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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 20, 1907, Image 5

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Bell May Gome to Town to Prevent
Naming of Langdon by Democrats
ueteated Candidate for Governor Expected to
Give Aid to Revengeful Bourbons
George A. Van Smith
* *•\u2666 Y^ er thero ibo fuskm « coalition by indorsement, or a straight party
between the republicans and democrats, District Attorney William H.
cand S ld°te Will bC enabled to g0 bef °re'the voters as a bona fide nonpartisan
Langdon will pet (he republican nomination— but he will not get it as a
republican. He may get the democratic nomination, but that will not carry
\u25a0* itn It his recognition as a democrat by democrats. Through the graft
prosecution Langdon has become an issue. By the passing of the doodle
oees he has become a man without a party.
All the strenuous and vehement statements to the contrary notwith
standing. District Attorney William K. Langdon will not get the democratic
nomination without a row in the ranks of the unterrifled. That -the derao-
cratic nomination will fall to him is.
probable, but when It falls It will come
down aa a matter of last resort. It
will also be accompanied by more than
an Intimation that the recipient ia by
no means welcomed as the prodigal.
. Democrats close to the throne tell
me that the proposed nomination of
Langdon has waked all the democratic
Rip Van Winkles In the mountain fast
nesses and that It Is even threatened
to bring Theodore Bell himself to San
Francisco to oppose any move to the
rechristening of Langdon as a demo
crat. These democrats insist that the
proper way out of the dilemma lies In a
flat refusal to give Langdon the nomi
nation and to insist that the graft
prosecution select a democrat "for the
nomination. They declare that with a
republican nomination Langdbn would
probably be elected and that their or
ganization would be saved the humilia
tion of recognizing him.
STASTD BY PROSECTTJION
On the other hand they say that
should Langdon fail of election, the
democrat selected by the prosecution
would land and that the continuation
of the graft crusade would' be assured.
They admit that there may be some
difficulty in working out this scheme
and that It may be necessary for them
to give Langdon a place on the demo
cratic ticket — but as a democrat,never.
A democrat, who speaks by the card
when he talks of organization matters,
said to me yesterday: /
"Langdon may get the democratic
nomination, but he will not get it as a
democrat, if he gets it at aIL He Is a
republican."
"Oh, no; but he is not a republican," I
insisted./ - , -
"Well, ..he elected Gillett He has
that much claim on the republican
party, and that can scarcely be reck
oned as a claim on democracy," was
the tart reply.
So insistent are some of the ruffled
democrats about Langdon's alleged re
publican affiliations that they declare
that in the event of his nomination by
the democratic convention and subse
quent election no organization demo
crat will be permitted to accept an ap
pointment under him.
The republicans look at the Langdon
nomination In a different light, but
they decline to consider the district
attorney as a republican or his nomi
nation as a partisan matter. They want
nothing from Langdon either by way
of patronage save a promise to con
tinue the work of hunting down graft
and^grafters, be they high or low.
REPUBLICANS FOB LAXGDO.V
Daniel A. Ryan, president of the reg
ular-republican league, leader of the
priniary fight against Herrin and the
recognized leader of the new republi
can power, said yesterday:
"No, the graft prosecution has ex
acted no promise from us. It has sug
gested no candidate for any office. In
fact, we have not received the slightest
intimation of a suggestion from the
gentlemen connected with the prosecu
tion; nor would we submit to such sug
gestion. There has been no promise
to nominate Mr. Langdon, save as we
promised the -people that our success
meant a continuation .of the graft
prosecution.
'"Of course, Mr. Langdon will be
nominated by the republican conven
tion. ; That Is the way to redeem that
pledge to the people. If nominated.
Mr. Langdon will hot be nominated as
a democrat, a republican, a partisan or
a nonpartisan. He will be nominated
TRAIN AND HANDCAR IN
CRASH; 20 ARE HURT
Chicago, Milwaukee and St.
Paul Passenger Wrecked
on a Grade
• CEDAR RAPIDS, lowa, Aug. 19. —
Passenger train No. 3 of the Chicago,
Milwaukee and St. Pa.nl railroad was
wrecked today at Keystono. 30 miles
west ; of here. Twenty persons were
injured, several seriously. The train
collided with a handcar on a 20 foot
embankment.
The most seriously Injured are C. T.
McElwaine^ express messenger;. F. C.
Myers, postal t:lerk; A. Bland, bag
gageman; J. Stockton, conductor; Carl
Mershon.
DR. R. S. MacLAY, NOTED
CHINESE MISSIONARY, DIES
Passes Away After Long Service and
Winning Distinction as Trans
lator of Scriptures
Special by Leased Wire to The Call
LOS ANGELES. Aug. 19.— Rev. Dr.
