Newspaper Page Text
VOICE PLEA FOR
Special Exercises to Be Held
Today by All Pupils in
San Francisco Grays to Collect
Petitions for Return to
C.reat enthusiasm in the city schools
marked tha preparations for Liberty
Beg ■ ||] -___£ celebrated to
day by the m sol children of Saa Fran-
Seldom Lave the pupils dis-
played such errc-at patriotism and inter
as in the movement to have the
famed Liberty bell brought from Phil-
adojphia for the exposition.
To every classroom the following
petition, addressed to the Philadelphia
l council, was sent:
"Wo. the undersigned, pupils send
isyor and city «*oun
•f Philadelphia, state of
yivanis, and by this petition,
pray your honors:
"That you permit the Liberty bell, so
•* to the hearts of our people, to
g- transported to ,-ian Francisco, tinder
• - ort and by special train, for
iibttion at the Panama-Pacific In
ternational exposition in 1915.
"The reverence which the people of
our country have for this, our greatest
historic relic, renders it right and
proper that it should he exhibited to
people of the United States at ottr
internationsl exposition and give this
generation an opportunity to see it.
"STe appeal to tlie school children of
the nation to support us in -our
Briotic »ndea\or to have this price
less emhleni of our liberties sent to
San Francisco for this purpose."
READY FOR ( OI.I.KCTIOX
Al 1 o'clock this afternoon the fol
lowing .members of the California
Grays In full uniform will begin col
•iner the signed petitions:
Lieutenant A. A. Moure, Lieutenant c. F.
V lorUle**. S-recant* It. S. M< r.o'.'an. It. V'SBrhiea,
TV Elkfrt-rtoa, <'. .!. S"id. Corpora tn A. .1. Bntler.
«*. A Mi.... m. T. (lark. I». Wilms, 1 ■'. Buck-
II Kartwell. W. I*. MelUn. M.
E. M' vers. K. 11. Kraui. D. Sln--rvveo.fi. V. Peter
*■•>>. J. A. Drum. <> C. Burns. E. H. Wilcox. JL
Mattern. J. 3. McDonald, C. I. Skotai. W. II
Henrhy, W. ftHson, G. r. Stall!. P. A. Sto!*, K.
Tt. s.«al! W. 11. .M.Kenri", E. Tns-rev. O.
M I, \r«p.--\ M. .1. Mavnard. S. Wils..u. A. 1..
Krenj-berger. F. lm!y. R r Lamb H.. K.
Det-klemaa, W. 4aaerson, p. -i H v. v. Hortoa. .1.
McMnrrr. R. Vane., c. J. Baftdall, K. Knll-dove.
11. Hackett. 3. M>rteoa. 11. C. MrClear. T.
■lie. i. c*adaa. O. ClaVk, K. Claa-sen. R. B.
NoaM, w. ■;. ort.-.!!. M. WeMeatsal, B. Z-4
--t K. Krau! and H. Eden.
Tlie Chinese children at tendins** the
orienta! school arill sign trie petitions
at 11 o'clock a. m.
Every school in the city will hold
patriot!.' exercises in the morning. Tn
afternoon the school children will
Rather at the Madison school, where at
_' o'ciook op n air exercises will be;
Jftsja/o-- R ■ Fred Rohcovlerf. su-j
■:-ht'--n«B IV v. hers of j
ths board of education, Doctor dAn- i
cona. Jame< E. Powc-tv M : ss SaMe J. !
Joares and Mrs. Mavy W. Kinvaid and '
Supervisor Henry Payot. will partiei
f| idison school.
The following program under dirco
i! of Miss V.. Ci. Howard, the prin
■ im!. has been prepared:
I rai>ing by th* Iran.
'.■< tlie flap.
Singing. **StMr Spangled C:m
A-I--!-.?--- by Maror Jan-** P'-ioh .lr.
Ariflr. -- by Dr. A A. d'All.-•!!;)
:■ ■•Pi.'tl>".i>'' !'.
petition* to, t!-.' atayrtr and <ity
r PTiHsdetpbta to neeara t'.v Llnerty bell
f..- t'-,»' rxp-'MtiW,
■lill '•AitU'vii ;i."
t.HVVS TO I'VRTHIPUi;
The singing will i-.- conducted by
M ; -s- Estelh and George
Mcl hTing wi si iw ol ll c drills.;
\ special sound of California Grays'
tinder rommaml of Sergeant Wallace
and composed ot Corporal B.
