w C 3L ID*
We sell «t the»e prlc*« to compel introduction
»f our "qnallty groceries." ONE ORDEK OXLT
Ti) ONE FAMILY. Call for Combination Order
No. 6XO. Erery Hem gutranteed or money back.
Notice Immense earing in every Hem. Good till
March 25, I*o7.
HO Ibtt. beat Granulated Sugar $1.00
is lbs. choice Table Rice 1.00
10 Ib. pall pare Eaatern Lard 1.00
S lbs. any S. C. S. 75c Tea 2.50
r. tlm. M. & J. 40-cent Coffee 1X»O
S Ibft. pare linking; Powder l^&O
Total for all unehaneed tSJ&Q
Ot'K PRICES PAY THE FREIGHT
No tnstter where you live, our price* «aye yon
money enouph, uenally Bereral times over, to pay
the frci^bt to your Dearest station. Your local
Cealer pays as much frel^bt as you do; he pays
as much and usually more for the poods. Look
«*«r these epecial prices, end *cn<J us an order
this month. Our guarantee on all.
Cake Chocolate, 1 ponnd each $0.20
Ground Chocolate, 1-pound tin 25
Bilking Powder, 5-pound tin «>
Cocoa Shells, 10 pounds f or R0
Corn Starch, 4 papers for 23
Roast Coffee, excellent, per pound 17>4
Hotel Ground Coffee, rood, per pound 12%
Kntrllsh Breakfast Standard Tea. pound... .25
Cncolored Japan Ten, per pound, 25
<i«od Mixed Tea, 5V4 pounds for 1,00
niffh-Crade Ground Spices. 5-lh nquare tin 1.00
Krrra Family Flour, per bap, Bftc: per bbl. 3.&0
Surer (till market change*), beet granu-
lated. 22 pounds for 1.00
Rest Sugar, with special orders, per pound .02
Excellent Breakfast Cereal. S pkrs. for.. .25
Rolled Oats, choice, 6 pounds lor 25
Billed Wheat, choice, S pounds for 25
Eice, dean, table, srovrn from Carolina
New Pack Fine Tomatoes, 3 tint for £5
Penrl Kerosene, per case 1.55
Corn, sweet, choice, dozen 88
n.>fliud Toilet Soup. 15 bars for 25
White Imported Castile Soap, per bar 25
1-auniJr.r Snap, a leader, 6 bars for 25
Royal Savon, 20-bar box for 75
X!. \u25a0 tn- Light Candles, household, box of
120 10-oz 1.85
Condensed Cream, 3 for 25
Mixed Candies, Including nut taffy, per Ib. .10
imported Lacca Oil. full quart 60
Piiiest California Olives, full gallon 1.00
n«m, Sujar-cured, Plcnic.'per pound 12
Ham, Rex, per pound .18
Nugar rionse Drip*. 2-pallon kit S3
Table or I>airT Bait. 50-pound sack 86
Pickle*. »«ur, in good vinegar, 5-gal keg
Now Xon. 14 to 24, Mriutrt St^ S. F^ Only.
Wholeftalc Mali Order Rate» to Families.
Write X'm tor Priced Cataloe. Saves 1-3.
AUTOMOBILE DELITEBY free In city limits
and to Oakland, Alameda, Berkeley, Ban*lUrael.
Mill and Ko«s Valleys. Freight orders packed
•nd delivered to depots free. Our prices pay the
freight. Order by mall. Holder or one or more
sb«re« is entitled to 6 per cent discount on this
We take pleasure b advising our
friends that the new location in
San Francisco of the ticket and
freight office of the Burlington
Route is now 795 Market Street
Inquiries relative to the Bur-
lington's excellent through service
between the Coast and the East
may be so addressed; the staff
of Burlington employes, not only
in California but in other parts
of this country, is at your service.
W. D. SANBORN,
C A., Burlington Route,
79S Market St.
Saa Francisco, CaL
Begin right — Get
Call or send for catalog
C C MORSE & CO.,
171 Clay St., San Francisco
Mention The CalL
Occupies now hi
108 - 1 10 Sutter Street
Above Moctgonw-ry Street
O. M. BOYLE
Richard Cornelius, president of
Carmen's Union No. 205. left yesterday
for Portland and other northern towns.
The strike .in Portland has not yet
been settled and Cornelius will do
what he can to straighten out the
difficulty. From the north Cornelius
will go to Detroit and be» present at
th« coming meeting of the executive
council of the international body. He
will be absent about three weeks.
