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INTERVENTION OF MAYOR SAVES THIRTEEN "CAFE" MEN THEIR LICENSES Liquor Sellers Along Lurid Trail of Vice Know Things About Him WOMEN ENTER BARS One Firm Found Guilty, but Its Permit Is Not Taken Away Mayor Schmltz came to the rescue yesterday of the thirteen saloon men whose licenses are In jeopardy before the Board of Police Commissioners be cause the liquor sellers had pandered to female patronage along the lurid path of folly that winds up Golden Gate e venue to Fillmore street Their cases were slated to come up for trial at the meeting yesterday afternoon*: There were two new Commissioners. Wallen and Finn, and co clamorous had been the claims on Schmitz of the hitherto protected "cafe" men that the Mayor dared not disregard them. M&ny of tbcm have boasted openly of municipal protection- They are In a position to do the Mayor, whose cloud of troubles deepens at every turn, abundant harm. He knows it: they know It and that Is why the Mayor was on hand at the meeting of the Commissioners yester day afternoon to intercede for them. The session was scheduled to open at 1:20 o'clock in the City Hall, on Eddy Ftreet. It was 4 o'clock before the Commissioners filed out of the secre tary's room and took their chairs around the table. For two hours and a lialf the Mayor had been Importuning them. Once or twice during the meet- Ing as George B. Keane, Ruef a hench man, passed quickly In or out of the room where the deliberations were In progress, the Mayor, worried and harassed, arguing with his Commission ers, might be seen; but every one's lips were scaled and the Police Board had nothing to say about the long session before the Commissioners* meeting. The captains of police awaited their coming impatiently and the crowded meeting room grew dark 'with smoke and com ing twilight SCHMITZ HELPING FREEXDS As public servants, the Commission ers decided that their employers, th« people, should not know what htd transpired during that Jong talk, but echoes came from the room. Schmitz yaK fixing- tbe saloon men's case. He was caring for his friends, whose Jicnnses, according- to the municipal or dinances which Mayor and Commission ers are bound by oath to enforce, thould have been revoked. They were not,' and it Is not likely they will be. The session was a, poor farce and phoujd be put on at Davis* firetrap the ater. It was funny to bear "Doc" Leahy and Commissioner Hagerty argue as to vhat constituted respectability in women, and plan test methods to de termine that point in the admission of women to saloons. Hagerty was op pressed with an abiding horror at the Thought that some lady might be over come with thirst along the new ten derloin and be unable to get a glass of coda pop at Pratt & Tierney*s or Cas eerly's or some other resort convenient lor the consumption of such beverage. Captain Mooncy was called to testify to the character, or lack of it. of tbe patrons of the saloons in Question. It was bad. Raid that officer. Attorney Frank J. Murphy, for the saloon pro prietors, cross-examined tbe captain end got him mad. The captain said: "I don't believe any decent woman, or one with a shred of self-respect, would enter any of these saloons. In my opinion all saloons of this class :•\u25a0( nothing but assignation houses, and T base this opinion not on my code of "morals, but on ray experience as an officer in this district." And co tbe wrangle went on and the Commissioners argued with each other as though they meant it. Only one case was brought up. It was that of Samuel & Conn. 632 Golden Gate avenue, who were cited to appear and show cause •why their license should not be revoked. Evidence waa adduced proving that the saloon was supplied with partitions In defiance of the law, but tbe pro prietors were on hand to state that they would fix everything to the Com missioners* liking. After much discus sion tbe board decided they had been guilty of violating th« ordinance regu lating saloons' and had catered to women patronap*. llagerty demurred to finding them guilty, but finally voted w!th xh" others and the saloon men \u25a0were found bo. LICENSE HfOT REVOKED Then followed Lieahy's motion to re voke the license. More argument, and roore eloquence from Hagerty, who cald: "We want to eliminate women from saloons In