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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 13, 1907, Image 7

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"Big Hearted Jim" Is Not a Sobriquet
Misapplied, as Herschel Mayall Shows
Character Sketches mt Herschel MayaU la "Bis; Hearted Jim" at the Central
Theater.
James Crawford
For quite a while after Herschel
MayaH's first entrance as Big Hearted
J:rr. last evening at the Central theater
he acted not In accord with the true
significance of that title. His conduct
was actually poltroonlsh.
Alone with the woman he secretly
adored, he quailed when she softly
\u25a0wooed him. and In a quivering "aside"
he confessed that his vertebrae was
limp and chilL "When she placed her
small hands upon his sturdy shoulders
and. gazing soulfully into his fright
ened face, gurgled, "Jim Saxon, do you
love me?" he broke away from tho
dainty clutch and tremblingly shouted,
"No! no!" and fled up stage, leaving
her to droop. Then, to further empha
size his cravenness, be cast his eyes up
ward and fervently murmured, "Do I
love her? I wonder If the daisies love
th« sunlight."
More than one female person -within
range of my vision was rapidly relin
quishing her blind Idolatry of Mr. May
all as an exemplar of all manly virtues
— the greatest of which is courage —
'when he redeemed himself and proved
that "big hearted" was not a printer's
error for "chicken hearted."
He did it by rescuing an Indian
maiden from two human monsters who
had conspired to abduct her. One of
them covered him with a large revol
ver, but he coolly stared into the muz
zle of the weapon until he hypnotized
the man behind It, and then he thrust
his own trusty shooting iron against
the abdomen of his adversary and
laughingly held it there until the cur
tain shut out the thrilling picture.
In the succeeding acts he dispelled
any doubt that might have remained
as to his largeness of heart.
Jim was sheriff of the Montana
county in which the entire proceed
ings took place, and his reputation for
bravery, combined with gentleness,
was mentioned by most of the other
characters before he appeared. The
gloved and caned villain, who came
from Chicago and spoke pianissimo,
was told of it by a matured daughter
of the cattle range, who began her
narration in a north of Ireland dialect
and wound it up with a Connecticut
nasal drawL It was lispingly solilo
quized by the fair young heroine, who,
of course, had been "wronged" back
east and came out west to expiate her
error by teaching school. We got
various hints of it from a French Ca
nadian ruffian, who looked like Davy
Crockett unshaved, and it was plumply
disclosed by a fa.t cowboy, whose voice
was ever forte. Indeed so strongly
were Ye Impressed by the advance
tributes to Jim's nobility of character
that when he did arrive and wilted
before his lady love's glances we fully
shared her disappointment.
Before the play opened the Chicago
villain had betrayed the heroine by
means of a mock marriage, and the
che-lld died. His object in visiting
Montana Is to steal an Indian heiress,
bet when he discovers the victim of
bis former duplicity happily teaching
school and hoping to become the wife
of Jim his base nature prompts him
to renewed persecution- He is such a
transparent villain, however, that all
the good characters hate him at first
sight, one lady confiding to the audi
ence that "if he harms thet gal him
' an* me will clinch tighter than griz
zlies." which threat, of course, re
ceives merited applause.
There is no mortgage In the play,
but the ~pa-pers" ar» there. They con
sist of a document, signed by the
governor of Illinois, which authorizes
the Chicago villain to take possession
of the squawette. "There are the
oa-i>ers!" he exclaims, leerlngly. as he
brandishes a folded sheet of foolscap
in Jim's face. "In this country,- vehe
mently asserts Jim. "your pa-pers
don't amount to a d n." Then the
descendant of the voyagers, who . is
a party to the plot to abduct, tries his
gun play, with the result hereinbefore
n°lnn °ln the baffling of vice which I have
neither time nor space to detail there
is much sensationalism. The big act
is the third one, and the beleaguering
of Jim's stockade Is as thrilling as a
somewhat similar situation in "The
Girl I -Left Behind Me." \u25a0*
Who eventually wins the heroine?
Why Jim, of course. She was his from
the moment her eyes first fell upon
him, but he was too big hearted to
realize his lnck.
ALCAZAR THEATER
"Sherlock Holmes" was started on
the second week of its run last even-
Ing at the Alcazar theater and the
audience was 'large enough for a first
ol*rht. The play goes with a smooth
nets that is rarely attained.ini stock
productions, which may be attributed
to the fact that the people have had
more than the usual time to devote to
it
Kelcey and Shannon close their en
gagement at the Alcazar next Sunday
evening and on Monday night Denis
O'SulLivan and the stock company will
be seen in "Arrah-na-Pogue."