: A W'cr.icn. R. I'"d-n. E
j « i . t. Butler*, n. llcPhee, .1.
X Berger, ha* been
it t" r children sign
•TlM he taken and
United States to enlist
ling tiio necessary 1.000.000
• c petitions.
Attached to the petitions arc the fol
lowing I istorical facts relating to the
* in 1-ondon in 1751, from tie
nv'Mb't of a bell made by order of Ed-
I HI i" ths thirteenth century.
"Brought to America in 17;>_'. In be
. landed from the ship it was dam
,| so that it:** tone was spoiled, fte
-• In Philadelphia in 17.".? and hung
the state independence hall),
recasting the words Proclaim
. rty throughout all the land unto
inhabitants thereof were in
!.«-d upon it. >
ter to hear the first
reading of the declaration of
Taken down from the state house
1 loyal Americans and hidden in the
.i:e river, near Trenton, while the
f iflsh occupied Philadelphia. Brought
' t and hung in its old position after
In 1833 the bell .racked while toll-
Ihe death oi Chief Justice Marshal!.
■ In is:,t it was taken down ami
; in i 1" sided pedestal in the hall
.- old state house.
c bell weighs 2.000 pounds. It is
\i;\V totfKEKS MAY COMB
\n effort will be made by *'The Now
Yorkers." a soelety formed IM the city
. f former residents of t:i p state of
bring tlie fassoas <*ra< k
giment f •■•*»■». Manhattan isi
The New Yorkers are preparing for
l!i e teceptlOß of the New York exposi
tion commissioners t' l *"' tatter part of
the month for selecting a site.
T l 1( . Ctety will entertain tho
- isitirtg members at the New Yorkers'
The annual banquet is held by the
if,cal organization of New Yorkers on
anniversary of the
departure of the British from America
! the close ot the revolutionary war.
. Hate is set earlier this year.
TO AID OLD CHURCH
\ whist tournament will be held next
. sriav night in Armory hall. *»«*.'
rnia street, for the benefit of the
f Mary's church. Paulists. The
•■Hats* auxiliary snd Company M.
Ie of the Cross Cadets, will be
This is the first of a series of tour
naments that will be given during the
winter months. The following are the
officers of the auxiliary:
~•„. K.-n. <~..:».- K. l«rart««7 : !*rc>;.)r---,,
•! *;U-iiiih«: *»•■*** S* •.Minn:
-. t.. U. ritaaeraW; traaMaWßt, aaiss
Double Bill At Cort Theater
"Salome" to Open Tonight
Three of Lambardis stars who appeared last night al the Cort theater in
Mascagms masterpiece and Leoncovallo's lyrical "TPagliacci."
Handicap Artists In
By WALTER ANTHONY
There was a big audience last night
at the Cort, and a very friendly one. It
seemed to understand that "Salome" re
hearsals had taxed the singers and the
instrumentalists to the utmost and had
left them but little impulse to sing or
play so melodious and harmonious jSi
work as Mascagni's "Cavalleria Rosti
• ana. ' One can not have everything at
once. Uavagnoti had worn himself to
the threads of his nerves during the j
day getting Strauss' stupendously dif- |
Scult work in the hands of his instru- ;
mentalists and in the hearts of his ;
singers. "Salome" is to be sung to
night. Eavasnoli could not lead last
night, and. to make matters worse, Ar
manini, who was Turiddu in "Cavalle
ria,*' had basal shouting all day in his
roje of Herod and his vocal cords re
belled last night. It was unfortunate,
hut it was true, and it would be doing
a tine artist a great injustice to say that]
Arminini sang Turiddu well last night, j
if T said so, Arminini would think very j
badly of my critical opinion.
HOLE WELL ACTED
However, he acted the role with so
nice a spirit as to make of it an his
trionic if not a vocal achievement. Hit?
voice was weary, but his spirit was not
weak, and in his scene with Alfio, when
-he plot and the music develop synehro
nlously, he was as vivid a.*? his red
stockings or his gay sash. He developed
a big senaatloo. actorially. and, though
weary with too much singing in the
day. did no worse than this. His voice
broke on a nigh tone, but it never fal
tered from the pitch, for which he ex
hibits a Puritan's conscience.
Aniina Matinj was the real star of the
evening, if one excepts (Jiorgi. who
made an unexpected burst Into fame in
his role of <*anio in "I'Pagliacci." Ma
tin! acted the role of Santuzxa and sang
it dclieiously. There was no evidence
of an illy prepared production. She
graced every scene and sang so well
that at the conclusion of the first act
of "'"avalleria" I was in favor of stop
ping the "intermezzo" to hear h«*r sing
again so eloquent a line as "Infame io
son che vi parlai oosi."