the residential section, *ut we fio not want to do any invest jng ealoon man any barm. These men have put thousands of dollars into these places. His solicitude was beau tiful and *»o charmed Thomas Finn, the ehw Commissioner, that when the mat ter of revocation was voted on. the lsJly stood 2 to 2 and Lieahy's motion tvas lost. The license was not revoked. thanks to Hagerty and Finn, but the reputation of the Commissioners was raved, because two ba4 voted for the revocation. And so it happened at the end of the aesKion that matters stood Just where they did at the opening and Mayor Schmitz gained breathing time. On Sunday these licenses expire. It \u25a0wraa agreed that the saloons In question should b« run as before, only without the gracious presence of the fair »ex, Rbout whose thirst Hagerty Is so much concerned. Monday morning tbe board will meet again and will take up th« other cases, as It did that of Samuel & Cohn. Meantime the cafe proprietors feel *&fc in tbe arms of Schmltz. • GOOD FRIDAY SERVICES IN ST. FRANCIS CHURCH Crucifix Supposed to Have Been De stroyed Is. Recovered and Will Be Exposed Today Rev. J. G. Rourke, O. P.. will preach this' evening In St. Francis Church In Vallejo street on 'The Passion," begin ning at 8 o'clock. The crucifix that .had been" erected In the ruined church by the Redemption- Ist Fathers years ago and which It was believed had been destroyed by the flre, was recently recovered and will be 'exposed today for the venera tion of the faithful. On Ea«ter Sunday at 10 o'clock ;^eonar<J"s mass in B flat will: be «ung by an augmented choir by Miss May Peterson, soprano; Miss Agnes McMa hon, contralto; Miss Chloe Stevens, alto, and George Ollva, tenor. Miss Maria- T. Ryan will be the organist. The sermon will be preached by Rev. G. Caraher, the pastor. 'JHSS HOD CAEEIEE j HXTET BY FALL — Patrick Gallon, a . bod carrier llvtnc ait . 713 Ellm-beth *treet, was w>riously Injured by a f all from a fuuwty np wblcta be was pnshlnp a wheelbar row at Qeventb and Folsom streets - yesterda/ axur&oon. Uit rUfct tblfb ni ttictml Davis' Trap of Death Scorns City 's Laws Any Citizen Can File Complaint Against Guilty Proprietor Fire Chief Shaughnessy Scores the Trap of Death "The Davis Theater is a fire trap which at the touch of a spark would burn like gunpowder. I have reported it repeatedly as dangerous and also reported the proprietor's failure to install the apparatus and appliances required by law. The law does not give me authority to close the place." Commissioner Egan Says Davis Defies City's Laws "The Davis Theater is dangerous. We have twice demanded that it be equipped with the appliances and apparatus for fire protection required by law. The place was erected without a permit from this department and opened without the certificate from this department which is the legal prerequisite to the issuance of a license by the Tax Collector."—Com missioner of Public Works Egan. Prosecutor Heney Shows Way to Close Tinder Box "The proprietor of the Davis Theater is guilty of a misdemeanor punish- ; able by a fine or not more than $500 or imprisonment for not more than i six months or both fine and imprisonment each time he permits a theatri cal performance to be given in it. The law may be invoked by any citizen filing a formal' complaint."— Special Prosecutor Francis J. Heney. At the instance of any citizen Supervisor Sam Davis may be arrested and subjected to a fine of $500 or imprisonment for six months every time he opens the doors of the fire trap show house he has conducted for nine months by grace of the active friendship and silent partnership o^Mayor Schmitz and Abe Ruef. All of the city officials charged, directly or indirectly, with the protection of theater patrons from fire traps are either unwilling or unable to take the initiative in abating the nuisance and public menace maintained by $11,250 Davis and Master Looters Schmitz and Ruef, under the misnomer of "theater." The Board of Fire Wardens has no authority to close the fire trap. It can only protest and report to the Board of Public Works. The Board of; Public Works is in doubt about the extent of its powers and passes the responsibility to the Tax Collector/ The Tax Collector says he is -willing: to close the place if the City Attorney will assure him he has the