VAX XESS THEATER
"The Prince Chap" is in the second
and last week of Its stay at the Van
Ness theater, where It has certainly
achieved a triumph. Cyril Scott and
the members of his . company present
the. comedy In a convincing manner,
and the story is entertaining from be
ginning to end. There will be a matinee
tomorrow.
The advance sale of seats for "Tho
Man of the Hour" begins next Thurs
day morning, the same day on which
the company arrives here direct from
the Savoy theater. New York, where
the piece has been running for some
months. : .
HARRIMAN PROTECTED
BY "IMMUNITY" BATH
SPECIAL DISPATCH TO THB CALI.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 12.— Protected
by an "Immunity bath" voluntarily pre
pared for It by the government, the
Chicago and Alton railroad, E. H. Har
riman. chairman of Its board of di
rectors, and its various officials will
escape punishment for violation for
granting the rebates, the acceptance of
which has brought upon the Standard
oil company a fine of $20,240,000.
Attorney General Bonaparte has
written to Federal Judge Landls in Chi
cago, who directed the calling of the
grand Jury to consider the offense of
the Chicago and -Alton, that the road
was promised immunity from prosecu
tion In exchange for material given by
It for evidence against the Standard oil
company. The guarantee of Immunity
was extended by C. B. Morrison, United
States district attorney, in Chicago,
when the proceedings under the Elkins
law were Instituted against the Stand
ard OIL Morrison gave this promise by
the direction and with the approval of
William H. Moody, then attorney gen
eral. |
Morrison Is now one of the special
counsel for the government in the pro
ceedings in St Louis for the dissolu
tion of the Standard oil company.
Moody is an associate justice of the su
preme court of the United States, to
which he was appointed by President
Roosevelt as a reward for his distin
guished services in "trust busting."
J Unlike the beef trust case, in which
the officials escaped punishment while
the corporations were fined, the S Im
munity bath which shields the ''Alton
road from penalties which might be as
heavy as the Standard suffered Is
agreeable to the government.
It ' was extremely doubtful whether
the government could have dealt the
Standard such a heavy blow without
the evidence supplied by the railroad.
Moody called Morrison frequently to
Washington while the government's
case was in preparation. The Standard
oil company was the offender which
the government was then, as now, most
eager to run to ground.
Moody took the attitude/that the rail,
roads were more sinned against than
elnnlng. He believed they were forced
by the Standard oil to give the rebates,
and he let it be generally known that
the railroads would not be punished if
they would supply the evidence the
government needed to convict the
Standard. This opened the way for the
government to gain proof of the thou
sands of offenses against the Elkins
law which permitted Judge Landls to
Impose a fine which, by Its very magni
tude, has heightened respect for a law
under which only small fines had here
tofore been Imposed.
Attorney General Bonaparte has had
no response from Judge Landis as yet.
NEW YORK, Aug. 12.— United States
District Attorney Stimson today filed
in the circuit court In this city a peti
tion that E. H. Harriman: and Otto H.
Kahn, the latter " of the firm of Kuhn,
Loeb & Co., be summoned Into 'court
to show cause why they should ;r:; r : not
answer certain questions relating to
the control of the : Chicago and Alton
railroad. These questions ;were^ asked
during the Interstate commerce: com
mission's' investigation- of the, Chicago
and Alton - several months ago. Stim
"eon acted : for Attorney General Bona
parte In filing the petition.
Schoolbooks '- and . npplles, : wholesale . and - re
tail. WhfeklK* * Kj* Co., 141 Grove St. •
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALI^ TUESDAY,; \^TtgbOT : v;lß,^!igo7i
45,000 UNION PRINTERS
NOW WORKING 8 HOURS
President Lynch (J Reports
, That Campaign Cost
$3,533,000 '
PLAN FOR LABOR DAY
Building Trades Council
Chooses Tveitmoe
as Ojator
Secretary French of
f f JuoEaipK^fcowcfL "» '- ! typographical union
v *^»S^^g^ r No. 21 received a
letter from Hot
Springs, Ark, yesterday' in which .Is
given a synopsis of the * work .toi be
done by the international convention
which Is In session there. It calls at
tention to the . report of President
Lynch, In which he speaks of what tne
typographical unions have done In ob
taining 8 hour day concessions and he
says that it has met with a large de
gree of success, as about 46,000 mem
bers are now working under the 8 hour
rule. . :
An Important matter . that .will en
gage the attention of the convention
will be a proposition to Improve the
hygienic conditions in composition
rooms all over the, country, with; a
view of stamping out tuberculosis,
which always has been the scourge of
the printing trade.