President George A. Tracy of the
State Federation of Labor visited San
Rafael last night and Installed the of
ficers In the Marln County Labor Council.
Many unions are now forming and or
ganized labor is receiving a boost there
such as It has never experienced. Many
crafts are organizing and much of the
ffood work is- due to the indefatigable
efforts of President Maloney of the
Marin County Building Trades Council.
Ed Andersen was in the chair at the
last meeting of Marine Cooks' and
Stewards' Association of the Pacific.
Secretary Steidle reported that ship
ping was medium and that plenty of
men were ashore. The Seattle agent
stated that shipping was fair. The San
Pedro agent wrote that shipping was
slow on sailing vessels.
There is a well-established rumor In
San Jose that the Carmen's Union will
shortly ask for a raise in wages from
the three roads controlling the street
railways of that city. The First-street
Railroad and the Santa. Clara Railroad
pay their men 21. 22 and 28 cents an
hour, according to length of service.
The Interurban Company pays 27 hi and
30 cents an hour. It will be Insisted
that the First-street road and the Han
chette road meet the wage paid by the
Interurban. The latter wage is regard
ed as little enough. Besides this an
eight-hour day will be insisted upon.
The new wage schedule will take effect
The Fresno Federated Trades Council
has been giving a series of open meet
ings which has greatly strengthened
the labor movement in that city. The
last one for this season was given
the other night and a' most excellent
programme •was rendered. A better un
derstanding has been established in this
way between employer and employed
and a more thorough knowledge tof the
principles of trades unionism has been
disseminated among the employers.
The last meeting of the Sailors' Un
ion of the Pacific was presided over by
Ed Andersen. The secretary reported
that shipping was fair. The shipwreck
benefit was ordered paid to two mem
bers wrecked on the schooner Alpha.
Members are requested to attend the
educational lectures given at head
quarters each Wednesday evening. The
Tacoma agent stated that shipping and
prospects were good. The Seattle and
Aberdeen agents wrote that shipping
was fair. The Port Townsend and Port
land agents reported that shipping was
good. The Eureka, and San Pedro
agents stated that chipping and pros
pects were fair. The Honolulu agent
wrote that shipping and prospects were
The following officers have been
elected by Branch 1, Amalgamated So
ciety of Carpenters and Joiners, for the
ensuing term: President. W. W. Free
land; vice president, J. Green; check
steward, W. Nelson; warden, J. Ingalls;
trustee, P. Arundall; district secretary,
Thomas Atkinson. Three candidates
Millmen's Union No. 422 met at Bent's
Hall the other night and obligated three
candidates. Three members were al
lowed weekly accident benefits. The
union decided to levy an assessment on
each member of 60 cents to swell
the Moyer-Haywood-Pettibone defense
fund. The assessment' is payable im
Labor unions of Cleveland have a
new scheme to build their Labor Tem
ple. To add to the amount already
raised It is proposed to have individual
unions subscribe for a certain number
of shares of etock each month. The
lathers have promised to take ten
shares a month, the barbers, painters
and machinists five shares a month;
gl&ssworkers one share a month, and
the Eteamfltters decided to take 127
shares in sixty days. Other unions in
Cleveland are subscribing for 60 many
shares monthly and the plan seems to
work admirably. This idea might be
worth considering nearer home.
Butte. Mont, has had no dally pa
pers for several weeks owing to a
strike In the printing craft. The Ty
pographical Union of that city has
submitted to th« publishers of the pa
pers of that city a proposition to re
turn Its members to work at the new
scale of $6 a day, the matter of wages
to be decided by arbitration, the pub
lishers having refused to pay more
than $5.60 per day. This plan is now
under consideration by the publishers
and it Is probable that the papers will
resume publication this week. The
Teamsters' Union of Butte struck yes
terday for a- EO-cent increase In the
daily wage. -
The Ohio Federation of Labor has
gone on record against the products
of convict labor being placed in com
petition with free labor. Ohio, Wis
consin and Illinois have laws requir
ing the convict labor label to be placed
on all goods made by convicts. There
is a proposed federal law which would
require all convict-made goods to bear
the label also. Secretary Goldsmith
of the federation. In speaking of the
proposed law, said: ,
"Ohio firms employing convict labor
are compelled to label their goods sold
in Ohio, but there Is no obstacle to
their sending these goods Into other
States and selling them there un
marked.* Ohio cannot stop this and
that Is the deficiency that the national
resolution proposes. It states that the
*ame conditions shall prevail in the
disposal of goods shipped into another
State as obtain, in the State in which
they were manufactured."