authority. The City Attorney has not had time to fortify himself in the law on the subject, but joins with the other city officials In suggesting that any citizen may institute criminal proceedings by complaint filed with the District Atr torney. In this view of the several city functionaries the District Attorney's offlce concurs fully. According to the Fire Wardens' report, every time Davis opens his death trap he is guilty of seven distinct violations of the law, for any one of which he may be fined and imprisoned. Commissioner of Public "Works Egan said yesterday: "Davis* boast that this theater is just what it was when he opened it indi cates an assumption that the law was not made for him and that he Is not amenable to it. The Davis Theater is dangerous. It was erected without a permit from this department and li censed without our certificate. It has no legal existence and were it not for the reports and protests filed by the Board of Fire Wardens this department would have no record of such a place.. "We have formally demanded that Davis comply with the law, but with out avail." continued Commissioner Egan. "The place should be dosen. It is a menace and to permit it to run In violation of the law is a discrimina tion against every other theater in San Francisco. Since we attempted to close the brothel at €20 Jackson street and were enjoined by Judge SeawelU we have been uncertain as to our power to summarily close places maintained in violation of the building law. But I am sure the police department has the power to close the place and purely any citizen can Invoke the criminal law and secure the imposition of the punishments provided for violation of the ordinance. In any event the "li cense — and I assume the place has bjcn licensed — could not be issued legally without our certificate and any citizen could undoubtedly secure its revoca tion by the courts." Tax Collector Nichols could not find the Mayof/s permit or record in his office. He* Is sure, however, that there was a permit given by the Mayor, \u25a0which be accepted as authority for is suing the license dated June SO, 1906. Nichols said: "There was a time after the fire when all law was suspended. The Mayor was supreme and I accepted his permit am final. I have refused to re new expired licenses given by virtue of similar permits and of course should refuse to issue .a new license to Davis without the proper certificate from the Board of Public Works. I am only a collection agent. I have asked the City Attorney to advise me as to my powers and- if he tells me I have the power I will promptly close the Davis and any other place not complying with the law. My request for an opinion was sent to the City Attorney on March 2, but he has given me no answer." City Attorney W. G. Burke could not recall yesterday having received a re- I In the Name of Sense, j || that good common sense B H of which all of us have a I % share, how can you continue V H to buy ordinary soda crackers, ' g I stale and dusty as they must I 1 Uneeda Biscuit I; Sf fresh from the oven,- protected J8 I from dirt by a package the I U very beauty of which makes w BL. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY 1 THE SAN! FRANGigco qaJjL' 3?mpAY; 29 ? 1907. Quest for an opinion from Nichols and courteously but firmly declined to give an off-hand opinion in the matter. Be sides promising to look up the Nichols letter. Burke safd he would be pre pared to elucidate the law in the prem ises In' two days more. He also said that he had nothing- to do with the criminal law and - that any citizen might secure the criminal prosecution of Davis by formal complaint to the District Attorney. In fine, it is now the duty of the citizens . of the city to relieve their paid servants of the un pleasant task • of interfering with, the flow of illegitimate profits Into the pockets of Davis, Schmltz and Ruef, crematory theater proprietors. The reports returned by the Board of Fire Wardens show in detail the ex tremely dangerous character of the Davis fire trap and how the boodler manager has, through the interest and favof of Schmltz and Ruef, been per mitted to jeopardize thousands of lives and millions of dollars' worth of-prop erty. '"'r'.