news-
paper about Cuticura Remedies, and
they cured him after using in all two
\u25a0els of Cuticura Soap, Cuticura Oint-
ment, and Cuticura Insolvent, and now
I wouldn't do without Cuticura Soap.
Mrs. Harner, 1050 Benners St., Heading,
Pa., Jan. 25, 1006."
Complete External and Internal Treatment tor
ETeryUumor of Infant*. Children, and Aflulto ron-
f)rt» of CuUeura Soap <26c.J to -Cleanse tbe Skin.'
Cuueum Ointment (AOcj to Heal the'SJcm. and
Outteura Resolreot <SOc.). (or In Uie tons of Ctaoeo-
\u25a0 Ist* Coated f>llls 2ftc. pnr vi»l ot 60) to Pun!y iht,
IMood. Sold torourbout the world • Potter Vrat *
CMn. Corp.. feoie Props.. Boston. Mass."'
\u25a0 —r-iUUtilm. Book OD fttlß Hi aKaJgk
Silence" is one of Byron's rib ticklers.
Louise Langdon serves as an admirable
foil for Byron's makeup. The term
"dude" is a misfit for Byron.
The three Floods, acrobats, are
clever. They are good tumblers and
have an arrangement of acts that adds
fun to their athletic business.
Quigg, Mackey and Nlckerson play
well on trombones, cornets, saxophones
and xylophones. They are also fun
makers in less degree. They complete
the list of the new people of the week.
The dancing Mitchells, and Dorothy
Keaton, with her concert banjo per
formance, continued to hold the fancy
of the audience yesterday. The Mitch
ells had half a dozen or more recalls.
Kenton performed a new series of
tunes cleverly. Claire Beasy and her
performing cats, and Lee Harrison,
story teller, are still on deck for the
William Scatena ' and His
Wife Jailed on Charge
of Vagrancy
The course of William Scatena's true
love is running very rough at present.
The son of the prominent commission
merchant of this city found himself
torn, last night from his bride of less
than a week and landed in Jail on a
warrant charging him with vagrancy.
The fact that he was shortly afterward
joined In his incarceration by his bride
brought little comfort, because she, too,
was arrested on a similar charge. To
make the pair's misery complete they
had been arrested on a warrant signed
by Mrs. L. Scatena, mother of the bride
groom and reluctant mother-in-law of
the bride. IBSnSgaagaaS
It is surmised that Mrs. Scatena, the
elder, is none too happy herself, for the
arrest which 6he had planned and ac
complished was intended to prevent the
wedding, which, unknown to her, had
taken place last Monday in Oakland.
Her son had taken as wife Rose Davis,
a dancing girl from the California
dance hall on Pacific street. The
mother knew her son was enamored of
the belle of the ball and made up her
mind to break off the romance which
started on Pacific street even if she
had to put her son in jail to do It. So
the warrant was issued and last even-
Ing, as the happy couple were discuss
ing the savory viands of a Broadway
restaurant they were swooped down
upon by \u25a0 Patrolmen Sullivan and Dro
lette. The warrant charging vagrancy
was shoved unceremoniously between
the bridegroom's nose and his plato-of
steaming spaghetti. So the feast ended.
At the central station there was a
tearful leave-taking and the bride hur
ried away to get balL Meantime. Pa
trolman Sullivan drifted out and for
got to leave the warrant, so Scatena
could not be booked, neither oould he
be admitted to bail, and for the same
reason neither could he leave. Search
failed to find Patrolman Sullivan, and,
when the bridegroom's impatience was
worn to a frazzle, his young wife ap
peared again. But she, too, was under
Mrs. Scatena was having her time
of revenge. She had Just learned that
her precautions had been, In vain, and
that she had closed the jail door after
the damage had been wrought. She
learned, in short, of the quiet Oakland
wedding. The police "picked U p*« the
bride and booked her for vagrancy, too.