This bill passed the House of Rep
resentatives, but will not come up in
the Senate until next December. It Is
tbe request of organized ' labor the
country over that unions communicate
with Senators and bring all pressure
possible to bear on them to pass the
Great preparations are being . m&de
by the District Council of Painters to
make a . success of the annual outing
and family reunion to take place In
Schuetzen Park Saturday, July 21.
Much Interest Is ".already being, taken
in the baseball, gam© between .nines
from No. 19 and No. 127 of Oakland.
Tbe committees In charge are making
THE SAN FRANCISCO PALL, TUESDAY, MAECH ,12, 1907.
arrangements to handle a record
The statement that the Labor Coun
cil at ite Friday night meeting opened
the columns of the Labor Clarion to
Vice Preisdent M. J. Sullivan to give
his version of the difficulty between
the ,Buildlng Trades Council and Elec
trical Workers*.. Union No. 6 was er
Denver claims to be one -of the first
cities to solve the problem of success
ful union label agitation, and letters
are received dally Inquiring as to the
methods employed that have resulted
In such a great measure of success.
The Denver Union Label League is
only one year old, yet it is Eerlouely
considering plans to organize a nation
al head for all label leagues, and is
hopeful of making' that city the na
tional headquarters. It has from the
very start published a monthly called
the Union Label League Bulletin. -
In answer to a statement that the
workingmen of New •jfork support 10,
000 saloons between Harlem and the
Battery, Rev. Charles Stelstle makes
the reply that by actual count on the
East Side in New York the number
of people to each saloon license is 375,
while In the Fifth avenue district,
where there are more college men and
millionaires than workingmen, the
number of persons to each saloon
license is 280.
WEDDINGS CAUSE RISE
IN THE PRICE OF RICE
Marriages and Crop Failure
in China Responsible
for the Advance
The price of rice has been advanced
and the retail dealers offer a dual
explanation. -In the first place they
say the floods in China have caused a
great crop shortage. The crop fail
ures have been responsible for the in
creased prices throughout the world,
but San Francisco dealers say that
local conditions have brought about
a further advance. They state that the
large number of weddings held In San
Francisco of late has so augmented
tbe demand for rice that an advance
in price has followed.
To prove that their contention is
not purely an academic one," local deal
ers point to the unusually large num
ber of marriage licenses issued in San
Francisco. Generous quantities of rice
are used to speed every bride on her
honeymoon and the grocers claim that
the amount Is sufficient to affect the
KISSES WIFE WHILE SHE
IS ON WITNESS STAND
An overstrenuous display of affec
tion on the part of Sebastian Merkel,
an old soldier, in Judge Graham's court
yesterday morning almost prevented
the success of a reconciliation between
him and his wife, Marie Merkel, which
was being nicely arranged when he
rushed to the witness stand, clasped
her in his arms and kissed her.
Merkel and his wife have been mar
ried twelve years and have a nine
year-old daughter. Merkel is 64 years
old and his wife 47. Three weeks ago
they separated, Mrs. Mertcel beginning
a suit for divorce on the ground of
cruelty. She applied for al.mony and
the matter came up for hearing 'yes
terday. Merkel was present and ex
pressed himself plainly as being op
posed to the divorce which his wife
"I would like to have her come home
with me," he volunteered. "We will
be aappy and comfortable and I'll be
as good to her as I can. I've got a good
little woman and she is a good wife.
The trouble is that she hollers at me,
and then I get excited and put on my
coat and walk out. Please send us
home together. Judge."
Judge Graham said that was Just
what he wanted to do, and Merkel
went further into particulars. He
drew from his pocket a sealed envel
ope, which he handed to the court.
"That's my will," he cried. "Break
it open and read It. You will see I
have signed everything over to my
wife. I am old and can't work, but I
have a pension and a little Income, and
I get. up every morning and make the
coffee while my wife reads the paper.
I am crazy after her and I can't do
Judge Graham suggested that the es
tranged pair return together and try
for two months to make up. It was
all that Merkel had asked, and he
sprang from his seat, ran to the Wit
ness stand, where his wife sat, and
covered her face with kisses. Mrs.