^:t DEFIES THE LAW EVERY DAT' Nearly every provision of the build- Ing law especially framed for the pro tection of theater patrons and employes la violated dally by Davis. The report amply ive tlfles Chief Shaughnessy's de nunciation of the deathtrap as a pow der can. It shows that the Davis crematory show tent is a standing vio lation of the law In these particulars. It is not equipped with a four-inch standplp© and proper hose connections. There are no two and a half inch fire hose pipes. There are no automatic sprinklers, no water casks, no buckets, no books and axes, no asbestos cfir-* tain and the dressing rooms are not lined with fireproof material. Each specified omission is a direct violation of the building ordinance. Section 35S of that ordinance provides that: "Any person, firm, company or cor T poration that violates, disobeys, omits, neglects or refuses to comply with, or that resins or opposes the execution of any of the provisions of this. ordinance shall be deemed, guilty of a misde meanor and upon conviction , thereof shall be punished by a fine not.exceed ing $500. or by imprisonment for not more than six months,, or by both such fine and Imprisonment, , and every such person, firm, company or" corporation 'shall be deemed guilty, of a. separate offense for every; day such ..violation, disobedience, omission,: neglect or re fusal shall continue and shall bn . sub ject to the penalty imposed by this Bection for each and \u25a0 every separate offense." " ' Free Exhibition of Pnlntln B s Mr. Walter Coi'i collection oKjnlntlngs oa view at the Kllbj Art Galleries, 1652 Van Ness aye. • NORWICH ' VXJOS: WITHDRAWS Insurance Commissioner .: TVolf re ceived a communication yesterday from 'William H. Lowden, ' resident - manager for the Norwich Union : Fire : Insurance Company of London, to the effect that his company bad decided to with draw from the California field. DR. J. W. WARD, FAITHFUL HENCHMAN OF ABE RUEF, QUITS HEALTH BOARD Denies That Graft Prose cutions Caused Sudden Resignation DID DIRTY POLITICS Medico Helped Boss to Over throw Civil Service in the Department Dr. J. TT. "Ward resigned , from the Board of Health yesterday and Dr. Jules Simon , was ' elected to - succeed him as president of the board. "During the meeting Dr. Ward announced that he had placed his resignation; in the hands of , the Mayor. He had decided several months ago to retire from the department He will become a mem ber of the State Board of Health when lt« Is reorganized next July/ Dr. "Ward assigns pressure of. pri-. vate business as a reason for ; his resignation "and denies that the re cent graft disclosures, implicating Schmitz,' Ruef and. the Board of Su pervisors, had anything to : do with the severing of his connection with the municipal administration. Dr. Ward. was one of Mayor Schmitz's first appointees. When Schmltz secured control of the board a little over <. three years ago Ward was elected presi dent, a position that he has held ever since. . He carried out the orders ; of Ruef and Schmitz when civil service employes of the Health Department were ousted to make room for political favorites. _ He stood as the buffer be tween, the Board' of Health and the Brandenstein Board of Supervisors, which instituted an Investigation, of which nothing came, however. .'•. - Dr. T. d'Arcy Power presented ~* his commission as a member of the Health Board, to which he was recently ap pointed by the -Mayor, and took, his seat. . - E. A. McDonald, National Dairy In spector, attached to the Department of Agriculture, addressed the board on a plan now being' mapped out 'by the Federal Government to grade * dairies according to the purity of milk turned out The plan includes a system of score cards kept by_the inspectors and is. being introduced in all the large cities of the United States with suc cess. The local Health Board expressed Itself in -favor of the project BOY CRUSHED BY CAR John Mlche, aged 12,' living at. 141 Nineteenth avenue, an errand boy em ployed by the City of Paris, was "dan gerously injured by being crushed between two cars last night. The boy and two men were riding on , : the Inner sideboard of a Sutter-street. „ car, when ; a car passing from the opposite direc tion caught the trio. At the Emer gency Hospital it was found. that the lad was suffering from serious in ternal injuries. One of the men in jured was J. , H. Booth of 660 Tele graph ( avenue, Oakland. Bare your painting and paperhanglng done by reliable decorators at reasonable prices. Pbone Page 7006. r A. H. Anderson & Co.. 801 G. Gate.