A proposition to build an addition to
the union printers* home also will come
up for action, as there Is now In- the
memorial fund for this purpose $12,910,
all voluntary contributions by the
membership.
An advance report accompany ing the
letter to Secretary French shows that
the net cost of transacting the general
business of the organisation, excluding
the conduct of the 8 hour campaign,
has been only } 16,026.63. The average
cost per member has been 37.78 cents;
the average cost of officers" salaries has
been 10.02 cents. The total cost of the
8 hour campaign and Its attendant'
strike up to May 31, 1907, Is shown. by
the secretary-treasurer to have been
$3,633,058.11. The receipts and dis
bursements of the international organ
ization from 1891 to 1907 are $4,934,
318.56 and $4,669,037.21, respectively.
# The joint Labor day committee of the
building trades council of this city and
of Alameda county has named the fol
lowing: as the officers for the celebra
tion: P. H. McCarthy, grand marshal;
O. A. Tveltmoe, orator; A. M. Thomp
son, president of the central labor
council of Oakland, and J. B. Bowen,
business agent, for the building! trades
council of Alameda county, speakers;
C. L. Dam, R. B. Hall and C. Cannon,
Judges of the parade.
The managing committee of the
amalgamated carpenters and Joiners
has given notice to "the eight unions
under Its jurisdiction that every man
must turn out with his union on Labor
day and that any one who falls to do
so will be fined $6.
Harry Menke, financial secretary of
musicians' union, local No. 6, paid $200
yesterday into the strike fund of the
compaign committee for the benefit of
the unions on strike. This payment
increases the amount already paid by
this local to $1,400. It is reported that
business with the musicians is dull and
that the prospects for Improvement
are not bright. ." 'i- ;
A number of new furnaces have been
established In the pig- Iron districts of
the United States and It Is estimated
that by reason of this the product this
year will be Increased by 2,000,000 tons.
The municipal free employment bu
reau of Duluth will gro out of business
at the end of the present month and the
property will be turned over to the new
state bureau. Haley, who is manager
of the city bureau, will g-o with the
state Institution.
SSSK HEADACHE
i . » — i Positively cured by
f% k DTT DO the »°^ iM1 ° pui*
AlMlil LI\O They also reUer© Dl»-
wwbi trees froaa DTspcpei*, in-
Egp ITT IE digoaoa and Too Hearty
P l\irD luting. A perfect ma-
r-f ; LF."r l J?' : ' «Vft*W=toeM.Kawea,
m PILLS. DrowßUnsas. Bad Tact*
R-j "gl. la \u25a0 th» • McmtX Coated
P' -i'-.* I TtmgQo,FalnlntlMiUe>
|TrwwßTHwrmn Itobpid Ltvkel THey
rejrtilatQ Via Bowels. Purely Vegetable."
SMALL PiLL SMALL BOSE, SMALL PRICL
IpAQTCR'cJ Genuine Must Bear
IhJJI™ fa>SimilBSignatut»
Ig^LjREFUBE XUBSTITUTES.
0r a Lyon's
PERFECT^
Tooth Powder
Cleanses and* beautifies the
teeth and purifies the breath,
TJsed 'by 1 , people of refinement
Hot over a quarter of a century.
_ Convenient for tauxiati,
K ~' PREPARED 1Y . ' y
itetosAngele^Times
San Francisco Office
789 Market Street
ARTHUR L. FISH, ReprcsenUtlve
Telephone Temporary 2121 ;
COFFEE
Good water is ;good;
poor coffee is poor.
Tour grocer, retnrua, yoarVooney If you •
don't . like Schilllnf's Best; lvn Tv*r\ Mm. .
IJOHNJ.DEANEI
VOTARY.VpBi&O ') %^
Special Care Taken With Depositions
and All lexal Docameati ,
" Northwest Corner *f S utter and
Stelner Streets. : ,
ARMENIAN ASSASSINS
TRACED TO NEW YORK
Several : Will Be
Made in Metropolis
and Boston
NEW YORK, Aug. 12.-^-Kissak Jela-
Uan, charged with, being, a member .of
the Armenian hunchaklst, was placed
under arrest I late last night The -po
lice have been looking for him for
days. So important ; Is deemed 'the
capture that the statement . was made
at police headquarters that a, solution
of the Armenian conspiracy which re
sulted In the assassination of Hovhanes
Tavshan jian, the Armenian \ rug mer
chant, on July 22, is about to be made.