Merkel objected, and the storm clouds
again (fathered. But before the good
work could be undone/ Judge Graham
called the couple Into his. chambers,
and five minutes later they left the
court together, under promise to re
main together at least two months
longer. - . < ' X
A divorce was granted yesterday by
Judge Mogan to Laura A. Bennlcuff
from Harvey L. Bennicuff for extreme
Suits for, divorce were begun by
Philip Epstein against Louise Epstein
for cruelty, Estelle M. Hubbell against
Charles W. riubbell for desertion, Wil
liam F. Hicks against Sarah C. Hicks
for desertion and Simon Hartman
against Beulah Hartman for cruelty.
WILL RACE ON SKATES o,}
FOR THE CHAMPIONSHIP
Charles Bernard arid Wilfred Stocken
berg Matched . by the Manage- :
men t of Coliseum Rink
Charles Bernard and Wilfred Stock
enberg will race on skates -.\u25a0 for the
championship of I the ' Paciflo Coast. A
side bet of $100 has been made by the
men, and the \u25a0 management of:the*Coli
seum' rink has added $ 25 0 to . the purse
which wlirgo to the winner.
The ! match .\u25a0 will \ be ; the • two In
three [ heats ' at . a* mile. The first % race
will . be ' brought .\u25a0 off tomorrow evening.'
. Bad tea and coffee ought not to exist;
the good are^o good— SchillixiK'« best.*
Labor Troubles Affect
the Mining Market
Some Prices Rise,
but Decline Is
The labor troubles at Goldfield hurt
the local mining: stock market yester
day. St. Ives was one of the winning
features. With sales of 13,200 shares
the price jumped from $1.50. t0,' 51.67 1^
a share. Red Top Extension. sold up to
60,200 shares, but its progress was
downward Instead, of upward. The
opening: was at 44 cents and the price
declined to 40 cents later. Potlatch ad
vanced from 89 cents to 95 cents on
•ales of 11,000 shares. Among 1 the
larger sellers of shares were Oro, 15,000
•hares at 37 to 36 cents; Manhattan
Mining Company .of Nevada, 16,000
shares at 13 cents to .12, cents; May
flower Consolidated, 11,800 shares at 39
to 38 cents; Lone Star, 15,100 shares
at 28 to 23 cents.
Once more the sales of Goldfield Con
solidated Mines shares were erratic.
There were sales of 4500 shares at
$8.25, 500 shares at 58.12% and then
sales of 700 shares at $8.37%. Dia
mondfleld Triangle gained four points.,
advancing from 43 cents to 47 cents,
with sales of 84,100 shares. Seventeen
thousand shares of Atlanta were sold,
the price ranging upward from 63 cents
to 66 cents and then down to 63 cents.
Black Butte Extension sold to the ex
tent of 19,500 shares, dropping from
13 cents to 11 cents. . ,'
The market was much brisker on
the whole than on Saturday last, but
the tendency of prices continued to
be downward. Combination Fraction
dropped from $4.10 to $4 between the
opening and the closing. Adams, Blue
Bull, Lou Dillon, Manhattan Mining
Company of Nevada, Mayflower Consoli
dated, Mayne and Mohawk Extension
each dropped a point. Columbia Moun
tain fell from. 93 cents to 90 cents.
Great Bend declined from 95 cents to
93 cents, Hibernia from -15. emits;. to 12
cents, Jumbo Extension from $1.85 to
$1.80, Lone Star from 28 cents to 23
cents. Mohawk Consolidated Leasing
dropped from 84 cents to 81 cents Qn
straight sales. Two thousand shares
of this stock were sold at 86 cents,
buyer 30. Tramp Consolidated rose
from $1.22% to $1.25. Among the Corn
stocks Belcher had a run, the price
advancing from 70 cents to 79 cents,
with sales of 3600 shares. ,
Only the San Francisco Stock ~ and
Exchange Board was in active opera
tion. The first Joint meeting of the
members of the San Francisco Mining
Exchange and the San Francisco and
Tonopah Exchange was held. The fu
sion of the two boards into one, -to be
known as the San Francisco Mining Ex
change, was ratified unanimously. A
decision was reached not to hold formal
sessions until arrangements can be
made to secure prompt telegraphic
service between San Francisco, Gold
field, New York and other points for
mining stock quotations. The officers
of the San Francisco Mining Exchange
are wrestling with this problem. Two
brokers were made members»of the San
Francisco Mining Exchange yesterday,
Henry St. Goar and Edward Pollitz. .
nHYOLTTH IS PROSPEROUS .