Robert Samuel Mac Lay, for forty years
a missionary in CMna and later dean
of the Mac Lay college of theology, died
last night at his home near this city,
lie won distinction ss the first man to
translate the scriptures Jnto the Foo
ohow dialect. Dr. Mac Lay also found
ed the Anglo-Chinese college there, as
>'.sted in establishing the Anglo-Japa
nese and the Smith biblical institute
in Tokyo, and was sent to England and,
America several' times by the Japa- '
lies'*. He had served as an active min
ister for more than Yifty years and was
made a'doctor ofdivinity by one of the
loading English universities..
niVili TELEPHONE WI.NS
Special by Uaitd Wire to The Call
CARSON," Ne".. Aug.- 19— The "Ne
vada Consolidated telephone company,
>vhich is composed .of Nevada capital
ists and which plans to beaome a rival
of tJie Pacific States telephone and
tH?grapli company, has obtained a
franrbisc from the city trustees to en
ter this city.-J.ts application" was-fa
vored - over • the bids of the Bell com
panyand'oW new Salt Lake corpora
tion whfeh. desired to. enter the field.
The Nevada Consolidated Js building
lines to Reno, Gardenville. Minden and
other towns in this part of the state.
It is presumption to-aay.you haven t
a mind of your own. yH that is what
is eaidio Vouwhenyou ask_for an
advertised article and are offered a
substitute by. your dealer.
as a citizen -who 1b in that office and
whose re-election will result in \u25a0 the
continuation of the work being done
through that office.
"No. sir; we will not ask for a pledge
to send Ruef to prison. The Imprison
ment of Ruef is a matter outside the
jurisdiction of a poltical convention.
We believe in the punishment of ' the
afullty. Ruef has pleaded guilty to 'the
charge of extortion. We assume that
he will be punished without our inter
ference."
"The only pledge that we will de
mand from Langdon," continued Ryan,
"will be a~ promise for the faithful
performance of his duty as district at
torney — the prosecution of graft
wherever it be found."
The republicans, while mightily
pleased with the decison of the supreme
court, when sets at rest any question as
to the validity of the election of Mayor
Taylor, do not recognize it as in any
way affecting the political situation.
They welcomed the expected decision as
the open sesame to an immediate gov
ernmental rehabilitation. Mayor Taylor
will now feel at liberty to exercise a
free hand In wiping out the boards and
commissions organized by Schmitz
Ryan said: *
DECISION PLEASES REFORMERS
"The decision of the supreme court Is
gratifying, but I can not see that it has
any effect on the political situation. No
campaign question or purely political
problem was Involved. It was a ques
tion of law involving good govern
ment." -
The republicans, unlike the demo
crats, will probably not be called into
caucus. The democratic caucus will
consist of the district leaders. The re
publican convention, as it will be com
posed, will not recognize district lead
ers. All the delegates are leaders and
all will have voice in the work of'the
convention.- The recognized leaders of
the reform movement are wedded to
but one program. -.
They purpose to clean out the Ruef-
Schmitz administration. This means
that no incumbent elected on the
Schmitz-Ruef ticket will get a repub
lican nomination, which, in turn,
means that Recorder Johnnie Nelson's
Independent delegations from the for
ty-fourth and forty-fifth districts will
not be of much service to j him. The
league accepted Nelson's delegate tick
ets for two reasons. , First, a fight
against Nelson In either district would
have been a mere loss of time and
money. The leaguers had no money to
throw away, and they: would probably
not have made a try at it In any event,
but in addition to this Nelson told them
that his delegations "would "be entirely
independent. .
The reformers do not consider the
work done by Nelson's people ' for the
machine tickets In other districts as a
breach of faith on Nelson's part, be
cause, they say, the question of faith
did not enter. They made Nelson no
promises and demand none from him.
There is a dearth of candidates for
the prominent places on the republican
ticket, and democratic candidates are
almost an absent quantity. John R.
Daniels and Joe Taaffe, republicans, are
said to harbor designs on the seats on
the police bench now occupied by
Judges Weller and Cabannls, demo
crats, who will be candidates to suc
ceed themselves.
AI White of the firm of Porter &
White, undertakers. Is mentioned as an_
aspirant for the republican nomination'
for coroner.
OPPENHEIMER TREMBLES
AT THOUGHT OF GALLOWS
Prison Demon Turns Cow
ard When Told That
' He Is Doomed
SAN QUKNTIN, Aug. 19.— Jake Op
penheimer, murderer, and prison fiend,
more feared by wardens and guards
than any other, convict confined wilhin
the n«nltentlary walls, is an abject
wreck tonight,, a trembling wretch
seeking religion to brace him for the
ordeal on the gallows.. When District
Attorney Thomas P. Boyd and Justice
of the Peace Magee, with Warden John
B. Hoyle, backed by armed guards,
confronted Oppenhelmer in the cap
tain's office late this afternoon, the des
perate felon's defiant, sneering manner
gave no evidence of any regret for the
brutal attack upon his fellow convict,
James Wilson, -last Wednesday. He
began boasting of his prowess, but
when told that he would be hanged
he broke down. "Wilson was In my
way," Oppenheimer began. "I'm sorry
he got there. If he hadn't, I would
have got to O'Neill and sooner or later
I will get him yet.
"Lock me up!" the prisoner ranted.
"You haven't got a cell in your whole
place that I can't get. out of. I'm. not
afraid, and you are— every one'of you."