\u25a0' Jelalian, so : the Armenians opposed
to the I murderous society assert, ' and
so the district attorney expects • '- to
prove, -was the man, with whom Bedros
Khachadorlan, Tavshan J lan' b slayer,
lodged while In this -city awaiting a
favorable opportunity to fire the fatal
shot
Jelalian is also alleged by the polloe
to be the man who guided the assassin
to Union square, rehearsed him in his
act and pointed out -to him | the i man
marked for a victim. ; ; ; /' : %>?.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0;.
Jelallan's arrest, it Is expected, will
be followed by several more In uils city
and Boston. Detectives hava tha sus
pects under Btxrvelllanee.'"
To Make a Go«d Pnddla«
use Isleton Evaporated ; Milk— lt's pmra
cows' milk thoroughly sterilized. •
SUMMER" RESORTS
Q0 AUTOING
Have a GOOD Time This Summer
Take a spin over th« new Pleta Au-
tomobile Stage Line into Lake county
and spend your vacation at.
HIGHLAND SPRINGS
with Will Mariner and Jo Craig. Every-
thing first class. Bring your old clothes,
guns and bathing suits. At home all
summer. Full particulars at Bryan's
Information Bureau, 1732 FlUmore St.,
S. F., or by addressing .
MARIXER A CRAIG,
New Proprietors.
WILLIAMS AND BARTLETT SPRINGS
STAGE LINE
Learea Williams dally on arriral of northbound
train for Bartlett, Allen's, Hough's and Cook's
Springs. Dally except Sunday for Wllbnr Bprincs,
Jones Springs and Sulphur Creek. SeTenty-flre
pounds of bapsrHc<» allowed with each ticket..
WILLIAM QCIOLEY. Proprietor.
TAHITI
The land of breadfruit, cocoannts and flowers.
Clement W'ragge, in "The Romance of the South
Seas." says:
"Tahiti is th« island of the gods. People don't
know, they have no conception of tha glories of
these islands. Th* globe trotter follows the beat-
en track and leares out this fascinating; spot.
One should go not only for tha short stay that
the steamer remains is port, but stay orer a
steamer and become acquainted with the natires
in thetr picturesque villages. • '
8. S. MARIPOSA sails September 11. B*>k
now for this salli&g.i .- Reduced . rate, - $125 for
round trip. Office 973 Market st. Tel. Tempo-
rary 1231. . ( \u25a0 «
LINE TO HONOLULU. .
S. S. SIERRA, sailing August 24 and Septem-
ber 14; $136 round trip. . ; . ;
WILBUR HOT SPRINGS
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
OPEN THB TEAR ROUND.
Improved and renovated. On Bulphur ere«k,
Colusa county. Hottest and strongest water on
the coast; temperature 14S degrees. Will cure
rheumatism, dropsy," salt rheum and skis disease,
neuralgia; liver and kidney complaints, paralysis,
mercury in the system, dyspepsia and catarrh.
Natural mud baths. Board and lodging. Including
baths, $10' to $12 a week. Furnished or unfur-
nished cabins. Btage leaves Williams dally, ex-
cept Sunday. Information at Peck-Jndah Bureau,
780 Market St., or address A. A. Gibson, prop.
\u25a0C A HOTEL RAFAEL
rill SAN RAFAEL
v/ vf Minutes From San Prtocisco
Half hourly service. European plan/ $1.50 np;
American plan, $A.50 up. J Reservations may be
made for August find September.
FRANK N. ORPIN, Lessee and Manager.
CAMP TAYLOR RESORT
First class hotel . accommodations. Tents, cot-
tages and family grounds unlimited. Boating,
swimming and fishing. Grocery and butcher on
the ground. Terms most liberal. - Send your
family. Apply ADAM BHEHM. Prop.
RICHARDSON SPRINGS
Open entire year. • Ten miles from Cblco, OaJL
Send for pamphlets, ' J. H. RICHARDSON.
MONTRIO HOTEL
For rates and particulars apply
C. F. CARB, Prop., Monte Bio.
HOTEL BELVEDERE
Ready for guests. Ample accommodations. New
annex. Private baths; fishing, bathing, boating.
Address MRS. A. T. MOORE, BELVEDERE.
BYRON HOT SPRINGS
The waters cure rheumatism— the environment is
perfect — the hotel comfortable and supplied with
an unexcelled table. See Southern Pacific Infor-
mation Bureau, ground floor,' James Flood Bldg.,
Peck-Judah Co., 759 Market St., or addnas hot«L
HOTEL RUSTICAJNO
First season; entirely renovated; • beautiful
scenery, boating, bathing, flshlng, hunting, danc-
lng, bowling, croquet, tennis." Ratts, $9 to $12.