President Taylor of Bnard" of Trade
Gives Account of Conditions
RHTOLITE, March 11.— B. F. Taylor,
president of the Rhyolite Board of
Trade, In his report Just before leav
ing for the East on a tour in the in
terests of the Rhyolite Board of
Trade, said: "There has been no time
in the history of the district In which
Rhyolite was as - prosperous as it is
now. There are more miners at work
In. the mines today than there have
been before and the supplies, machin
ery and hoists that are coming in
dally more than fill the capacity of
the road. The Echo Lee district,
twenty-five miles south of the city, is
also In excellent shape. There have
been rich strikes In the Lee Gold Grot
to and upon the Echo' Lee properties,
while the consolidation, of the Burro
Interests will enable .active mining to
be begun on that property at once. ,
"The telegraph rate to > the Paciflo
Coast has "been cut-.to 50 cents for
ten-word messages by personal order
of Colonel dowry and the Santa Fe
officials have, assured me that they
will enter Into no trade agreement
with the Salt Lake that will be detri
mental-to Rhyolite interests in South
ern California. I have urged the
building of the San Pedro smelter for
the purpose of saving from 100 to 200
miles in the hauling distance to the
smelters, for the engineers of the Las
Vegas and Tonopah Railroad gave an
estimate of 80,000 tons of shipping ore
when the road was first talked of,
and with Ahat . much ore in the mines
a hundred miles on each ton will make
an awful, difference to the shipper in
his cost price. '
"The spur track on the Montgomery-
Shoshone line is practically complete
and all that Is needed now is the lay
ing of the steel'to make that line com
ROVND MOUJfTAIX DISCOVERIES
Ledgea Carrying; Tnnsiten Have' Been
J T?" Uncovered in the Camps
ROUND MOUNTAIN, March 11.-j-On
the Monster property of this camp a
number of small ledges have been dis
covered that' carry tungsten In -high
percentage. Assays taken from the
twelve fiat ledges show values of near
ly $700 to the. ton.
It Is believed now that the ledge
from which the placer dirt of the
Sunnyside claim of the Round Mountain
mining company came has been dis
covered.- One of the , men was pros
pecting 'the .ground of the company
with a view, to securing a placer lease
when he stumbled on what he believes
to be a big ledge. " He . at once covered
up his find i'and.^wrote to the company
for | a quartz lease, telling of j his dis
covery. Members ofithe company.have
gone to the scene ' to Inspect the ledge.
STAMP MILL FOR MANHATTAN
Local Promotion Committee Arrang
ing to Provide ' Working Plant _- '.-''
MANHATTAN, : March 1 1.— r The pro
motion .committee formed by the clti
zens-of ' this camp : recently to aid in
developing . the ; various properties ; has
begun - its. labors 1 by; inaugurating "\u25a0 a
movement" for \ a i ten-stamp, mill -for
custom • work to « be erected by an or
ganization :. of local men. V ; Business
men and brokers 1 in ; this "city,, favor ' the
proposition; and there iseems^toibe ev
ery /probability 4 that I such; &\u25a0\u25a0 plant will
be erected \u25a0 in* the . near I future.. 'A < com
mittee has ; been ' appointed to - investi
gate . the water question for the plant.
NEVADA CHAMPION SOLD
Xevr Ownen Will Work It and Operate
<\u25a0 y Sampler ; nt ]\u25a0 Hazen :^
\. GOLDFIELDih March 11.— TheTold Ne
vada 4 Champion: mine, } nearjLunlng, , has
been i purchased |byiTAmann f of I Scott : &
Amann v and associates. - The deal iwas
virtually^ closed^ nearly, Vtwo A T months
ago J and: preparations - are f now^nearly.
concludeafstotibegin, making; regular
shipments: : Fiye|thousand Uons J ore,
left on tho dumps by tha former own-
NEWS from Goldfleld ; con
eernins labor troubles had
n depressing influence upon
the prices for most of the min-.
ins shares of Southern Xevada' •
yesterday. A few rose, bat not
many. Only one board was , en
gaged In selling- mining shares In i \u25a0
this city. The San -Francisco
Mining Exchange reached the
stage of unanimous endorsement,
on the part • of the membership
of the old San Francisco and To
nopah Exchange and- the' fusion .
of the two '' ':< boards was com
ers : years ago, will go out at \u25a0 once
to the Nevada Ore Sampling Company's
reduction j works at Hazen, and this
will.be followed by regular consign
ments from the jnine. j
The Champion was ,a shipper many
years ago, at a time when none but
high-grade ore could bo handled at a
profit. The discarded ore carried from
6 to 8 per cent red metal. The shaft
Is down 430 feet and there are 3000
feet of underground workings. The
property" is patented and was pur
chased from Chicago capitalists. The
mine is three and a half miles from
Luning- and a short distance from Mina.