Dan Scatena, a cousin of the bride
groom, understands the impulses of
love and tlnfferposed : between the un
happy brjde.and the wrath of an un
relenting mother. He secured Rose's
release on $25 cash ball. At last re
ports he was looking for Patrolman
Sullivan, in whose pocket reposed the
warrant for the arrest of .the waiting
-bridegroom, who, until the document Is
recovered, was doomed to remain In
William Scatena,' a*- victim of Cupid
turned loose on the Barbary Coast, is
the son of the wealthy II Scatena of
L. Ecatena & Co., well known and
prominent in the local Italian colony.
Ignorance of Working Gas Jet Causes
Mechanic's Death
The'«Jeath of George Blackburn, who
was found nearly suffocated .In his
room, 1186/ Stanyan -street, Saturday
night and who died at theScobie Hos
pital yesterday afternoon, was acci
dental. When Blackburn retired he
attempted . to, turn; out the gas, and
being unfamiliar with the apparatus,
a . chain affair, shut off , the blaze, - but
left the Jet wide open. Blackburn was
employed as a mechanic ' on the new
St. Francis hotel: building.
If Secretary Taft should lose a couple
of hundred pounds it would be a great
loss to paragraphers.
United Societies Hold Mass
Meeting and Excoriate
Davis Managers *
Public Insults to Women
Are to Be Stamped Out
by Radical Measures
Wrathful over the presentation at
the Davis Theater of a loathsome char
acter supposed to represent an Irish
woman in a degraded- state of intoxi
cation, members of the convention of
the United Irish Societies decided yes
terday to visit the playhouse In a body
on a date yet to be fixed and put an
jend by force to what they branded as
an insult to their race.
At a mass meeting held yesterday
afternoon at the Knights of the Red
Branch Hall, in Mission street, the in
dignation was so great that a general
raid on the Davis Theater would have
materialized last night had it* not been
learned that it was too late to secure
tickets for the crowd.
If Sam Davis and the members of the
Kolb and Dill theatrical company had
been present at the meeting they prob
ably would have concluded to close
shop until a more respectable farce
could have been secured and made
ready for presentation. .
The convention finally adjourned
with the understanding that all the
male members should remain as a com
mittee to discuss plans for stopping the
outrage, but the women present refused
to leave.
At a former meeting of the conven
tion a committee had been appointed to
visit the various theaters in the city
and ask the managers to eliminate any
thing that would reflect upon the Irish
people. The committee was met with
courtesy in every place, but the ob
jectionable play at the Davis had ap
peared about that time and tho man
agement, while it agreed to modify
the play, failed to remove all the ob
jectionable features. For one night,
according to the report of the com
mittee, the play had been modified to
such an extent that the committee
agreed to withdraw its objections, but
Saturday night the coarse features, it
was claimed, had been reinstated. .
The objectionable feature of the play
was fully described at the convention.
Ben Dillon appears dressed as an Irish
woman who drinks whisky by mistake
until she is thoroughly intoxicated.
While in this condition she staggers
about the stage, a disgusting figure,
hugging a bottle to her breast. Some
of the women at yesterday's meeting
had visited the theater Saturday night,
and one of them in a strong speech
said: f \u25a0/\,:;:rsy
"The play is not only degrading in
every way, but it is an insult to the
virtue, of Irish women."
After a number of speakers, Including
John J. Moriarity, T. J. Mellott, T. P.
O'Dowd and James ConllfT, had der
nounced the play at the- Davis as an
outrage. Chairman John P. Allen an
nounced that he would increase the
committee on theaters to every male
member of the convention and asked
that a meeting of the committee be
held immediately after the adjourn
ment of the general meeting.
T. F. Alford presided at the meeting
of the committee and soon after it
convened John P. Allen took the floor
and said be understood that the ob
jectionable play was billed to run for
another week, and as the concessions
made to the committee had not proved
plrmanent he believed something more
titan simple requests was necessary to
put an end to the degrading repre
sentation. .
"I believe we should . all go to the
Davis Theater tonight, scatter our
selves about the place and each act at
the proper time as best suits him,"
said Allen.
"I make it a motion, Mr. Chairman,"
said George Lowe, "that we go in a body
to the theater tonight and use our
lungs to the best effect. • If this does
not have the proper effect," I think we
should go on the stage, if necessary."