Then Qoyd said to Oppenheimer: /'Are
you" aware that the attack you mado
on i, Wilson will place a noose about
your neck?" .jf
At once the pallor of terror spread
over the degenerate face of the in
corrigible criminal. In the place of
the prison demon there was- only a
wretched coward. : JBBB9
Shuddering, Oppenheimer cried out:
"I did not know; I did not know they
could do that," and at once he asked
to \u25a0 see Rabbi Levy of the Geary- street
synagogue. , : - >
Oppenheimer will have a -preliminary
examination at ,10 o'clock Thursday,
morning in' the .warden's office here. J
District Attorney Boyd, in^commenting
on the case tonight, said:.
"I can see no hope for' Oppenheimer,
as the law ; is specific," regarding the
penalty a convict must suffer i for an
attack of the nature;he committed.
"I was .amazed at the almo3tunbe-'
lieyable. change which' came over • tli'e
man at the idea of hanging. ' I am cer
tain that he is sane and I believe'him
to be in many.- respects far 'above \u25a0 the
average man in cunning.
Prison 1 officials, will give Oppenheimer
no opportunity," to take" his own-. life,"
and- every; precaution has been; taken
against such a' contingency 1 . ~ ."
- \u25a0•\u25a0; Clever •HonsewlTn : Uae Islefon- '•
Evaporated' Milk'^ for cooking! and for
coffee, tea, chocolate and cocoa. •
THE-iSAN^ITtANCISCOriC^^ 1907.
Abbe Felix Klein -to Deliver
Series of lectures Here
and at University .'*
ABBE 3 FELIX KLErX, NOTED FRENCH AU
THOR., WHO WILL LECTURE HERE AND
IN . BERKELEY :\u25a0: ON QUESTION OF RE
LIGION IN FRANCE, '
Abbe Felix Klein, noted French
priest, professor, of literature :In the
University of Paris and author of
many widely read; books :on politico
sociological subjects, "will deliver a
series -of lectures at Sacred ; Heart hall;
Fell and Fillmore' streets,' on subjects
whichr he \u25a0 has . made ;a deep study ~of.
His first address ( will be in English and
will be on • the topic ''The rPresent Po
sition of the Church In France." This
will be onthe evening. of August 29.
On the following. night Abbe Klein will
discuss "La Question Religieuse . en
France," in .French. 1 '$&&&s&§i3£ffig&Bß*
During his stay in this cltylthe Abbe
Klein willbe the^guest.of the Paulist
fathers at^ their residence, 628 Califor
nia street. They: declare themselves
honored by the visit of the distin
guished clergyman : and author and be
lieve - that his \u25a0 lectures will - attract
widespread interest and comment.
Among, his published works- are a re
cent volume, "In the Land of the Stren
uous Life," dedicated. . to .President
Roosevelt, for. whom ; the author-ex
presses high regard, and his book. "Life
of Father Hecker, the Founder- of the
Paulists." • .:'\u25a0; •\u25a0; 'v
The following patrons: and patron
esses will aid materially^ making the
lecture series a success:' \
The Most Rev. Archbishop Riordan,
Judge Coffey, Judge Graham, Judge
Murasky, Judge Sullivan, Dr. L. Paw
lickl. Dr. Thomas B. Bailly, Dr. V. P.
Buckley, Dr. A 7 P. O'Brien, Dr. A. -A.
O'Neil, Dr. John Galwey. George S.-.Ter-'
\lldsen, Thomas J. Welsh, Richard M.
Tobln, Edward J. Le Breton, Albert' Le
Breton,- Miss Margaret • Casserly, - Mrs.
Maurice Casey, Mrs. J. Downey Harvey,
Miss Harvey, Mrs.i Eugene iLent, Mrs.
Eleanor. Martin, . Miss/ \u0084 Miss
Eugenic Peyton, Miss Louise Prague,
Miss Elizabeth' Stark, Mrs. Francis J:
Sullivan, Mrs. Mary Tobln, Mrs. Emory
Wlnship, ; Mrs. Andrew Welch, Misses
Welsh, Mrs. William ;J. .Younger,': Mrs.
M. H. de ?Young, - Miss, de Young, ;Miss
Deane, Miss J. S. Lath r op. .