By the day, $2." Special ratea to families. Ad-
dress L. B. SELENGER. Prop.. Camp MeakT. ?• '
DR. C. C. ; CDONNEU/a a
MINERAL SPRINGS at Glen Ellen, the greatest
remedy for . lung - diseases,: liver and stomacn
trouble, rheumatism and catarrh. S. P. 'or 8. t.
A N. P. By. direct. Thirty cottages and tents
f urnia&ed -' for rent. Fins . fishing. Apply < DR.
C. C. O'DONNELL. 912 Pcrlsad«ro str»«t.
HOWELLMT, WOODWORTH'S "
Peaches, etc.,' ripening in August; flgs. grapes,
etc., \u25a0In September, at Wood worth's; \u25a0 rvaidenc*
82 years. .Address WOOD WORTH * MULLSB,
St. ? Helena, Cal. . ,\u25a0-,':: \u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0':.\u25a0>'\u25a0' .:,-- v/", : r
Open All Year \u25a0 Round— OAK : QROVB
El Verano, California,' near. the renowned Boyes
Hot Springs. German cooking.- Rates — Room and
board, •$7 , per ; week ; '-, single meals, \u25a0 25c; single
meala Busdays *and" holidays, '• 60c. Take Tiburon
boat :J Henry , Koerner. ~ proprietor, Xl Verano , P.
0. , Sonoma county. Cal. : -•* •.'..- \u25a0'• \u25a0 \u25a0 ' : y . '
CITY SUBSCRIBERS WHO DESIRE
THE CALL
»L^LEb,Tb;THEM •;
r Or Other Oat-of-Town Places
. Will please notify ; ©fflc«» BTltlbs; city.
address and length of • time desired
: sent to ' new ' address. On ' returning,
' please notify office, s. In \u25a0;.; order \u25a0 that
service , by carrier may bo promptly
' resumed. \u25a0 -V ;'\u25a0" ':'-''".\u25a0/\u25a0'\u25a0 -', \u25a0'. - : VvV : v""; *J
WARNS UNITED STATES
AGAINST WAR ON JAPAN
Chicago Professor Says
Orientals Could Whip
This Nation
CHICAGO, Aug. .12. — t Professor
Frederick Star, anthropologist of the
University of Chicago, believes Japan
\u25a0could, whip: the United .States in war.
He says It Is a mistake to send the
great American fleet Into the Pacific, as
the ships are quite likely to show how
Inefficient the navy is.
- His Views were presented In an ad
dress -on "Japan* yesterday in* All
Souls* church. Among the pointed
statements he made were these: .
,-j "Japan, from, our standard, J has /no
superior as a world power today.
"I : am not > afraid of a yellow - peril.
Think : of what the white peril has
been. Where are the red men and .the
black men? . .
"We are Inclined to think the Rus
sian: army was rotten*. But Russia was
the only: power which stood a chance
with Japan. \ ;
"Do you thfnk . our army of : 10,000
deserters a year, whose men complain
of codfish- for breakfast, detest the
marches from day to day, who clamor
about the small pay they receive, could
stand up against the Japanese?
"I do not know If we will have a
war with Japan. I hope not; it we do,
it will be our -«wn fault. Japan will
not start It-" % v", r i
Ovtdoer \u25a0 Becreatlona are Hmnerou and Varied Enough to Salt All Fancies—
Good Roads aad Bridle Path* la All Dlrectloos L are
" Thoie Who Enjor a Drive—at
mfflkJP fif # a#^ w% Medical Springs
\u25a0 The magnificent new JWltter Springs Hotel presents ouch an Imposing ap-
pearance that the Incoming- guest rubs his eyes and looks a second time to
make sure that It Is not a mere dream.
All the luxuries and comforts ' offered by the finest resort hotels of the
•world await the guest at "Witter Springs, at prices within the means of the
average business or professional man. "Write for rates and general information
to ALBERT J. ARROLU Manager "Witter Springs, Lake County, California, or
Main Office— 647 Van Ness San Francisco
TELEPHONE FRANKLIN 2888
, Witter Water Cures Stomach Trouble
pARAISO
HOT SPRINGS
Xerr Ownership j and Management.
' Grandest j and most accessible of all
Renorta. Only seven miles of beantlfnl
road. , Either, by auto or carriage.
Fine aatomoblliogr.
Water*, awarded . First Prise at St.
Louis Exposition,' •'. :7' ' .