Before the motion was put to a vote
It was decided that tickets could not
be secured for last night and an amend
ment to the motion was passed to the
effect that the committee should meet
at 7:30 tonight and decide on a. proper
time to go to the Davis Theater and
stop the play. An effort will be made
to keep the management of the theater
in Ignorance regarding the night se
Committee Announces the
Feature of Literary
Rev. Peter C Torke was chosen orator
for the coming St. Patrick's day cele
bration by the committee which met
yesterday to formulate ; plans for Jthe
great day. The oration will be deliv
ered as the feature of the literary, exer
cises which will -be held In the Audi
torium on the afternoon- of "March 17.
The choice of the noted ecclesiastical
orator was announced at the'conven
tion .of the United Irish Societies, in
Knights of the Red Branch Hall in
Mission street, and was loudly ap
Resolutions are being. drawn upland
will be read at" the literary exorcises
protesting against the proposed. United
States-Great* Britain : alliance.* /These
resolutions will be indorsed by the 'lrish
people all over .the coast, and plans
were formulated - yesterday to spread
the propaganda. It Is proposed: to fad
dress all the German societies of the
Pacific coast • and . secure,' if » possible,
their, co-operation in " the work' against
the alliance. .In order.' that ; Germans
may. better, understand .the subject, as
viewed by, Irish-Americans; %It de
cided yesterday! to y invite ; represehta'-'
tives from each .of the. German "societies
to be guests of \u25a0 honor at the literary,
exercises. St. Patrick's '"day, when, the
resolutions are read.
While the committee in , charge 'of
the' programme for 'Ireland's holiday
has not completed all .arrangements,
splendid progress 1 : Is being made, land
It is expected that' the: celebration this
year will"eclipse; any. heretofore held : in
this- city."^ There" will be two
tainments. The,' first 1 - will* be -a. recep r ;
tion and ball; .'which will, be held '"on
the evening of, March ',l6 In the "Auditor
ium.- The- second Veyent; : will;bo'.. the
musical \u25a0 and literary entertainment •at
which Father > Yof ke «will [ speak, .on' the
afternoon; of 'the. day "of ,'t; celebration.*
Every /featured of .this 'programme i will
bo ' distinctively? lrish. ,". There iwlll 'be
Gaelic' dancing,';quartetfsinglng.jsolo
ists^ and rotherj attractive numbers. /An
invitation^ has .'. been £" received "J .by"/ the
committee of arrangements, from St.
Eibpement to Redwood City
Last April Is Just ;
Mrs. Peter l Lowrie, nee Oat,
Pursues Her Studies,
Though a Bride
— , 7 \u25a0 •
One of . the daintiest and prettiest. of
the young women of the Mission high
school Is the heroine' of a romance
which began' during the earthquake of
last April,' culminated tne week follow
ing In a marriage In Redwood City and
now develops another' Interesting chap-!*
ter. ... ; •
Recently it was announced In a mod
est notice • published in the [ San Fran
cisco papers that Miss Ethel Oat,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John: Oat of
619 Capp street, was married Just after
the earthquake to Pe.ter Lowrle, son
of John M. Lowrie, an employe of the
Custom House, living at" 87 > Pierce
street.: '\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 : ;•' • \u25a0
Somehow": this notice was so small
and unassuming that few of Miss Oat's
school companions noticed It, >and had
they done so they would: have -laughed
at the idea that it was their classmate,
tne Ethel Oat who had studied her les
sons beside them and had taken part
in the classroom exercises' up to two
months ago. They did not -dream that
she was Mrs. Peter Lowrie and that she
had, been entitled to that awe-inspiring
"Mrs." ever since the last week of
April. 1906.
Four weeks ago another principal in
the' romance appeared upon- the scene.
This was Miss Lowrie, who spends most
of .her" time pulling the,; fuzzy little
boots from her pink toes and in trying
to find out what kind i of <»• world she
has arrived in, .any way. \u0084
"It was just one of those 'earthquake
marriages," 1 said the big sister of the"
little woman whose honeymoon was
spent in the schoolroom.. . ' •
And Mrs. .Qat. the grandmother of
the tiny , miss with the fuzzy boots in
the next room" explained that' the mar
riage hadbeen kept ; secret ,so far as
the general public was concerned be
cause of the youth of the couple.