- BERKELEY, ; Aug. - 19.— Abbe v Felix
Klein, a visitor to the", university .'from
France, is to ' lecture in Hearst ; ; hall on
the evening of September 4. > President
Wheeler states that the " abbe comes
here direct from the' University of Chi
cago, where he. gave', a series of .excel
lent public addresses: dealing with the'
burning question of- the : separation of
church-and state in France. ; ; V:
The president announces also; that
Abbe Klein will' be one'of two speakers
at the second university meeting of ;the
ONE FARE ROUND TRIP
:. v-;-..\u25a0•,.-.-v -;-..\u25a0•,.-.-- ,; via . \u25a0- • - \u25a0 •- ;•\u25a0
From CHICAGO - j^^S^r^SS^^raJSl ' From ST. L.OUIS Take
Take /^^Sl'^^&a^^^^^V "BIG FOUR ROUTE"
"LAKE SHORE" fff^^^^^g^^h^^aj
OR ' VMSdHSmbBB/ From ORIil Take
MICHIGAN CEVBRAL tm^SJJfy i .Lake Krle & AVeatern
•'The Niagara Falls oil
Route/ "AMERICA'S GREATEST "BIG; FOUR ROUTE
RAILWAY SYSTEM" ..... — —
SARATOGA, N. V, and RETURN
ACCOUNT, OF, MEETING '
GRAND ARMY OF THE REPUBLic
: Tickets on, sale Sept. . 6-7-B— Good to Reiurn to Sept. 17
Extension to' Oct.' Ctii necureti hy deposit and fee of $1.00
Tickets' ROUTED VIA OUR LINES will be nccepted at yonr \
pleasure by tne BO AT LINES in' either Direction, between
DETROIT, TOLEDO, ". CLEVELAND and BUFFALO. Also
between "ALBANY," AND- NEW YORK - V ' •
SSARATOGAto NEW YORK or BOSTON O
and RETURN T. . ;;vr. .... ;v: :.VtV............: .VtV. ............ .f 6.00
SARATOGA to JIEWaYORK or BOSTON
; and 'RETURN to; ALBANY. ....... ............ .$5.00
i. at BATTLE CREEK,; DETROIT, SANDUSKY,TVEST-
FIELD and NIAGARA FALLS. | ON GOING JOURNEY—
j Pa.isen per to leave 1 ok i ntoporer. point not later f than
Sept. oth. ON RETURN JOURNEY— IO days within
.trnnwlt limit. - \u25a0 . t . .'. \u25a0\u25a0
CHAUTAUQUA^: AND RETURN : ; iS^S&K. I SS
• Fare from CHICAGO, f 17.50; PEORIA, $22.30j ST. LOUISr*27.BO \
BOSTON AND- RETURN aug: e;.io,'-b, 34, sept. ib, u, 24, 28
Fare from CHICAGO, f24.00 Fare from ST.- LOUIS^ $27.00,
NEW ENGLAND 'RESORTS^ aug. c, 10. 20,^^5ept.^10, 14,24,28
From CHICAGO or ST. LOUIS, One Fare Pins 92.00 for the Round Trip
CAN A D I A NR E SlO RT S - daily un>il sept. 30, : m
From' CHICAGO. or~ST.' ; LOUIS, One Fare Plus $2.oo ''.for the" Round Trip
For Further Information Apply to- Pufiaeueer Agent of the \u0084 '".'.
NEV^ YORK GENTRAL LINES
Flood 81dR.,> 32 Powell St.,; San Francisco ;;
WARREN J. LYNCH, Passenger Traffic Manager, GiIICAGO
'/. TEA
You can see how ; mucli
your confidence 'l in Vus is
worth. - It is the making
of us. .
Your •\u25a0 grocery returns . your money ? ' if % you \u25a0
don't like Schilling's" Best; we. pay him.
: Haadn off cheap- cloves - : \u25a0 1
If. you; want Well-Blored . \
bantls. - Hand out- ;
Fownes Gloves !
ETHEL ROOSEVELT PLANS
HER DEBUT THIS YEAR
Wants to Take Advantage
or Last Season, at ;
White House
IS 17 YEARS OF AGE
Has a Fondness for ;
r . ing and Pastimes; of .'.
Younger Set 5 ,
Special by Leased Wire to The Call
WASHINGTON, ; Aug. 19.— Social
Washington' expects a brilliant, season
the -coming T.winter. Of", greats interest
in social circles is the news .that Miss
Ethel Roosevelt, the second; daughter
of ; the "president, is making plans: for
her "debut; this year. : ;".;/\u25a0: J
"She, has not yet graduated from the
Cathedral, school, in which .she" is " a
pupil,'; butVin,' view of the fact that the
President's ; stay \u25a0in the "White ' House
ia> supposedly -not- far from -its Cclose/
she has determined to enter, soclety^as
theiyoung lady of the \White : House.*
She. might \ wait until- a year from -the
coming; season and still have an oppor
tunity ; to:see something of society as
the . president's daughter, but if ;. the
Roosevelts leave the ',White : : House
March 4.-IW9, this arrangement; would
give her but part of the _«. season^ Her
friends. have given it; out, that she .will
therefore '"-take •'[ advantage of ; the; last
full social season, and will enter society,
the I coming/ winter at \ the age /of : 17.
;• The -friends- of Miss' Ethel predict
she will be quite as popular as was her
sister, whois now Mrs.' Nicholas Long-^
worth.'- She has developed from: a mere
schoolgirl into ; a bright.; charming and
attractive young woman, with a fond
ness 1 for •' riding, driving and \u25a0 outdoor
life, an inheritance from \u25a0 her , father.
She enjoys the usual pastimes of -the
younger set in j society, and she will i no
doubt \u25a0 do : her part toward insuring this
set a gay and : interesting winter.'. v The
president and Mrs. Roosevelt are fond
of the young people, and'it may be ex
pected they .will encourage a winter, of
social activity, the effect;' being to put
llfe-into j the society of ; the city, gen
erally. ' •
.The first or long session of each con
gress\ls always more interesting from
a; social standpoint than -the short ses
sion, and this fact will add to the social
activity of "Washington from late In the
fall;until far into next spring. : In the
winters of , short sessions: many of the
families of members of -congress do
not come .to Washington, ; particularly
since the railroad passes have 'been cut
off. This tends to depopulate the ranks
of official society materially. But in the
long session every member of congress
brings his family with ' him, if he has
one, and they settle down In-Wash
ington for a large part of the year.