Giorgj sang Oanio and wiped out his
impressions in "Traviata." Giorgi was
a splendid Oanio. lyrically delightful
and full of a fine fervor which the mu
sic did not always set up.
Giovacchini, the new barytone, will
be better discussed on some other occa
sion when he has been rehearsed. Last
night he showed a vibrato that wav
ered his histrionic efforts into oblivion.
I'KRKORMAX'K Ml M.MED IP
To sum this rambling dissertstionajup.
"<'avalleria" and "f'Paglia'-ci" were
given last night under the unfavorable
conditions of an inadequately rehearsed
performance. The chorus sang off the
key and tbe director—not Bavagnoli—
was Incapable of holding his rhythms
together. Matini, Giorgi and Rita
d'Oria. who sang Nedda. were the vo
cally effective members of the company,
and Armanini. who is always an artist,
did'more with the role of Turiddu than
T have ever seen done before—histri
Tonight conies tiie much looked for
"Salome." The enterprise Is a big one
bigger than you have any idea. If;
tonights audience is half as kind as
last night's, Strauss' opera will be wel-j
coined with a tremendous applause.
SAFE CRACKERS SECURE
$1,500 ANB WRECK SALOON
Force of Explosion Throws
Sleepers Out of Bed
HAMILTON CITY. Oct. 10.— The safe
in the front of the Commercial com
pany's saloon was blown up at 4 o'clock
this morning by safe crackers, who
secured < 1.500 and escaped.
The force of the explosion wrecked
the front and part of the interior of
the place, shattering the glass front
and threw sleepers in the rooms over
head out of their beds.
The Commercial company has been
in the habit of bringing in several
thousand dollars on the tenth of each
month to cash checks for employes of
the Sacramento Valley Beet Sugar com
pany's factory here. Today Is payday,
and It is believed the safe crackers
expected to find a large consignment
of coin in the safe.
MISSING MAN PRONOUNCED
LEGALLY DEAD BY COURT
Judge J. V. Coffey yesterday pro
nounced legally dead George Robert
Kavenaugh, who has been missing since
1902, when he was last heard of in
New York city. Kavenaugh is a fifth
heir in a lot at Van Ness avenue and
V.ddy street, valued at $30,000. Prof.
J. T. Kavenaugh. a mush*, teacher of
this city, received word that a man re
sembling his brother jumped from a*
terry boat in Ne* Tork har.teoj-, U was
rescued and left the ho-iuiia.l \uwiug to
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1912.
MAY BE DELAYED
Arnold Asks for Two Weeks'
Time to Prepare Charter
If the board of supervisors takes
kindly to a suggestion from Bion J. Ar
nold, the transportation expert em
ployed last year to improve the street
railway service of San ifrancisco, there
will be a delay of two weeks or more in
hc'.dfng the election on charter amend
ments, which has been tentatively set
for November J6.
Alexander T. Vogelsang, chairman of
the supervisorial committee on public
utilities, received a telegram yesterday
from Arnold in which the traffic expert
pleaded for two weeks' time to prepare
some detailed recommendations to in
clude among the charter amendments, in
connection with amendment No. 2-i as
prepared by the special advisory com
mittee appointed by Mayor Rolph.
Just what recommendations lie will
make are still unknown to the public
utilities committee, but Supervisor Vo
gelsang said he was not in favor of
amending the charter without hearing
Little headway was made, for the
reason that amendment No. 3, proposed
by Charles Wesley Reed and intended to
rrorc-anize the school department,
proved to be a stumbling block.
Favorable report was made on the
section -hanging tlie position of city
superintendent of schools from an elec
tive to an appointive office. Superin
tendent Roncoviert and a delegation of
teachers were present to defend the
Roncoviefi said the office of superin
tendent of schools was closer to the
homes and firesides of the people than
any other ln all the government.
He denounced Reeds recent arraign
ment of the school system of San Fran
cisco as unfair and prejudiced, and of
fered figures to show that this city
compares favorably with other cities
throughout the country.
At the close of Roncovieri's address.
Supervisor Haydea offered a substitute
amendment on behalf of the teachers,
in which it mas proposed that the su
perintendent of schools should continue
as an elective officer, but also that the
superintendent should be a member of
the scliool board. The salary proposed
was $5,000 per annum instead of $4,000.
as at present.