"But we are both old for our ages,"
put in Mrs. Peter Lowrie.
Aside from these remarks the fam
ily declined to discuss the affair.
.Lowrie had been a student In- the
Mission High School before the dis
aster of April and It Is said that both
were members' of school fraternities.
According to some of the teachers it
was the fraternity that brought r them
together, as their courting must have
been done outside of the school on ac
count.of the strict rules of Principal
Joseph O'Connor- \u0084
Yourtg Lowrle was a. member of the
baseball team and popular with the
boys who leaned toward athletics, but
that he had won one of the prettiest
of the girls of the school for his wife
was not suspected by his companions.
Mrs. Lowrie ' continued to absorb
mathematics, literature, .languages and
the" other things. that girls usually try
to learn before they embark upon tho
sterner, duties of ; life, making rapid
progress in her studies. Her work was
marked by Principal O'Connor^and he
was one of the most surprised of all to
hear that she had w>und time^to ac
quire a husband with all her other
duties. * *
Ypung Lowrie left the school Just be
fore the earthquake and did nofreturn
when the. excitement ' of the disaster
had passed and school was resumed.
Instead he set about the serious busi
ness of making a home for his school
girl wife. - '
Representatives of Organ
ized^Labor Adopt Memo- .
rial to President
A thousand members ..of , organized
labor unions crowded Walton's Pavilion
yesterday afternoon ' ln\ response to a
call for >a mass: meeting ; for .''the pur
pose of soliciting aid in- obtaining the
release of Charles', H. 1 Moyer, William
D. Hay wood and " : William* Pettlbone,; the
three miners held on a charge' of being
implicated in the murder of ; Governor
Frank Steunenberg of • Idaho.
Besides a sum of -$450,'< which'- was
voluntarily contributed,* resolutions ap
pealing to I President: Roosevelt in be
half of the accused were adopted. |
A" quartet of "orators --prominent In
the labor world spoke of the conditions
existing in v Colorado' at"'/th«vtlme :of
Governor Steunenberg*s 'death.'. Vincent
St. Johns/a former 'Telluride -editor
who was forced to flee the State and
suffered the: confiscation,' of his' paper
at the hands -of j the * ? faction ,that , as
sumed control,* ', related ' r a " tale of 3 the
high-handed methods": usedv by ; the au
thorities whom ' he . : accused -.» of ; being
under, the control " of : " the corporations
against which the ; miners were ; fight-;
ing, claiming . that no chance was | given
to an; accused* roanlto; makera- defense,
in some cases alleging that he was even
denied : legal counsel. He twas followed
by George A. Tracy^S'who spoke ; freely
of. the kidnaping > of ; menr:,whose 'testi
mony'might aid in acquitting men ac
cused of crime,"; and described I graphic
ally : the- methods" used;.: by,:'; those^ in
power "• to Y drive *'; persons -",who \u25a0 'opposed
them out of the country.*/; ;.' r*
.George H^ Speed' made' a strong argu
ment,, pointing out the innocence of the
three -.miners, accused \ of murder,^and
in ' his speech the press ' came " in? for \u25a0 a
severe and' bitter i criticism. ./-.Walter
Macarthur,' editor, of the Coast Seaman's
Journal, was ! the fourth: speaker.
- .The ' resolutions - wlll'ibe * sent ,to : the.