MOORE & SCOTT IRON WORKS
Get Contract for Overhiauling Trans
port Thomas
, Tenders for ,the Carpenter and Joiner
work, on, » the U. S. transport
were, opened Saturday by CoL. Bellinger
and the contract awarded j to* Moore &
Scott,, the lowest bidders.
year to Ije '\u25a0\u25a0 held; Friday morning, Sep
tember. 6, at 11 o'clock In Harmon grym
naslum. A .
TOWBOAT LIBELED— V. Nagasaki filed i »
libel in the / United . States'dlstrlct court yester
day | against the steam towboat Dauntless to re
cover $265 balance alleged', to be due for wages
as cook and steward < and for furnishing and
boarding the crew. Xagasaku says that bis
wages were, to be $60 ; per ' month as : cook and
steward *\u25a0\u25a0 and : that ihe was '- to recelTe > $15 per
month for furnishing and .boarding each man
and 25 cents for.' each extra meal served at
night. :. - . >•. /•»•."-\u25a0\u25a0 ;:•» " , .", , ";•'\u25a0\u25a0.
Gireat Northern Railway;
; A most delightful route for your -\u25a0, <
- . ;v; v \u25a0' ;;. :^ KASTEnN ;TRIP. ;\:
[ /Scenery,-' arid ''Service Unsurpassed.'';-!
[ LOW 'EXCURSION RATES v '\u25a0: [<
; G. W/ Colby; Gen. Agt. '.
i 26 POyVElit ST., SAN FItANCISCO?|
[; Telephone/ Temporary 214S ;' [\
l »» <M> >
Sps^Angeles'Times^
Sao Francisco Office
f7B9i\larket Street
ARTHUR L. FISH,: Representative
Telephone Temporary 2121
Sale of Sheep SMhs Today 59c
X SALE to day of fine large sheep skins^. (not lamb skins) for pyrography
7>-\ j Burning, table throws, ;art^decorations, etc:, at about half the price you '
would expect to pay for such fine skins. Among the colors are plenty of HI
reds, light and dark greens, natural and light tans— -Tuesday fl€%
in Special Sales Section, each. ....... . . ...... . . ..... . . ..... V Jf C
A Pettimat Sale Half Price fale
Today and Wednesday Linen and Wash Dresses
A COLLECTION j^^fe, ALL of our-Womcn's Linen and Wash Dresses.
/-\ of Petticoats, B?ttrtfra^> ZA r i rv >i o r>
consistingipf a It * «*~* cxce P tu ?8. ?nly Dinner and Party Dresses, are
few of a kind, of many 'M fll^^^ ; ' lo he closed out immediately, because of the
styles and qualities; j^^^^^^wk Car ' y ar " va^ °^ ar 8 e Quantities of Fall Suits that re-
the .majority, however, lil^-WM, q^ire the selling space these garments now occupy.
??..>. lack : satec P..and : i^fflHffl^/ Therefore regular selling prices are cut in half—
imitation heata t her, - • \u25a0/^UffFRTK^XVna' \u25a0 ' •'\u25a0 r _• *l li i ' * i-- i r »• v* *T
Woom all m ,,1.,J \u0084' fj^l^r¥^^&X^^ Less? than wholesale cost this week for Linen and
one uniform price to /<^^^^^^^P^v Dresses.
close 'em out today and /ti^^^^l^^^S^^^^ Suils ©npnally $6— recently reduced to $4.00— CO f\f\
Wed- /f*ff 4 ftfflMl^fMM on tale ihis week at..' $j£.UU
nTsday SI A B^WMMglm^ *"* *" """ $l "°- ™ "•«">
;•;\u25a0••:. . \. , ,^^Wt^aO^vPc3fir Su!tl ihat.were $9.00, now $450
In the lot, you will find \ ; Suit 3 thai were $15.00. now... *7 5O
accordeon pleated effects — "^ oSwV*"^ a j «. • j ••••• «'•\u25a0'"
flare flounces— tailor strap- *VP^ . And soon up to Suits chat were $55.00 and COZt7C
pingi. ruffled and tucks. AH are wide, full cut garments and .* W - W>noW ** '\\'' : \\\\\\ : . ; • J/^7. I D
great value* at the sale price. .v r '\u25a0 '" '\u25a0 ...-, .. - \ \u25a0 \ . Alterations Extra.