Several principals spoke in defense of
the teachers' amendment and urged the
supervisors to adopt it in place of the
recommendation of the judiciary com
Letters from Benjamin Ide 'Wiiceler
and David Starr Jordan attacking the
elective system were read. Mayor
Rolph at the close of the debate said he
believed the original amendment opened
the way for p*lunging the whole school
department into politics. The whole
matter was referred back to the judi
ciary committee, with instructions to
give the teachers a special hearing.
Amendment No. 1, placing the em
ployes in most of the city departments
under civil service regulations, and
amendment No. '2. increasing the sal
aries of the county officers, were ap
proved with practically no changes.
The next special meeting to consider
charter amendments will he held Tues
day evening, October 1 •"•
DIVORCED COUPLE AT
VALLEJO IS REMARRIED
[Specie/ Dispatch lo The Call]
VALLEJO. Oct. 10—Robert Chambers
and Mrs. Catherine Chambers, both well
known residents of this city, were mar
ried in Napa yesterday. The couple
had been divorced, but recently de
cided to remarry. Following a brief
honeymoon trip they will make their
home in Vallejo.
— m i , ■ •
I.aat Tall For Watsonvllle Apple Saow
Sunday excursion October 1,3, at
round trip rate of $2. Positively the
last day of the show, which has been
extended one day to enable you to
meet the apple at home. .See agents
Southern Pacific.—Advt. *
For Xnluits and GMldrsn.
REALTY MEN BOOST
FOR COMNON GOOD
"One for All; All for One Cali
fornia," Slogan of State
[Special Ditpalch to The Cefl]
LOS ANGELES. Oct. for all;
all for one California."
This is the slogan of between 300 and
400 delegates who arrived* today to at
tend the eighth annual convention of
the California State Realty federation,
which opened this afternoon in jthe ball
room of the Hotel Alexandria.
The spirit of co-operation in making
a greater California is the dominant
strain of the convention.
Among the questions of importance to
come up are the proposed constitutional
amendment providing for county home
rule in taxation and the Torre'ns sys
tem of land title registration.
Following reports of various officers
addresses on "County -Homo Rule in
Taxation* will be made by Richmond
C. Plant of Los Angeles and Prof. Carl
C. Plehn of the University of California,
Stockton delea-ates are boosting
strongly for the 1913 convention.
"Do it for Stockton," Is their war cry.
The Stockton butterfly, which alights
on delegates unawares, advertises their
purpose. This Is a butterfly which,
when thrown fastens itself on the
clothing by means of a burr.
Among the Stockton delegation were
J. L. Craig, W. W. Wesbay. U. S. Ow
iugs. F. b. Hubbard, Howard Hammond
and W. J. Bennett.
The Fiesno delegates have practically
decided to waive contest for the 1913
convention. They are after the na
tional real estate convention in 191.".,
and already are laying their plans.
Prominent among the Fresno delegates
are William Robertson. George B. Hub
hard. W. G. Cochrane, S. R. Simpson,
George ft. Andrews, XV. M. McDaniel and
D. S. Benton.
The delegation'which arrived on the
special train is headed by President
Mabry McMahan of the federation. San
Francisco, and Owen E. llotle of Oak
Anions those on yie special train are:
A. L. Harrigan, Mr. anrl Mrs. L. H.
Mooser, Mr. an*! Mrs. David H. Allen,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Hawker, Mr.
and Mrs. E. Behlow, W. A. Armstrong,
Charles T. Higgins. W. E. Wright, A.
If. Wright. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. de Ryann,
C. Stine. J. E. Greene, G. A. Griffin,
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Burks. Mr. and Mrs.
F B. Surryhne, Mabry M'Mahan, G.
W. Ferguson, Joseph H. Rucker, A. A.
Rhine. E. L. Hoag, Speyer Grant, Mr.
and Mrs. W. E. Dowd, E. Kahn. Miss
Kahn. I*'. Sutton, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Sullivan. W. R. White. Mr. and Mrs.
D. If. Hanlon. C. E. Waterman. Mr. and
Mrs. LawrsncS Rath. M'-. and Mrs.
I. N. Rosekrans. David Ilirschler, Mr.
and Mrs. Hugh Diamond, Mr. and Mrs.
George Lund. TI. O. Trowbridge, A. J.
f'armony, J. C. Lipman, W. C. Brock,
Walter Robinson, Melville Toplitz, John
Ralph Wilson, J. B. Rothschild.