White '; House ; immediately: '%£ They pro
testfagainst. the illegality *ot ', the ; arrest
ofr Moyer, 'i Petti bone | and -. Haywood | and
ask;for'the intervention ..of : the chief
The : California VbranchV.of; the Lj-.Wo-;;
man's Auxiliary: to- the^ Board; of;! Mi
ssions 'will; ; hold. Its monthly
in . .the Sunday-school C room '*. of. Saint
Paul'sChurch.ln California street; this
afternoon.*.- Miss ipall way, * a j prominent
member/of -the Vorkanlzatlon.f will -tell
of ; her work, among the , poorV in • Lon
don; from which city.' she ; has recently
returned." ,«v V OI .'*\u25a0 'V* •'\u25a0\u25a0.'''»..-•: ';."".: ."--'V
L,Tea and coffee are quite as important
aa-fBorae Important^ foods— Schilling's
ttest: \u25a0\u25a0".•':\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:.\u25a0 :.u*-\. ;;;./: .. v - v :-.>.« • -',•: "
Rose's church, ;: ; adressedj to V the
Irish 'i;sqcietiesjf; and •^req.uestlngf their
members i to ; attend! ni ass' at', that :_ church
St. % Patrick's ? day."" The * mass "will be,
sung: In Gaelic '\u25a0'\u25a0 : "i-"> s^i :.":'„\u25a0'\u25a0:\u25a0?'>* ' : _ ~> ''"._\u25a0
Chopin Cradle Song
Gently Treated fey
RosentHal -
James Crawford
Morlz Rosenthal's playing of the
Chopin berceuse .was !, one of the ' niimr
bers most vigorously, applauded; by 'the
assemblage yesterday \u25a0»v» v afternoon -in
Christian Science Hall. Although" the
cradle song made lighter' draft , upon
his technical equipment than did either
the barcarolleor the waltz with which
It 'was;, bracketed, . Jit Was supreme In
appeal to the musical elect. The bar
carolle ; was played excellently, with
beauty of tone and nuance,' and the
waltz was brightly and , elegantly done,
but the berceuse came. from the instru
ment in a flow of liquid 'melody that
reflected '.soul in the manipulation of
the- keys. It convinced me that* the
"Little Giant. is gigantic in something
besides executive capacity— that he not
only ; fully ,recognizes the essential "mu
sical value , of . a composition but can
give it due respect in his interpreta
tion. . ;
That same berceuse is utilized for a
love duet in the opera of "Chopin," re
cently; produced by the Lambardi
Italian company, where it is no less of
a misfit than: the waltz theme invested
In a storm scene— than ' almost j the en
tire score ,of the opera, in fact. As
played yesterday by Rosenthal. ) none
of Its fundamental loveliness was sac
rificed.' There was complete charm in
his touch and valuations of tone.
Beethoven's Sonata, op. 109, opened
the recital, and was played with under
standing and beauty. Schumann's "Car
neval" was the- second number, and
while It disclosed excellent contrasts,
beautiful phrasing, form and mastery,,
there were parts which could have been
done better. In the finale the tempo
was increased from presto to some-,
thing more than rapid, and, of course,
the . digital dexterity that produced
such a whirlwind of harmony provoked
a hurricane of plaudits.
,VAt'the Fountain,", a melodic gem by
Davldoff, was received with applause
that compelled a repeat, and the final
number,' Llzst's fantasie on Mozart's
"Don Giovanni" themes, got the inter
pretation that ho other pianist than
Rosenthal could give it. He pass«d over
a succession of difficulties
with faultless technical ease, doing
with- octaves what virtuosi of no mean
prominence, would hesitate to do with
scales. 7 . Tempo! Well, the tempo was
exclusively Rosenthal"s.
departed last evening for Los An
geles.Vfand next Sunday afternoon he
will be here to give a farewell recital.
John Mitchell, Uses His Own
Body to Break Fall of
Young Somnambulist
To the unflinching bravery and* good
Judgment of John J. Mitchell, driver of
the Post-street chemical engine, Har
old McLoon, who lives 'at 1859 Post
street, owes his life. McLoon is sub
ject to somnambulism and early yes
terday morning was taken with a
walking spell. He clambered out of his
bed and made his way to a window in
the front of the house on the second
story. He put his feet through the
window, and then, despite severe cuts
caused by the broken glass, crawled
through the opening and walked along
the edge of a narrow sill, to. the horror
of several early morning passersby who
saw his plight. Mitchell was among
those who noticed the strange antics of
the sleeping man,, and, when he ob
served McLoon step, off, into space.
Jumped under the man and broke the
fall by using his stalwart shoulders as
a buffer. McLoon's only injuries were
a broken kneecap and several . bruises.