Enamelware Manhattan Shirts Sale Portieres
Sale Today at Cut Ibices tod
A - L JSSShT ri ccon r ic : cl 25a t^M^ :^^4
/-^opportunity for house keep- geason - s pattern, for the balance of the «>».». some fnnged. others with
• ers, these Lnamel Ware month of August— after which the regular ro pe edge, '45 to'so inches wide. 3
sales at ' The Emporium. The prices must , again prevail and be main- yards long, all colors; at about
present; ofTering is of, the; best New v lamed -. ; ; half actual value, <f4 aa
England Steel Sanitary Enamel -We therefore gladly «vai! ourselve. of eac h fIX
AT/ " V i. \u25a0'•• \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0••\u25a0"\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•• 1 this rare opportunity to do a good turn for ' *IfM.9\f\j
,Wa« i;P erfert in every parhcular, our men pafrons, and have reduced all- 200 ,?nWU PnrM* r • 1 »
at -savings of one-quarter to one- short lot, Manhattan fancy Shirt,. single Portieres, sunflar to
half. i like,these: o n a great $\u008450 cruf $2.00 s^, $»;.5 ' ™*£r~ 2 J?t
vanety of kitchen utensils: $2 .00 fln^s23o Stales $1 M * ff'^/t
85c 2 qt. Rice 80i1er....... ...... .60c '" $3.00 an J $3,50 Style* $1.88 .J- • '' " * \u25a0 4 T * •** V
50c Cuspidors for ............ ....30c Money Back Protection ,150 pairs Oriental Portieres
75c Dishpan, (14 ? qt.) . . . . 49c ~~ — -j. . ,"~~ ..... *ilh heavy fringe, four different de-
40c Lipped Saucepan, ....25c // ', Jy*> f \u2666 «gn», • length 3 yards, width 50
25c •Colanders, be5t. ... . . .18c' - /l/^ ITM'i'3o7^1 T M 'i '307^ od^ — * **" S2 68
jUc (Joltcc Pots 30c - -^xvJ^rm- -- l rluJßSSnS&^^* amm *~ mmmmm^^* heavy Kashgar Oriental
85c 10 qt. Berlin Kettle... 6sc "^^ r . €ouch Covers. 3 yard, long. 60
fMuffin:r^.glsc;f Muffin:r^.gl5c; A Safe Place to Shop— Our Money Back Policy ir^aau* fctO. J
. Etc., Etc: Gives You Every Protection. each..... .'
VACATION 1907
ISSUED. BT THE
Northwestern Pacific Railroad
SUCCESSOR TO
CALIFORNIA NORTHWESTERN : RAILWAY
; AND ; NORTH SHORE RAILROAD.
THE PICTURESQUE ROUTE OF. CALIFORNIA.
IS NOW READY TOR DISTRIBUTION
GIVING 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 b*' had at Ticket Offlcesi Ferry Balldlnjr. foot
. of '. Market street. ' and i Room- - 086. James
Flood Building (General Offlpei).'San: Fran-
\u25a0 • clsco. -" Inquiry .by \ Mall : will bring an Im-
mediate" response. '"- \ •'
JAS. AGLER, , f / J. J. GEARY. \u25a0';
-' Gen; Manager, v Acting; Gen., Pass. & Frt. Agt.
Take "a' Week 6ft and Attend the "Carni-
val of Sport*" at HOTEL DEL MONTE
- iTwentieth \u25a0: annual itofcrnament ; of • the \u25a0: Pacific
States Lawn ' Tennis Association from'Ang. 81 to
Sept. 9, lnclnsWe. Six \u25a0 championship events •; will
be played on the new bitumen courts. . Golf tour-
nament Sept. -2 to 7, lnclnsl re. Handicap match
play, for the Del Monte cups "for men and. women,"
and other competitions. Parlor' cars twice dally
from. San Francisco. direct to Del Monte. . Special
rate \u25a0 of : |4 : for , the ' round trip. . \u25a0 Inquire •at the
Southern . Pacific - Information Bureau, 'or H. R."
Warner, ! Manager, Del ' Monte,' Cal.'
I THE ROUTE INN" I
3 22D STREET AND BROADWAY , M
n ' ! Cuisine and • Service -Unsurpassed m
H,V. ,v: Cafe; a' la. Carte ..-'-.\u25a0. - M
n Convenient" to* San ' Francisco ' m
H .>>.\.:>y.;;S;jM«LLEy,':;Mgr.: %-'.-".' : .g
HOTEL IVICTROPOLE
/ EUROPEAN PLAN. -\u25a0'\u25a0
' Most Modern 1 Hotel in ' Santa Crn«. , '
\u25a0 .\u25a0\u25a0-.. Rooms from 60c up. . " -
HEDGPETH BROS.; Props. \ \u25a0
MT VIEW RANCH HOTEL
And r cottages '; in ': the^ mountains near Santa : Cruz.'
First • class : table : • club \u25a0 room ; dancing pavilion ;
bowling: - croquet; - rates $9 - and 510: carriage
fare, $1.25 round trip. Send \u25a0 for booklet. MBS."
TONY PHILLIPS," Prop.. . Santa Cruz, .Cal." •
PRIVATE HOME FOR !tHE SICrC ;
Private home among the trees: big yard; warm
sunny rooms ; J graduate nurse ; in charge.' Rheu-
mutleim ' cured ; confinement \u25a0 cases \ taken; •; nothing
refused 5 but ; contagious : dlseanes. ; '.. LAURA ; TIII-
NIUS, J 53 : Ocean View ' av.', ; Santa ' Cruz, - Cal.
EL PIZMO BEACH
\u25a0'\u25a0;•' \u25a0/'-/\u25a0\u25a0:• . "Write : for Book .". .
EL } PIZMO ; COMPANY ; \u25a0
\u25a0 \u25a0'\u0084\u25a0\u25a0 '•\u25a0 : y :£.:''{> Vlzmo,YCal.';i- '-'
The Largest and Most. Popular Summer Resort in
v -/ . \ . California: 'J' '.:.-;_.