* CHINESE STABBED— LonI Obund, a Chinese track farmer llTing at Stelner* and Chestnut streets, - was attacked by a white man unknown to him yesterday afternoon and^eeriously, cut in tbe abdomen. Obnnd bad caught the man « teal- Ins . Tegetablea and : star^-d - after - him with a hoe, when the fellow stabbed him. . "By Brown Bros. (8b Co.; These offerings are unusual in resped to both time and values. They afford an opportunity to seled your Easter ; .'clothing at the height of the season^ from complete slocks of the mosT: desirable character and to pay less than ordinarily . asked at the end of the season, when choice is limited. Men's j\/, «us V tftb c^ *a l^ ooso y s ' Easter YOlingMen S*lOsratS Ea ster l| a i Single and double breasted blue serges -and fancy mixtures; also |t . rialS confirmation suits in *Black unfinished worsteds ; excellent FagLIS *_^ o g -valucsibut our Special Easter Price is #r»^ C/^ $^;3> ti C QO $|.5O * Regular $3.00 -j-^, c?e a re for yourig men. 1 4 to 19 years. They are in the \u25a0 Special Values! values. \u25a0 height of fasluon and have all the appearance andi style; of high Very Sorin 2 blocks priced custom made clothing. We also have a. magnificent show- y \u25a0 i j ing of cheviots, serges and worsteds in the newest spring shades of latest styles the newest shades plaids,, stripes and" checks, and ranging in price from $10.00 to and blacks. $25:00. ' ' ' ; \ \ " and colors. Easter Suits for Easter Suits for Little Fellows : ' Bigger Boys 2V2 to 6 Years }\u25a0\u25a0 j '. 6 to 16 Years Russian Blousesin Cheviots. Serges and Worsteds. : Doub |e breaste d and Norfolk Jacket Suits in Cas- ; -inblues.reds and the newest spruig grays. -Hand- . . - , ,T,, T , , - . „ , some, stylish *$7-50 suits. 3 simeres, Cheviots and Worsteds, in all the newest \u25a0SPECIAJ^-' -.^.l $fr OQ^ colorings r also Blue Serges., at $4.50 to $iaoo. '.; EASTER PRICE r ißluejSerg^ iiiiU U^y ?;«^! 6^rs.;|Norffi| Sailor Suits for boys, 3to 10. years,, in; same Ornat- r-i:-r -i : - r ;>' - ; --j. - t7 m \u25a0< j \u25a0 rialfanJcolors Wabove. Excellent^^O values. -. .Jacket and two r^irs of pants. , $7.50 values. Easter price; $5;Q0 : p ea|ter price $6,00 Men's Easter Suits i $ 1 5.00 to $35.00 Jl^ever have :^e offered values: fabrics are here in blacks arid' the fashionable .grays. Qualities that cannot be cfuplicated at our prices. rneifpiaid; ' .nd^ - ...MILL TO MAN CLOTHIERS,... T : iP^V^^ d ;<±edtj ESTABLISHED ,IB67 j• ' y NO BRANCH STORES -PA 10 v* 50c MM NESS AYE., conOTifiRRELL 3Klli!£ GENERAL MACARTHUR ORDERED TO CHICAGO BY WAR DEPARTMENT Will , Take Command of , the Department of the Lakes* CHANGE A . SURPRISE Greely Probably Will Suc ceed to the Division of the Pacific Lieutenant General . Arthur SlacAx- thur has been ordered to Chicago to take command : of the Department of the ; Lakes. : The • news came as a sur prise in army circles about the bay. General , Mac Arthu r.. has"; been offered every post of. importance.ini the United States, but has at all ; times " preferred to remain' on this coast. Aa the com manding.; officer in the United States army he > has had the selection of any post he chose to reside in. ". California has always been a favorite station with him, and despite the prom inence of the big Eastern posts he has chosen .to remain .here. He , has frequently said that he should like to remain here ; until his retirement on June 2, 1909. . General Mac Arthur has ,been sta tioned here for the last four years. He came here as commander of De partment of California ; two years | later he was made commander of the Pacific division.. During that period he went to Japan and was the guest 0.1 that natlon/for several months during the closing movements of. the Japanese- Russian war. . On: his return to this coast he re sumed his position of commander of the Pacific division, and now holds that detail as well as . chief of the Depart ment of California. ; As the army divisions are to be abol ished on JuneJßO,' there will be a great scattering of array officers high in rank. No one. has yet been designated to take command of this department, but It Is rumored that General A. W. Greely, now