AIV who witnessed the brave feat were
loud in their praises of Mitchell. '
. SAN PEDRO, .March 3. — Eleven per
sons were injured when the motorman
lost control of an electric carfrom Los
Angeles on a hill, . the car overturning
on a iriurvcV; Motorman Gllljumped be
fore* the ''car', hit' ;the -'curve, ..but rolled
under the 'wheels, ; which crushed his,
feet ,so; they"" will be 'amputated. The'
car" was . badly shattered.
All the, Correct^ New Effects—
All the Clever New Ideasy-
AII the Proper New Fabrics
All the Stylish New Colors
•:.\u25a0; When we tell you -that .we -have the most, beautiful Suits and most
treasonable " prices in the city we are only repeating what customers
MelKus: -'/\u25a0"•\u25a0 \u25a0.'-\u25a0; ';, '.-,. ' :. \ \u25a0'' \u25a0:"/: \u25a0'\u25a0'.\u25a0' \u25a0. \u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 V'- '--•\u25a0
; . Exquisite combinations of fine French Lawns , and imported Batiste
* Cloths ; .with- dainty, laces ;an4 Swiss embroideries- Appropriate styles
.for all occasions— the" greatest variety and prettiest waists we have-
* ever' shown— 1 .
} Excelling Values at $2.50 to $15.00
A Remarkable Bargain
>Large flat ' Muff and handsome with slashed ends, natural
heads, tails • arid paws l - made from selected Japanese Mink. If you
i don't care \u25a0 fof.i the complete set, we will -sell you the muff or the
\u25a0;' neckpiece for t 512.50. -• 7 :; ; . ; . >
irv^Forii morning, afternoon and"- evening; wear— the latest ideas ; from
•over the ;seaVand .artistic- dreams 'from- our own : workrooms— the very
;hat": you -have in '^mind for "Easter is; here— -welcome' to look or buy. '
Stores: Van Ness Aye. and Sutter Telephones: Franklin 706.
• "\u25a0 2829 California Street , "- V?*? I }?}'.^^} a
i'\ ,1401 Haight Street --' P^k 456-4d7-4 5 6-4d7-4 3 3.
Oakland: 13th and Clay Sts. ' ' Oakland 1.
Monday Tuesday Wednesday
Grocery Department
Oranges— TFashlngton JfaTcls 1 doz. in crate— Tery finest .40
Good 'Teas— (Our Importation) . . .40 Pasha Blend Coffee -*0
8 , varieties. ' Try to match the Java, Mocha and Central Amer-
quality at .60 lb. 2 lbs. .75 i can; ever try it?. 2 lbs. .55
Bee Brand Ceylon .accepted.' Bomba'j Chotnej.. .small
Pin Money Sweet Pickles— .. , . -.
r Small '£0, medium .35, large... ' Genuine Indian condiments, lge. J$
Dnndee Marmalade. . .jar .25, dot. 8.00 Wheatena— Breakfast food J»
Keiller's famous Scotch preserve. Made from peeled winter, wheat
Fard Dates. .?.... ,2H lbs. by the N. Y. Health Food Co.
Selected black variety. Titos — Pillsbury's ...3 pkgs .45
SelMtalslng Bnckirheat. Snccota9n _ Se a Foam 2 cans
"Del Monte" — ready in a minute. . , - , A
Grenoble Walnnts.... lb. J2O Sweet corn and lima beans. doz. l-> 0
Extra fancy and large. Snider»s Pork and Beana.
Pimientos Morrones... large cans .20 Small Medium Large
Sweet red Spanish peppers. 8 cans for .25 2 cans .25 3 cans. 50
Imported Smyrna Figs lb. .15 Clam Chowder .' large cans .20
Holland Cocoa — Van Houten. Underwood's; good as you make It.
34 lb. .20, % lb. .40, 1-lb. can Luncheon OllTes bottle .20
Belgian Peas— Mi flns. . . .20, doz. 1.90 ia nnd| . T Ammonia medium
Belgian Peas-Tres flns. .25, doz. 2.50 Greer , g . large bottle . 40
Crackers-Dainty Chips ........ Artichoke Hearts .33
Fresh, crisp 1-lb. carton .1« ,„ o
BrownsTille Water Crackers. ... .20 "Hickmott s \u0084 .3 cans 1.00
1-lb cans; very popular East Listf rated Tooth Powder .20
Cherries in Marasquin— French. Oxygen Toilet P0wder..... 2 cans .25
Small bots. Medium bots. Large bots. Hygienic and soothing to skin
2 for .45 * .85 .70 Irritations.