I wTi 1 /Now wu fan
mU (\VW ' J ).><*< I ■ j I.▼▼• j I j**s*»*» i '**Oaa> j«anani an an nu
1 8 s*« iftii 1 /rill 111 liil W 111 II I
Silvan ißffl' MlMri'il 1
U iiiiiiiiiiiiKiHMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiDiiinii! I It lllHliltllHllliliil 11l i j
H All you have to do is to ask for Schlitz M
m in Brown Bottles. ||
m Suniight grows hops, but spoils the beer. El
iff "Beer acted upon by light soon takes up , ||
II the very disagreeable, so-called 'light ||
H taste/ and also a repulsive, skunk-like odor/ §1
H says no less an authority than the Wahl-Henius Institute 11
|| of Fermentology, the scientific authorities on ___9___z__a_ m
m the subject. " Beer so affected/ they say, "is wffw \m
m offensive to the palate of most consumers." M m m
|9 Light starts decay even in pure beer. Dark glass fIH I 1 1
|9 gives the best protection against light. The Brown flLafllH II
j|| Bottle protects Schlitz purity from the brewery to ft I El
| Why don't you, too, drink Schlitz? More and MM ||
m more people every year are demanding it. H I 11
|1 We started in a hut. Today our agencies 11
9 dot the earth. Our output exceeds a million / --vTKnfw aft 11
HI n T a* ' Hom6 «J-11S2 BBwnllllrllillyltß Ef ■
g| • See that crown or cork Sherwood & Sherwood 111
H is branded''Schlitz,'* 41-47 Beale St., San Francisco jfl
That Made Milwaukee famous
Unpremeditated 1 and Condensed
Interviews TFiat Were Not
Intended for Print
CAFTAaTC.C. "A. GOVE, V. ftV'lf* «•■»
mnndant of the Goat lalaad naval
training: atatlon—"The examples we
are having of military and naval
displays on the occasions of the visits
of these exposition commissions sre
just a foretaste of the magnificent
displays there will be here in 1915.
In that connection there Is one thing
that Is badly needed, and that is the
construction of decent landing places
for small boats all along the.harbor
front and in the exposition grounds
as welt. In all; the foreign harbors
there are beautiful and artistic land
ing places at frequent intervals. Are
we going to invite the men of foreign
navies to visit its and then force,
them to search up and down our
water front to find some dilapidated
old landing stage where they may
pet ashore? Let's have decent land
ing places and plenty of them spe
cially built for small boats. It will
help boating and water sport*, as
well as being; a much needed Improve
GAVIX MeNABt "That new exposition
sign on top of the ferry building is a
wonder. There isn't a sign the equal
of it anywhere ln the west, and when
it is lighted up it will be a beautiful
sight from out on the bay. The har
bor commissioners put it up. I be
lieve, on their own initiative, and "'the
exposition company certainly ought
to appreciate it. What I wish, though;
is that instead of having it on the
ferry building it was on Broadway,
in New York, right in the district
where there is the most life at night.
We'll have to have some like it in
New York and other big cities."
JOE CORBETT, former plteber of tb«
Baltimore Oriole* —"To my way of
thinking Cy Young was one of the
greatest pitchers the game has
known. I used to dread to face him,
as he sped the ball over the plate
so fast I could not see it. No, I
never got a hit off him. I don't re
member of ever getting a foul off the
STRAWS IN THE JURY BOX
SHOW HOW WIND BLOWS
Only Two Votes Cast for Bull
Moose in Test Ballot
Taft .*». Wilson 5. Roosevelt 2.
Twelve men sitting as a jury in the
case of Nick Lagusas, charged with
assault with a deadly weapon for an
attack on Leon Raynol last May. took a
straw ballot on the presidential elec
tion Wednesday morning In Superior
Judge Cabaniss' court. Taft and Wil
son received five votes each in the
straw ballot, while the bull mooser
received btit two votes.
After voting for president, the jury
URGED IN CAPITAL
Sacramentans Hear Arguments
on Greater San Fran*
SACRAMENTO, Oct. 10.—Strong ar
guments In favor of the proposed ini
tiative measure providing for the
formation of consolidation city and
county' governments, were made to the
Sacramento Chamber of Commerce by
representatives of the Greater San
Francisco association tonight.
Albert H. Elliott of Oakland, vice
president of the association, made the
principal address. With Elliott were
Horace Allen, vice president, and L. M.
King, secretary of the San Francisco
Chamber of Commerce, and Pr. "G. W.