Natural hot ' soda, , snlphnr, pinnae and tnb
baths, 104 to 118 degrees, for rhenmattsm. mala-
ria, lirer, kidney and all stomach troubles. Iron
and arsenic. Altitude 1.400 feet. Swimming.
hunting-, fishing, bowling, tennis, orchestra. Ex-
pert masseurs. Bound trip $8. Bates $10.50 to
$16. Baths free. Trains leare Third and Town-
send st 9:00 a. m.; First and Broadway, Oak-
land. B :2S a. m.' Returning arrive in Frisco st
4:00 p. m. Information at S. P. Co.. or Peck's,
or H. H. McGOWAX, Prop., Paralso Sprlnscs,
Monterey county, Cal.
Aqua Calientc Springs
fiend yonr family to ths nearest' Hot Snlphnr
Springs to S»n Francisco. Pint class accommo-
dations. Special rates to families; no staßlngr;
four trains dally; fare, round trip, $1.65. Tiburon
ferry or Oakland; two hoars' ride. Address
THEODOR RICHARDS, Aqua Callente Springs,
Sonoma county, CaL
JfIAKA ntolgo- *o» f .j^
Meat tra-ina of N. W. Pacific at rultnn. .both
morning and evening. Round trip only
$3.75. Splendid success under the new
ownership, and permanent, first class
management "The prettiest place in
California" Is the verdict of thousands.
Address Mrs. M. Mul&rew, Fulton, CaL
4%|/ h #|flfl HOT SPRINCIS, Sonoma Co..
I 1I 1 If nul.V only 4 1-2 hours from 8. T.
VlinUUO and but 9 miles stag-ing:. Meet
jl 111 ""*" tr»in» of N. W. Pacific at Gey-
"sr terrilla. both morning and evening-. Round
-. trip only $5.10. , Refersnce: Any sruert of the
past 12 years. Address J. F. Muljfrew,
Skaggs, CaJL
MKW : EKOLAND HOME— Camp Meeker, about
: 40 ; rods from station. Beautiful walks, grand
*scen*ry; hunting and | flshlng. boating, bathing
and croquet grounds. All kinds of fresh fruit
in season. Adults, $8.60 to $7 per week. Spe-
cial rates for children, i Address GEO. HAR-
RISON, Camp Meeker, Sonoma Co., CaL
OAKLAND'S BEAUTIFUL NEW HOTa-
THE "KEY ROUTE INN"
22D STREET A3TD BROADWAY
Cuisine and Service Unsurpassed
Cafe a la Carte
- Convenient to San Francisco
,-.;;. : >.: : N; g-MULLEN. .Mgrr. . ;';
CjVSTLE CRAG FAF&I
Former Sit. CASTLE CRAG TAVERN
100 Acrts Fortst, Meadow and Garden Land.
>: Furnished log cabins, $1 per day each person j
special - family \u25a0--\u25a0 rates. • Central grill. : . European
plan, gtnuint horns cooking, ; reasonable charge*.
Hers you ars expected to wear plain clothes and
lead a simple . life; ' if - you can't do this, - don't
come. "Address M. W. HARLOW, Manager. Cas-
tle Crag (rl* Dunsmnlr), California.
CAMPBELL'S HOT SPRINGS •
; ; H.- PBARCB, ; Prop.r SlerraTilla. V OaL . .
Host beautiful resort \u25a0• in : Sierra Kerada- moun-
tains; 1H miles from SlerraTllle, orerlooklng the
grand Sierra Talley; altitude 6,000; water unsur-
passed : for.' rheumatism,' gout,- liver .; and kidney
complaint* ' and all : stomach troubles; no snskss
or .- polsoa i oak ; plenty « of \u25a0 hunting - and \u25a0 fishing;
good llrery; plcturesqne drives. • Hates $12 to $14
week. Bound trip ticket to Truckee or Boca. At i
Truckee stage direct '. to. springs,! or by Boca and !
Loyalton .R.•• B. i Bound \u25a0 trip tickets. Pamphlets
on sppUcatlon."- / .-
Th* Largest and Most Popular Summer Resort la
•.;-.-. ;;; Oallfornla.
TALtAC
LAKE TAHOE. M. Lawrence A; Co., Proprs.
. OPENS yOB QUESTS JUNE 1,,1f10T.,
THB OAKS
. ; . rinast resort In thi Sierra \u25a0 Xevada foothills; !
excellent table; 10 free amusement*. Write for
illustrated bookltt and rates, then you'll go to
THE OAKS.^ Addnss ,Tbs Oaks, Applegate, CaL |
GIANT ;: FOREST -(Sierra \u25a0 Camp), ; de- j
llghtful mouataia retreat for summer vacation,
. $12 a week. Key to h^h Sierras. Mta. Alta,
.-.' SllHman. Whitney; Kings s and ' Kern rivers. |
. Finest fishing, 6,000 big trees. Book nov 4 for j
August and September. Address Broder & '
'-; Hopping, , Kaweah, Tulare county, California. !