.. ;: \u25a0^T^: : i^^'>'i^' : :l-<r : '-r^ -jC" ;;
[i LAKE TAHOE. : -M: Lawrence '&• Co.*..' Props.
|i>, September > for " rod" fishing land "hunting.
iBYRONi' HOT SPRINGS
The waters cure rheumatism— the environment is
perfeft— the . hotel, comfortable : and ' supplied- with
an»anescelle<ii table, a See \u25a0 Southern ; Pacific \u25a0 Infor-"
matlonißureau^ ground floor,' James " Floodi ßWg.; F
rccfe-Judah \u25a0 C0..". 7?'J Market St., "or address hotel.
CAMP FURNITURE AND HAMMOCKS
'AT FACTORY I ;' ..
. W; A. PUUIVIIVIER
j' ?':\u25a0„"" First 'i and C Franklin 1 St*. r? Oakland.'
! ggjflifrinj PaTOM » STBEST, S«a Francisco.
\ The -land of breadfruit, cocoannts and flowers.
Clement Wragge, in "The Romance of the South
Seas," says: \u25a0» . :\u25a0
"Tahiti is the Island of the gods. People don't
know; they have no conception of the glories ol
these Islands. - The globe trotter , follows the
beaten track and leaves out this fascinating spot.
One should go not only. for the short stay that
the; steamer remains in port, but stay orer a
steamer and become acquainted with the natives
In their picturesque viUages." . - 1 -\u25a0 -
S. S. MARIPOSA sails September 11. Book
now for f this sailing. Reduced rate, $125 \u25a0 for
round trip. Office 873 Market st TeL Tempo-
rary 1231. '
LINE TO HONOLULU
' S. S. SIERRA, sailing August 24 and Septem-
ber 14; $135 round trip.
WILBUR • HOT SPRINGS
XJNTJER NEW MANAGEMENT *''
OPEN THE YEAR ROUND.
'Improved, and renovated. On Sulphur creek.
Colusa . county. • Hottest and strongest water on
the coast;: temperature 143 degrees. "Will cure
rheumatism, dropsy.- salt rheum and skin 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. Stage leave* Williams daily, ex-
cept Sunday. Information at Peck-Judah Bureau,
759 Market st, or address A. A. Gibson, prop.
Eft HOTEI RAFAEL
«| I i SAN, RAFAEL
xJ \J Minutes From San Francisco
. - Half hourly service. European plan. $1.50 up;
American plan, $3.50 up. > Reservations may be
made for August and 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 BREHM. . Prop.
RICHARDSON SPRINGS
Open entire year. - Ten miles from Chleo, CaL
Send for pamphlets. J. H. RICHARDSON.
MONTRIO HOTEL
For rates and particulars apply
C. F. CARR. Prop.. Monte Rio.
HOTEL BELVEDERE
..Ready. for guests. Ample accommodations. New
annex.' Private baths; fishing, bathing, boating.
Address ' MRS. , A. T. MOORE, BELVEDERE.
HOTEU RUSTICANO
• First season; entirely renovated; beautiful
scenery, boating, " b&tblng, fishing, hunting, danc-
ing, bowling, croquet, tennis. Rates, $9 to $12.
Hy the day, $2. Special rates to families. Ad-
dress L.B. SELENGER,' Prop., Camp Meeker. -
NAPA SODA SPRINGS
NOW OPEN. The most beautiful mountain
health and pleasure resort. New -skating rink."
Address JOHN JACOBS, Proprietor, Napa Soda
Springs.* Cal. __^
SARATOGA SPRINGS
>: 15 • different mineral ' springs for health \u25a0 and
pleasure. _ Write for booklet. ' .
; :\u25a0 ; J.i MARTENS, . Bachelor P. ' 0.. Lake Co.. CaL' I '
i .... ..\u25a0 .- .-.' . —.—:. — : n— ;I '
HOWELL . MT, WOOD WOIITH'S
."•Peaches, etc.. ripening in 'AtigiMt; figs, grapes."
etc., : in - September, at Woo<lwortU'»; residence
32 years.- Address W'OODWOIiTII'&iMULLEII,
St.; Helena,' Cal. ' .
CITY; SUBSCRIBERS WHO DESIRE
TOE CALL
MAILED TO- THEM
At Summer^Resorts !
, Or^pther Out-of-Towfl Plac>i , •
Will please; notify ofliee, sivlnc city
address and lens t h of time desired
»ent tonevraeldrcs*. On .returning,'
please \u25a0 notify ofllre, In order*;'" that \
I service; by may be promptly ,
resumed. ; '
DARAI S O
HOTSPRINGS
'"•'J?* w Owß er»hlp . and Management.
• Grandest and moat accessible of all
Resorts. Only seven miles of beautiful
road. Either by auto ot carrlaje.
Fine automohlllDK.
Waters arrarded First Prbe at St.
Louis Exposition.
baths 104 to .llB degrees, for rheumatism, mala,
na, irrer. kidney and all stomach troubles Iron
and arsente. Altltnde 'l.4oO feet. Swinunlng.
hunting, fishing, bowling, tennis, orchestra.- Ex-
! EfJ* "S".!*™!- * Roand ttl P * 9 - Rate » *10.50 ta
1 llnU + a'rJ**- Tra'nvfeaTe Third and Town-
1 5 I «, t n 9 « :00a - m ' F1 » t ««»<I Broadway. Oak-
land. 8:25 a. m. Returning arrlre In Frisco at
4:00 p. ta^ Information at S. P. Co.. or Peck's.