The new sampling plant at Hazen,
just completed by the Nevada Ore
Sampling Company, has been purchased
by Scott & Amann and R. H. Miller,
who will, conduct the works as an in
dependent concern and in competition
with the smelter. trust. The works has
a capacity of 300 tons per day. It will
buy and handle all classes of ores. The
first consignment of ore for the new
sampler, which .has never yet turned
a wheel beyond the test runs, will
come from the old Nevada Champion.
TORPEVS PROPOSED* LINES
Routes to Be Established Between
\u25a0 Nevada Mining Campa
TONOPAH,\March 111— F. T. Torpey
has evolved a\ scheme to solve trans
portation to and from the mountain
camps* He will construct first a line
from Tonopah by way of Miller to
Manhattan, he says, | thence to Round
Mountain and terminate at Austin.
The next route is from Fallon to Fair
view Wonder, Eastgate and Westgate.
The scheme Is to lay, a stationary
cable along the roads. The proposed
motive power is to be a 250-horaepower
engine to run an endless belt clutch
SETTLING TITLES TO LAXD
Goldfield Chamber of Commerce Pro
ceeds to Consider Important Matter.
GOLDFIELD, March 11.— The Gold
field Chamber of Commerce has adopted
resolutions calling upon its members to
work with a view to settling by arbi
tration the disputed land titles in the
town and camp.
The /question of. squatters' titles
which has come into dispute and caused
a great deal of controversy and which
is now pending before the Supreme
Court will engage the attention of
committees of the Chamber that will
endeavor to bring about an amicable
adjudication of the titles in dispute.
PASTOR PRAISED OTIS
M" AND CENSURES BATES
Rev. P. C. Macfarlane's Sermon on
the Racetrack Evil Was Erron
ALAMEDA, March 11. — In a report
of Rev. >P. C. Macfarlane's sermon on
the racetrack, error was made in the
statement that the clergyman had
scored Assemblyman Frank Otis. The
pastor praised Otis for his vote in favor
of the Eshleman antiracetrack bill,
and commented unfavorably, upon Sen
ator Bates' vote against the bllL «
THROWN AND INJURED
Arthur McPhee Hurt While
Trying to Stop Speeding
v Automobile Party ,
"While attempting to stop an auto
mobile driven at high speed along Mark
et streeCyesterday morning. Mounted
Patrolman Arthur McPhee was thrown
from . his horse, v when he stopped
abruptly to avoid a collision, and sus
tained painful and serious injuries. The
owners of the machine, which imperiled
the | lives of pedestrians, failed to I halt
after repeated' commands and escaped.
McPhee was at his regular post- at
the corner of Third and Market streets
when the automobile was coming up
Third street at a speed exceeding twen
ty-live miles san hour. The policeman
shouted to the ; driver to stop, but hit
command, was unheeded: and the ma
chine turned down Market street with
the mounted officer in hot pursuit. ':\u25a0 The
machine was headed off partly at Mont
gomery street,^ but by«a' quick m%ve
the chauffeur avoided < the hand of »; the
law and 'sped on. At Second street
the performance was repeated in detail.
While trailing the party In an attempt
to get the ; number, a wagon impeded
the progress of the horseman. McPhee
drew up abruptly to avoid the wagon
and was hurled from his seat, suffering
a fractured kneecap and = lacerations
of the head and face. His only thought
on recovering consciousness was for his
faithful horse. . v ,;
'.' \ \u25a0' ';- :; \u25a0\u25a0'" ' \u25a0 \u25a0"' OTT3&X3S - ':"'\u25a0 ' . I
i GROUP© N
This remedy caa fihrayx be depended epea ad
U pleasant to take, r It contate bo opimn «r
other bormful dra| and may b« give* ascoofl-
dtntly to a baby as to an aduft. \
» Price 25 Iceats? large die 50 ctats.