in command oosf s the 'North ern division, is to be ordered here. BANK CLEARINGS SHOW AN ELEVEN; PER CENT GAIN Recent Rainstorm Failed to Affect the Great Volume of Business in ThistCity'' \u25a0'\u25a0?; : -The recent rainstorm failed to have an adverse j effect on business, as the figures given by the California /.Pro motion Committee show that the bank clearings for the current . week made an increase of more than eleven',, per cent over those of the corresponding week of, a year ago. : For • the week ending last Thursday noon the San Francisco banks cleared $39,714,019.51, as against $35,701,305.93 for the same week of 1906. This substantial gain was 1 made de spite the fact that previous to the April fire the Oakland clearings were made through San Francisco, which is not now the case. If the clearings for Oakland banks, $2,527,870.35, be added to those of San Francisco for the cur rent week, It brings up the grand total for, 4 the two bay cities to $42,541,889.86. During 'the weeks the clearings at; San Jose were $465,024.79. . ' ; Best grocer's sign — Schilling's Best. • LAUNDRY OWNERS ARE DEFIANT AND CITY MAY HAVE TO GO UNWASHED Prospects Are That Xll the Big Plants Will Shut Down April 1 DEMANDS EXCESSIVE Employers Declare Business Will Not Stand Wage Increase *J-;it \u25a0\u25a0 the demands of the Laundry Workers' Union for a new schedule or hours and wages on the basis finally adopted at the meeting Wednesday night are persisted in every big laun dry In San Francisco will close down on April 1. This course was decided upon at a\meeting of laundry owners held last night, at which the situation was thoroughly discussed. The Laundry Workers' Union has an nounced that a general strike called on April 1 unless the PJ°PO«d schedule 13 acceded to prior to that date. The employer* declare that the raise demanded Is Impossible, that the proposed wage scale Is «o**l*f"i*t* fatal to their business and that rathe, than accede to the demands \u25a0of the union they will bring their business to an end- Under the circumstances San Francisco gives promise of becomlns the home of the great _ The laundry owners declare "i" they are willing to sign the scale of 1906, which is nogrln use, and assert that they have o! their own volition Increased wages 12 per cent • this scale has been in effect. Having figured the cost of operation under the proposed schedule, the laundry owners declare that the increase demanded in hours and wages Is equivalent to 50 per cent, and would not only do away entirely with all profits, but .would make It Impossible to conduct their establishments, without actual loss. They also object to th^ clauses of the proposed agreement relating to the granting of numerous holidays, and the right to be given the union's agent to call upon employes during , working hours for the collection of union as sessments. It Is argued that to give the Increase demanded would raise the cost to such an extent that laundry prices would have to be advanced to nearly double what they are now, and that patrons would give all their work to the small nonunion and Japanese laundries. Between twenty and twenty- five lo cal laundries are concerned. ln the out come of the labor trouble; and these include all the big laundries of the city. The same demands of the union and the same stand _of the laundry owners have been taken In Oakland. SEVDS FIVE CENTS FOR RELIEF One of the oddest contributions that has been made for the benefit of the San Francisco refugees was received through Postmaster Fisk yesterday from an unknown person, who writes from a 'place l called "Bait." It seems to be" "conscience money," although the writer declares that It was contributed by a school child and mislaid until recently.. DEPUXT ASSESSOR 'IN JUKED— Frank A. Walce, a deputy. assessor llrlng at 353 CaluTor nla strepty was lnjnred while on a Lartin street car -at GroVe street In a collision with a btaTlly laden lumber wajron yesterday ereninff. He was Internally lnjnred. THREE BOYS Hi ; ECZEMA OF HEAD : One Mother's Trials— Little. Ones Treated at Dispensary for Three Months — Did Not Seem to Im- prove— SufferedFiye Months. ALL iWERE PERFECTLY CURED BY CUTICURA "My three children. had eczema for five months. A" little sore would ap- pear on the head and seemed very itchy, increasing day after