Cheney's E. Z. Work Polish . 1-lb. box .20
Makes one gallon liquid polishing fluid — for general household use,
gold, silver, nickel, glass and enameled ware, porcelain tubs, wash- .
stands; particularly adapted for all metallic mountings on automo-
• biles, and best of all is — Quick, Easy, Lasting.
Liquor Department
Whiskey — 0. K. Bourbon — This whisky hasn't varied in years. bot. .S5, gal. 3.50
Table Claret — T. Zinfandel — Buy five gallons and bottle it; it pays.. gal. .50
California White Wine . 1 doz. large bottles 2.25, gallon .60
Cocktails— Early and Often — Gaining in popular favor 00
Topaz Sherry — Spanish wine large bottle .60, gallon 2JOO
Port— California— Private stock.. large bottle .50, gallon 2.00
Angostura Bitters .75 Scotch Whisky, Highland Club.. .S5
Sloe Gin — The Pedlar Brand — It has the' consistency, flavor and bouquet
.of the most pleasing of cordials; besides being extremely invigorat-
ing, possesses all the medicinal properties contained in the finest gin
# small bottles .70, large bottles 1.25
Vichy Celestins Water small bottles, doz., 1.70; large bottles, doz., 2.75
It is invaluable to any one troubled with gout, dyspepsia, gastritis and
liver congestion. __^
Economies In Management Under Ad
verse Circumstances Result In Large
Benefits to Policy-Holders
Policy-holders in the Mutual Life In
surance Company of New York will be
interested in the yearly statement of
the company appearing on another
a Th'is statement is significant of two
facts: It shows a good business record
under the adverse circumstances
1906 and points to a remarkable record
of benefits to the policy-holders during
the sixty-four years of its existence.
Under tho economies in management
called for by the new insurance legis
lation and installed by the present
management, the future promises still
more favorably than Hie good record
of the past. .- _
. Not a child Is working in any cigar
factory. in New England. -
Savings Bank
Occupies now its
permanent building
108-110 Sutter Street
Above Mcntjoraery Street
Mortgage Notice
594 McAllister Street'
Aa notices will not he sent out this
Tear, all persona Interested In mort- j
eases not held by- Hanks, Balldins and
Loan Aanociatlons and like Institutions
are requested to call at this office be-
fore March 20 and report amount dn«
on first Monday of March.
German National Insurance Company
All persons taring claims a7a12.1t Tb« o«rasa
National Insurance Company of Chicago. Illinois,
for tire losses upon policies of Insurance upon
property, which was located ontsWe of the City
of San Francisco. California, are hereby notified
that by an order entered by the Circuit Court
of Cook County. Illinois, on the Oth day of Feb-
ruary, A. P. 1907, It Is provided that all claims
against said The German National Insurance
Company of Chicago. Illinois, for Cre losses upon
policies of Insurance upon property which was
located outside of the city of San Francisco most
'be filed with the undersigned at. lts office In the
City of CMctgo. Illinois, under oath. /In the form
prescribed by said Court, on or before the tenth
day of May. A . I>. 1907, and that all claims of
> said - class which shall not be so filed i will bo
disallowed and. totem barred from participating
In the ' assets of said Insurance Company. |
; This notice shall not be or be taken to' be a
walrer of aay failure by any flre loss claimant to
comply . with the provisions of his policy In rela-
tion to notice, proof of loss, or any other matter.
Blank forms for proof of claims may be had at
the ReceWer'^ *of flee. \u25a0 corner of La Salle and'
Washington streets.' Chicago, Illinois. -
Receiver of ,The • German National Insurance
Company of Chicago. Illinois.
JUDAH. WILLARD & WOLF, Solicitors for E*-
..celver. ' /
Should Fit* Snugly
i Conform to the features and be care-
fully adapted to your eyes.
Mr. H. Nordman gives you th«
benefit of his 16 years' experience.
Examination "free. .

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