NAPiViSODA SPRINGS
•NOW M OPEN, i \u25a0 The S most 8 beautiful '$ mountain '
health * aad aplssaure * resort.^: New i akatlng » rink. - ,
'Address .JOHN JACOBS, ;\u25a0 Proprietor* . Ntpa. \ Soda
Sprlagi.- C«l, - - ". - ' • ; ' ; J
Tlie Kind You Have Always Bought has borne the si?na-
tore of Chas. H. Fletcher, and has been mode under his
personal supervision for over 3O years. Allow noono
to deceive ; you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
*' Just-as-good" are but Experiments, and endanger tho
health ; of- Children— Experience against Experiment. t>
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare-
fgoric, I>rops and Soothing- Syrups. It is Pleasant. It-
contains neither. Opium, Morphine nor other Karcotio
substance. Its-afre is its guarantee. It destroys "Wormsv
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and WhidL
Colic. It relieves Teethhig' Troubles.cures Constipation,
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates tho
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep*
The Children's Panacea— Tho Mother's Friend.
TheKMTou Have Always Bought
>* Bears tho Signature of —
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THC CtITTHBH CCSWUrr, TT HMIIIWTtTIUtT. lUWTOmi PITT.
VACATION 1907
ISSUED BY THE
Northwestern Pacific Railroad
SUCCESSOR TO
CALIFORNIA NORTHWESTERN RAILWAY
AND NORTH SHORE RAILROAD.
THE PICTURESQUE ROUTE OF CALIFORNIA.
IS NOW READY TOR DISTRIBUTION \
OIVINO FULL INFORMATION
IN REGARD TO
CAMPING SPOTS. THE LOCA-
TION, ACCOMMODATIONS,
ATTRACTIONS. ETC. OF
MINERAL SPRING RESORTS
AND COUNTRY HOMES AND
FARMS. WHERE SUMMER
BOARDERS ARE TAKEN.
WITH TERMS OF BOARD.
$7.00 AND UPWARD PER
WEEK.
To h* had at Ticket Offices. Ferry Building, foot
of Market street, and Room 088. James Flood
Bulldlnff (General Officea). San Franclaeo.
Inquiry by Mail will bring an imm*dl*te
response.
JAS. AGLER, j. j. GEARY.
Gen. Manager. Acting Gen. Pass. & Frt. Art.
There's Only One
DEL MONTE
Golf. Sea Bathinr. Motoring. Parlor Car from
San Francisco twice dally. Special week-end
rates. Free art exhibition and sales gallery of
California painters. Week-end golf tournament
during the summer.
Inquire Peck-Judah Co.. 789 Market St.: In-
formation Bureau Southern Pacific. Flood build-
ing, or H. R, Warner. Manager. Del Monte, CaL
PacificGroveHotel
Formerly Hotel El Carmelo, Pacific Grore.
Under the same ownership as the Hotel del
Monte. A quiet resort, with' erery comfort, at
most reasonable rates. In close touch- with San
Francisco,' San Jose and Santa Crux. Through
chair car and parlor car serrlce to and from Los
Angeles and San Francisco dally.
HOTEL METROPOLE
EUROPEAN PLAN.
Most Modern Hotel In Santa Cms.
Rooms from 50c np.
HEDGPETH BROS.. Props.
MT. VIEW RANCH HOTEL
And cottages In the mountains near Santa Crua.
First class table; club room; dancing parlllon:
bowling; croquet; rates 99 and 910; carriage
fare. $1.25 round trip. Send for booklet. MRS.
TONY. PHILLIPS. Prop.. Santa Cms, CaL
PRIVATE HOME FOR THE SICK
PriTate horn* among the trees; big yard; warm
sunny rooms; graduate nurse In charge. Rheu-
matism cored; confinement eases taken: nothing
refused but contagious diseases. LAURA THI-
NIUS, 69 Ocean View st.. Santa Cms, CaL
StnOQT ' HOTEL — Cottages, tents, orchard,
redwoods, tennis, croquet, rtinrtng. . flshiag.
Charming spot In Santa Oos mount* lns. - Round
trip $2.75. - Carriage meets trains. Rates |S to
912 week. MR. AND MRS. . BOWMAN; prop*.,
Wrights. Santa Clara county. OaL Phons Summit
Hotel or Merrltt 2879,- Oakland.
I EL PIZMO BEACH
Writ* lor Book ''.