The Kind Yon Have Always Bought has borne the signa-
. ' tare of Chas. H. Fletcher, and has been made under his
personal supervision. for over SO years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
" Just-as-good" are but Experiments, and endanger tho
Jiealth of Children— Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTOmA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare*
goric, Drops and Soothing' Syrups. It is Pleasant." It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Xarcotio
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverislmess. it cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation,
and Flatulency. It assimilates tho Food, regulates tho
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural Sleep*
The Children's Panacea— The Mother's Friend.
Tie Kind Ton Haie Always Bought
y* Bears the Signature of- \u0084n.nimii7i
In Use For Over 30 Years.
•' TMK eCNT*UH COMMNY, TT MUMMT wmtKT. nrm yphk city.
Cleanses and* beautifies the
teeth and purifies the breath,
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century.
Convenient for tourists.
)'. PREPARED BY >
A pair of properly
fitted glasses will chase
away that headache.
Hirsch & Kaiser,
1757 FWmore St. Opticians
• Do you think the only
differences in tea are a
few cents a pound ?
A Schilling & Company San Francisco
fUDTEDd Gen Ulna Must Bear
LAHIWd facsimile Signature
S3ITTLE s, _^*»— —
NEW A I f A7AD THEATER
ABSOLUTE "CLASS A" BUILDING.
COR. BUTTER and BTBINER STS.
BELASCO * MAYEB. Owners and Managers.
I SEATS- NOW; ON SALE I
OPENING PERFORMANCE 1Q
MONDAY NIOHT *O
* THBNEW ALCAZAR STOCK 00. IN
THE ALTAR OF FRIENDSHIP
PBJCES (Nlgbt)— 2sc, 35C 80c, 70c, $1. Mat-
inees— 2sc, 85c 60c.
VAN NESS THEATER
Cor. Van Neas *y%. and Qtarm st
I^AST TWO JTIQHTi
MATINEE 3 WEDNESDAY
ONLY TIMES «#
HENBT W. SAVAGE Offers His
I ENGLISH GRAND OPEHA
COMPANY AND ORCHESTRA
In Pncdnl*" Operatic Mastefplec« ~
SEATS--I3 to $1.
Beginning Next Monday, March IS,
"ÜBS. WIGQS OF THE CABBAGE PATCH."
With MADGE CARB COOK.
Seats Thursday— sl.so to 90c
Cor. O'Fafrell and Stelner.
• Loterlch & Lnbelskl, Props, and Urn.
SECOND AND LAST WEEK, MISS
IKT Va T* D OWING TO THB DEMAND
jyUi C FOR SKATS w
Bardotf« Sp««Ucnlar; Drama
ffi&i \ ALL WEEK sa^^'snn.
Special Matlnea Tbnrsday *t M AaIDA "
Only Tlm« iTI/\VILf/\
Monday, Marcn 18, ,
And a treat cast In the musical comedy, "A
XANKEB TOURIST." Scats Thursday.
ggg||!L NEW CALIFORNIA
WF- Oakland Racetrack
.' Six or more races each weekday, rain or sMne.
Races commence at 1:40 p.m. sharp. '<
THdr nton \ Stakes,
To Be Run rSATUBDAY? March 16
y THOMAS , H.; WILLIAMS, President.
PEBCX JT, TBBAT, fie««Urx. ,
160 Artists. HENRY RCSSELL. Director.
Seats on sals next THURSDAY. March 14. at
Sherman, Clay & Co.'s, Van Ness aye . «boy»
Thursday Evening. March 21.. "LA GIOCONDA"
MME. NORDICA. Slgnora* Montl-Baldlnl- Bor-
liuetto, Slgnors Constantino, Fornarl. ds Segn>
| rola, Pulcinl, etc
"Corps de ballet"
Friday Evening, March 22 "LA BOHBME**
Miss Alice Nielsen. Mile. Deyrene, Signors
Constantino. CampanarL de Segnrola, Barocchl,
Saturday evening. March 23 "CAHMEX"
Mil*. Fely Deyrene. TarqulnL Perego, Loelaan*.
Mons. Martin; Slgnors <Je Segnsola, Perinl, Pul-
cinl, Barocchl, Giaconne, etc.
Saturday Matinee, March 23 'TAUST**
MME. NORDICA, Slsmoras Montl-Baldlnl, Pere-
go, Signors Buacoettl, de Eegurola, Galpertal.
Bnnday EvenJnir, March 24, GRAND DOCBLB
BILL, "BARBER OF SEVILLE" and
With All Star Cast.
Second Week — "Trovatore," "Rhroletto.""