day. The baby had had it about a week when the sec- ond boy took the disease and a few sores developed, then the third boy took it. For . the first three months I took them to the N — Dispensary,- and they told me that the children had ring- worm, but they did not seem to im- prove. Then I heard of the Cuticura Remedies, and I thought I would -write you about my case, and when I got" the Cutfcnra Soap and Cuticura Oint- ment I bathed the children's heads •with warm water and Cuticura Soap and then applied the Cuticura Oint- ment. In a few weeks they had im- proved, and when their heads were well you could see nothing of the sores. I should be very glad to let others know about the ereat Cuticura Remedies. Mrs. Kate Keim. 513 West 29th St.. New York. N. V., Nor. 1, 5, and 7; 1906." CDTICORAGROWSHAIR Removes Dandruff and Soothes Itching, Irritated Scalps. Warm shampoos with Cuticura Soap, and light dressings with Cuticura, the purest and sweetest of emollients, stop falling hair, remove jjSgjiJSr . crusts, scales, and i^HjjgJSw dandruff, destroy T&ffl^mM hair parasites, &Ml~lpc soothe irritated, A y l' : P^ \ itching surf a cea , / \H«*»P\ x stimulate the hair S WhWhX /a \ 'oHicte 8 / loosen, the *-^Yi*^ //\ \ «calp akin, supply Ss^r^sSbl rJI *k* roots with en- fc-y-Tfr*T I I// cr 8y an<^ nourtah- "' flyl y \\J ment, and make the hair grow upon a : sweet, wholesome, healthy scalp when all else fails. For all purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery, Cuticura Soap, and Cuticura Ointment are priceless. Complete External and Internal Treatment fr>r Ererr Humor of Intents, Children, and Adults coo- stott ot Cm!etirs Boap (250.) to CleanM tb« Skin. Cutlcur* Oiatment <30c.) to Heal the Skla. and Cutlcura Insolvent fsoc). (or in tb« form ot Choco- late Coated Pills. 25c. per Tia! of 60) to Purify th<» Blood. ' Soid throaxfcout the world. Potter Drag * Cbem. Corp.. bols Props.. Boston. Mass. aer-Miited Free. Cutlcuia Boo£ on Skin and scalp Diseases. ' Board of Trade San Francisco Removal Notice The Board^ ©« Trade of Saa Fran- clsro - Trill be permanently located on and atter April 1, 1807, at 106 PI.YE ST., COR. PROXT ST. H..L. SMITH, Seeretarr. '. Pbone JOSEPH KIRK, Attorney. Pbone \u0084 |Spring Waists #A\ADE IN LawnorMflll . JS^SN 75c-up t(w<w% New Crßpß Klmonos mMSP?h sllon '*»""' ft* 5 O^^^Long form $2.50 '-£^*%Ss'it+/ Underwear.at fac- J^S'/iMJ^'ff ' tory prices. \u25a0'- Y. J. Chpy & Go., \ MANUFACTURERS 231 2 Fillmore, corner Clay GOODS SEVTC 0.0. THE CALIFORNIA PROMOTION COMMITTEE (Organized 1903) PROMOTION : Toe act of promottsg; - a<Jriae»- ment; EN'COUEAGEMEMT.— Century Dictionary. : Tbe California Promotion Committee . has tot Its object the -PROMOTING of California aa a whole. \u25a0H?*fr '^nr'iyr 1 '''WfcyiiiißWßHi It £&s nothing to sell. Its energies an devoted to foatrrtas all thlan that have the ADVANCEMENT ox California as tbelr object. t****^*#>smNmii*mimt«kfß*i%ai*i \u25a0» '« .It glres reliable Informs tloa on #very subject connected with the Industrie* of California. It gives ENCOURAGEMENT to the esttblliS- ment of new Industries and Invite* deslrabla im- migration. ' pKflnoM>MßitfnwM . It Is not aa employment agency, althoogb It gives Information regarding labor condition*. It presents : the ' opportnnitles and need* la all fields of boslaess and professional acdrity. : The Committee - Is supported \u25a0by \u25a0 popular sub- scription and makes ' no cnarga for aay . swrlc* rendered. .•-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'- •.\u25a0•-• " "\u25a0\u25a0 Affiliated with th« Committee are one hundred and sixty commercial organizations of the Stats. with I a membership of over thirty thousand. - Meetings 'are held - semlanaaally In dlSereot parts of California ,* where mattettt of Stat« l» terest are discussed. Headquarters of the Committee are matntatnei to Saa rranclaco In California Building. Csloa Baoare. CORRESPONDENCB INVITBD. IJGHNJ.DEANE ' NOTARY PUBLIC.' -~ Special Care Taken With Deposition* and ' All Legal " Documents.'' \u25a0 ' Northwest corner of Suiter and Stelner Streets. ; % \u25a0\u25a0; ' - \u0084 MEDICAL OBSCOVERY / v FOR THE ' 1 BLOOD, LEVER.LUIVGS.I '\u25a0 '£ '-\u25a0 J - \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 'Jhi '\u25a0 11. i^Today ••'with your, .ads for Sunday's Gall.