%' fl * \u25a0' »?' M cG-ff"AN. Proprietor. Parais^
. Springs, Monterey CaL .. *«»"»"
Aqua Galiente Springs
Send yoor family to the nearest Hot Sblpbnr
Springs to San Francisco. First clasa accommo-
dations. Special rates to families: no staglns*
four trains dally; fare, round trip. «.65. Tiburou
IfJJZ~ or Oakland; two hours' • ride. Address
THfeODOR RICHARDS, Aqua Calient* Springs.
Sonoma county. CaL
iiini/ liiroT warm springs,
mnilll ULO I J»o«» from S. F.. and
"I • but 7 mllet staging.
Meet trains of N. W. Pacffli «it Fulton, both
morning and evening. Round trip "only
\u2666-.75. : bplendld success under the new
ownership and permanent,' first class
management. "The prettiest place In
California". Is the verdict of thousands.
Address Mrs. JI. Mulgrew, Fulton. .Cal. !
AI/ IDflO H 9 T SPtOSOS, Sonoma Co..
VniAlihN onl 7v 4 M boar 3 from s - ? -
\IinUUU and but 9 miles stasrinj. Meet
\u25a0J---- ",,. \u25a0 trains of N.W. Pacific at Gey.
serville. both morning and evening. Round '
triD only $5.10. Reference: Any truest of tba 1
past 12 years. Address J. F. Mulgrew.
Skaggs,.Cal. , - . . .. , \u25ba
GASTLE CRAG FARM
Former Site 'CASTLE CRAG TAVERN
100 Acres Forest, Meadow and Garden Land.
Furnished log cabins. *T per day each person;
special family rates. Central grill. European
plan, genuine home cooking, reasonable charge*.
Here yon are expected- to wear plain clothes and
lead a simple life; If yon can't do this don't
come. Address M. W. HARLOW. Manager Cas-
the Crag (Tla Dunsmuir).- California.
CAMPBELL'S HOT SPRINGS
H." PEARCE. Prop.. SierraTllle. CaL
Most beautiful resort in Sierra Xerada moan-
tains: 1% miles from SierravUle. OTer!ooklne th«
grand Sierra ralley: altitude 5,000; water unsur-
passed for rheomitlsm, goat. li*er and kidney
complaints and all stomach troubles; no snakes
or poison oak; plenty of hunting and fishing-
good ltoery; picturesque driyes. Rate *12 to SH
week. Round trip ticket to Trockee or B-ica. At
Truckee stage direct to springs, ur by Boca and
Loyal ton R. R. Round trip tickets. Pamphlets
on application. -
THE OAKS
Finest resort in the Sierra Narada foothills-
excellent table; 10 free amazements. Write for
Illustrated booklet and rates, then yon'll go to
THE OAKS. Address The Oaks. Applegat"* Cai.
iIS-tSL* OAK GROVE
El .Verano. California, near the renowned Boye*
Hot Springs. German cooking. Rates — lto »m and
board, $7 per .week. Take Tlburon boat. Uenry
Koerner. prop.. EJ Verano P. 0.. S.,uimi Co.. Cal.
GIAXT ; FOREST. (Sierra Camp), de-
lightful moiraUiti retreat for »nmmcr vacation.
:"SIC a weok. .Key to hlsh Sierras. Mrs. A?ta.
Sllllman. Whitney. Kings ami "Kern rivers.
Finest flablng, 3,000 big tree*. Book now for
August >and September. Ad«lre*» • Br«Hl*r &
Hopping; Kaweah. Tnlare connry. California.
3TEW EXGIJLSD Ho3£E— Canu> Meeker,: about
,40 rods from, station. B^natifnt walks. \u25a0 grand
scenery; huatio; and Csblnjr. boating, bathing ,
ami cro?;net grCTinUa. • A U kinds vt fn»»h fruit
in season. A.luUs. V":~j<> to $7 per w<^lt. Sip*-
clal.rstes for cfilliiren. AtMmi* GEO. UAR-
UISON. : Camp Meeier. Sonoma Co.. Cal.
WILLIAMS A.VD^IAKTLOTT SPRINGS
STACK. LI.VK
Leare* Williams "daily «»n arri?a: of nortbb<mnd
train "for . Bain>tt. • Al!««'3. . Hn-ui;hN ami Conk's •
Springs.. Daily except SiiD«!ay.fur Wllbnr Spriuss,
Jones . Sprinss . ao«t . .Sulphur . Creek. , SpT«aty-aTe
pounds of baceage altowpd with «ich tictet.
WILLIAM QfIOLEY. Proprietor."
UK. C. C. OIK»'?nBLL'S
MINERAL SPIUNGS at Glen Ellen, the greatest
remedy for : hrag *. diseases, IWer and stomacb r
trouble." rheumatlam and catarrh: S. P. or 3. F. ,
ft " >*. 4 P. ' Ry- direct. 1 Thirty cottages and tenta
tarnished for rent. - Fine fishing. Apply Pit. '
a C. O'DOKNEIX, 912 DevUadero itZMt, ;
5

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