"Adrian* Leconvreur," "Travlata.'* "Daughter
of the Regiment," 'Tea Huguenots," etc.
Prices— s3.oo, $2.00, $1.60 and $1.00. Box
seats (6 and S in box), $4.00.
Mall orders should be accompanied by cheek at
money order made payable to will I* Greenbanm.
THIS COMPANT AT
YD LIBERTY PLAYHOUSE,
Monday, March 18, 'Xa Gioconda"; Tuesday,
l&th, "La Boheme"; Wednesday Matinee, 20th.
"Fanst"; Wednesday Evening. "Carmen."
SAME CASTS. SAME PRICES.
Seats now on sale at box office of theafr.
AMERICAN SI .
All Oars In City Transfer to San Fraaclaco's
Leading Safe Playhouse.
Western States Amusement Co.. Props-
Management WALTER SANFORO.
A GOOD ORCHESTRA SEAT FOR 50c
TONIGHT AND ALL THIS WEEK.
MATINEE SATURDAY AND SDNDAX.
Frank W. Healy Presents ,
The San Francisco Opera Company
la a Magnificent ProdactJaa of
THE WILD ROSE
Ns, A MTTSICALMmiP.' • - \ ' ' ;
SEE THE BEAUTY CHORUS.
Next Week— Offenbach's Melodious Comlff Opers,
THE NIGHTINGALE. :
PRICES— SI.OO, 73c, 800. 25c.
Seats at Box Office andKohler A Chase's.
gutter and Franklin streets.
CENTRAL TH EATE O
EBNEST E. HOWELL, Prop. * Mgr. *V
Market and Eighth Sts. Phone 777.
| ; -
TONIGHT. MATINEES SAT. and SUN.
Walter Sanford's Players
Presenting the Great Up-to-Data Racing Drama.
The Pace That Kills
A dramatic story of English field and paddock.
SEB the Thrilling; Railroad Pursuit •!
the Mare «Dal«y."
PRICES— ISc, 25c, 50c
McAllister st. near Market. Phone Market 820. '
. Martin F. Kurtz!* , President and Manager.
TONIGHT— THIS WEEK ONLT.
25c BARGAIN MATINEE WEDNESDAY.
Tbe Beautiful Southern Drama,
With FRANK BACON and a Greatly Augmented •
NO INCREASE IN PBlCES— Erenlngs. 23a,
60c, 73c, $1. Saturday asd Sunday Matinees, .
25«, 60c* • !
Branch Ticket Office, Kohltr * Chase's, Frank- I
Ila and Sntter sts. l,'i-'~'L* »
In Preparation — "Scrambled Matrimony.**.
Kills St., near Flllmor*.
Absolutely. Class A Theater Bnlldtag.
MATINEE TODAY AND EVERY DAY j
MAY TULLY A CO. In "STOP, LOOK_oi |
LISTEN"; the OLIVOTTIS: JOHNNY JOHN*. J
BEBT LEVY; BTRON and LANGDON; QUIOO. j
MACKEY and MCKER3ON: THEEB FLOOD
BROTHERS; NEW ORPHEUM MOVING PIC-
TUBES, Including San Francisco's Hoasedeantnc
Day, and last week and emphatic hit of NED
WAYBURN'S DANCING DAISIES accompany!**;
LOUISE MINK. '„,«!_*
Prices— Evenings, 10c, 23c, 60<r, 75c. 90% .
seats, $1.00. Matinees, except Sundays— loc, 23a )
and 60c. Fhona West 6000. , . -
MATINEE TODAY sad EVEBY DAY.
LAST WEEK OF VAUDEVILLE
Entirely New Programme.
First appearance of SALMON and CHESTER,
Australian Sketch Artists ;,HoNßY and MORA.
Comedy Triple Bar Performers: MACK and YAI«
LOIS, Son? and Dance Comedian*; VENTUBA,
Slnirlnsr : and Dancing Soubrette; TYLBR ana
STORY, - Xylophone Virtuosos; QUIGO and
MACK. Comedians, and the VOLTO.N' Acrobats; :
NEW MOTION PICTURES.
- PRICES— IOc and 23c.
. Open mornings, afternoons, eTenings. Ad-;j
mission. 10c; children. sc. including Rini, ,
Chutes grounds and Zoo. , Downtown Ticket .
! Office at Donlon's Drug Store. Sutter and Fill, j
1 more. ' Telephone Pacific 801. :_\u25a0\u25a0_ '
IWeeßly CaU, jl per Year
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