Merritt, chairman of the executive
committee of the Greater San Francisco
Chauncey H. Dunn of Sacramento
presided at th«* meeting. A vote on
the question of indorsing the movement
in favor of the consolidation measure
will be. taken at the regular meeting
next Thursday. S»
Elliott said the question is an eco
nomic one and non political.
-We want a big city to do big things
in a big way, and we want economic
team work around the hay,'' said El
liott. "There are 2,S cities and towns
around the bay, with a total popula
tion of 800.000. and San Francisco bay
is the theater of action, the physical
element in our common destiny."
Row Between Publishers and
City Officials Reaches Crisis
KLAMATH FALLS, Oct. 10— The
trouble between the publishers of the
Klamath. Northwestern and the city
Officials . reached a climax last night
In a personal encounter between City
Editor Vance Hutchins and Policeman
Hall In the presence of Chief of Po
lice Smith and Mayor Nicholas, neither
of whom, it is claimed, made any effort
Hutchlns was beaten on the head
and face with a club and suffered from ,
concussion of the brain.
The Northwestern a few days ago
accused Chief Smith of being a mem
ber of a gang of burglars operating
ENGINEER KILLED IN
CHICAGO JUNCTION. 0.. Oct. 10.—
Engineer Ranahan of Garett, Ind., was
killed and Fireman Leeland of the same
place was fatally injured in the colli
sion here today of Baltimore and Ohio
passenger train No. 14 and a string of
freight cars left on the main track.
Five mail clerks were hurt, none fatal
ly. None of the passengers was in-
I Alkaline jjj I
Water A |
Not Genuine li 1
without the word R"HS
I A delightful table
water with highly f_%±f£**s2_
medicinal qualities V_W__Si
Ask your Physician .
irttfLKCH republic PROpnrrr) ■
Lev W lEH ■
And that you may, profit by
the health-restoring, strength
giving properties of the time
tested famous family remedy
Sold «vcrywnar« In boxea 10c, 25c
I Universally Used I
■ For eighty years as a keen 1
I relish for many a dish. 1
ILEA * PERRINS'I
I SAUCE I
I THC ORIGIN*!. WORCCSTKaSHIRC A
■ Adds zest to the enjoyment of Fish. 1
■ Soaps. Roasts. Game, Gravies. A
m An Appetizer ■
& Johv Dcvcan's Soys. Agents. NY. M
\ ,p "^ ,^"^a^Bß-a»-^"^,^"^a-s-^"^,^"asnn'a'""""", sn-a-a-s' r
QWAnfD Ip not recommended for
OW.r-IJM.Jr- everything; but if yon
■p/>_f\rfi have kidney, liver or
XI-WX hladder trouble it will
be found just the remedy you need. At
druggists' in fifty cent and dollar sizes.
You may have a sample bottle of this
wonderful new discovery by mail, free,
also pamphlet telling all about it. Ad
dress Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton.
WT TTIPQQ (Of Harris & Hess.
. J.. U£iOO Attorney.)
Room 709, HEARST Bl ILDI>Q
Phons Kearny 233
Residence Phone Weat 9433
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
12 Schools in 12 Cities
425 McAllisterSt. I 16th and San Pabb
San Franciso [ Oakland
Tbe expert suoriuand reporters .»t me
State of California advise all students to
•tody GALLAGHEK-MAR-jH ahorthand sys
tem and attend
GALLAGHER-MARSH BUSINESS COLLEGE
1256 Market St.. San Franciaco.
if they expect to qualify for the first class
high salaried positions within a short time.
Write for theae GENUINE indorsements and
Bush and Larkln Sts.
and 2151 Geary St.
Porcelain tubs Vfith HOT
and COLD FRESH and
SALT WATER. These
baths are most beneficial
for nervousness, rheumatism
, Spectators Free j
1 vtstr DR.
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
A -GCt-CATCR THAN r\TR A
V Weakness or any contracted disease J
p V&g positively cured by the oldest A
\3< specialist on she Coast Establishes! I
MM. DISEASES OF MEN |
i //fefl aw \V Consuitabon fre« snd strictly private. I
I 'Af ]H IP Treatment personally or by letter. A %
( Positive cure in every case aa- T
| i JfflSa WriH for book. PHILOSOPHY 7
1 ff fgm */ Or MARRIAXir, msiUd tree-U i
i I t|| volmUs) book lor jooav) W
i DR. JORDAN. ££^$.F.,CALj
*■ ■"> tfcs saa , P
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