El* PIZMO COMPANY
v . Plaruo, CmL :
A Trip to Mt.Tamolpais Tavern
For a day of recreation, a night of rest
and a morning rifle down the mountain
on th» Gravity Car, take the boat via
Sausalito \u25a0 and- Mill Valley. Sunset and
sunrise as seen from Mt., Tamalpaia ax*
beautiful. \u25a0 The - accommodations > and
service are superb. See dally' paper for
time card. ALFRED H. JOHNSON. M«;r
TENTS
CAMP ; FURNITURE AND HAMMOCKS
AT FACTORY; PRICES.
W. A^ PLUMIvIBR
, .v \u0084 Tint \u25a0 and ? rranklln > Bta.; ." Oakland. \u25a0
- Jl5-117 DRTJMM BTBEET, San ' FruoUo*.
[SHAVE YOURSELF I
1 — —^ 1
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY IF '
YOU HAVE AN
AUTOSTROP
SAFETY RAZOR I
Its construction is so stmple
that a child can handle It
with perfect safety. No razor
' blades to buy. Tha only au-
tomatic stropper in one piece.
Sold on 30 days' trial. If not
absolutely satisfactory at tha
end of 30 days, money pleas*
antly refunded. J*
Price $5.00
Also a Large Line of Cutlery
American Safety Razor. .81.00
Gillett's Safety Razor.... 6.00
Christy Hoe 3JJO
Star Safety Razor 1.60
Parent's Stationery Store
818 Van Ness Ay.
AMUSEMENTS
VAN NESS THEATER
Van Ness and Grove .....Phone Market 500
SECOND AXD LAST WEEK
LAST TIME SATURDAY NIGHT.
MATINEES WEDNESDAY AND SATUBDAT.
Special prices Matiaee Wednesday. 50c to 11.30.
Samuel Claggett Presents
CYRIL SCOTT
la the International Comedy Success, *
THE PRINCE giAP
SEAT SALE THURSDAY
George Brosdhnrsfs Play of Today.
man: hour
DIRECT FROM SAYOT THEATER. 31. T.. ;
OPENING NEXT MONDAY
H ALCAZAR Xl
ABSOLUTELY "CXAS3 A" STOTCTTTItZ
CORNER SCTTER AAT> STEIXER STS.
Belaseo A Mayer. Owners aad Manasoa. '
SECOND AXD I*AST WEEK OS* > ;
Williasi Gillette'. Orlsiaal Version of V
SHERLOCKHOLMES
TASEWELZ. WESX 0?
Mr. Herbert Kelcey and Miss tffie S&aaooa
MATIXEES BATTRDAY AND SXTSDAT.
PRICES— Night. 25c to $1; Mata^ 28c. 33c. B0«.
Next Week— DENIS O'SIXLIYAN, th« famous
actor and finger, supported by tie New »Hwr
Stock Company, la ARBAH NA POOUX.
SEATS NOW ON SALE.
ELLIS ST. KEAB ITLLMOBa.
Absolutely Class "A" Tieater BoUdtac.
MATIXEE TODAY AXD EVERT DAT
THB GREATEST YET
• WILLIAM COtTKTLEIGH aad Co.. n» ta»
Great- Lambs* Club Hit. "PEACHES": THB
STARTLING MUSICAL NOVBLTY. "THB M-
MENSAPHONE": THREE REN ARDS: KELLY
and VIOLETTE: BARROWS-LANCASTKm CO.
In "A JOLLY JOLLIER": BESSIE VALDARO
BICYCLE TROCPB: THB BRITTONS: NEW
ORPHEUM MOTION PICTURES, aad Last
Week and Glorions Trtoaph of America's Great* I
est Oomie Op«ra Prlma Donna. GRACB VAX
STCDDIFORD;
PRICES— Ertnings 10c. 25c. 50c. T3c. Bax
scats JI.CO. :Matlo«es (except Soadays aad
Holidays). 10c. 23c, 50c. Paoae Wsst aooa
CENTRAL THEATER
ERNEST. S. nOTTELL. Proprietor sad Muimr.
Market and El^Bta streets. Phone Market TT7.
T<ml«ht and AU the Week
Heirschel Mayall
Xa th* TarflHny. * Ptctnrssqs* aad Entert»lala«
Melodraasa.
BIG HEARTED JIM
By ' WILLIAM L. ROBERTS.
PRICES— ISc, 25c and SOo
BEOXNNINO NEXT MONDAY—
"BROADWAY AJBTER DABJC
NOVELTY
THIS WEEK— Matlne* Satarday and Srmdajw
BEST RESERVED SEATS 23c aad 50c.
Elaborate Scenic Rvvl-ral. Splendid Cast. I
THE TWO ORPHANS
Tfc» Most Popnlar Drama of the Times.
Weekly^eall^l per Year
7

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