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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 04, 1912, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-11-04/ed-1/seq-5/

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CHIEFS SETTLE
DOWN TO AWAIT
FINAL RESULTS
Three Opposing Leaders Give
Final Orders to Aids and
Advisers
Quiet Sunday Passed With Each
Confident of Victory at
Polls Tomorrow
Continued Krom Pane 1
seats necessary to wipe out the repub
lican majority."
Senator Dixon. national progressive
chairman. predicted Colonel Roose
velt Would win.
"Approximately 6.000.000 votes wjll
be CMt for Roosevelt and Johnson out
of a rota! vote of 15,000,ono." he said.
"The fatal error in all the democratic
estimates is the assumption that Wil
son will poll the Bryan vote of four
years ago.
"Roosevelt and Johnson will sweep
the big industrial centers with a land
slide.
"Taft will be the worst defeated can
didate since Winfield Scott led the rem
nant of the old whig party to destruc
tion in 1852. After Tuesday the old
republican organization will be "the
third party' In every state in the union.
I doubt if it will ever again nominate
a candidate for president. After Tues
day the progressive party will be the
dominant opposition party to the demo
crats.
Ml KPHV I\ THE GCTBMmHS
"It is a nio.-t conservative statement
to v-ay that Tuesday Roosevelt will re
reive at least Sβ per cent of the Taft
vote of four years ago and certainly
not less than 15 per cent of the Bryan
vote of that year. That being true, he
will carry New York by 65.000. At the
same time he will have at least 297
votes in the electoral college. It takes
only 2«6 to elect."
Tammany Hall joined In the predic
tion of democratic victory, in a state
ment put out by Charles F. Murphy.
"Never were democratic prospects
brighter and democratic expectations
more confident." said Murphy.
"All our reports and canvasses Indi
cate a great democratic sweep in na
tion and state on Tuesday. The Em
pire state will give the presidential
and state tickets splendid majorities.
Its democratic representation in con
gress will be substantially increased
and both branches of the legislature
will be democratic."
STREET OBSTRUCTION
CALLS FOR COMPLAINT
___
Civic League Wants Thorough
fares Exclusive for Traffic
At a recent meeting of the street
committee appointed by the Civic
League of Improvement Clubs and rep
resentatives of all the other civic or
ganizations of this city, it was decided
to Mnd a letter to the police commis
sion inquiring the reason for the non- j
enforcement of the traffic laws that I
provide that all streets be left open I
raffle in their entirety.
Speakers representing the various
Improvement clubs called the atten- i
■ilitxi of the committee to the flagrant
▼lolation of this law by concerns in
the manufacturing. commission and
lumber districts.
It was reported that manufacturing
concerns were using the streets in the
district south of Market street for
storage purposes in violation of the
law. and also that much of the side
•walk area In the commission district
d continually for the same pur
pose.
Other speakers pointed out that the
decisions of the courts have been that
a street or public highway only can
be devoted to public uses.
VISITOR FROM CAPITAL
IS ROBBED OF $1,100
John Yerrera Says Companions
Took His Money
John Verrera, a wealthy grocer of
Sacramento, reported to the police last
night that lie had been robbed and
beaten by several chance acquaintances
early yesterday morning, while the
party was returning to Verrera's hotel.
In Third streot. He said that $],100
and a check for $1,300 had been taken
from his wallet.
Verrera and his four companions, who
were fellow countrymen, spent the
evening on the Barbary coast. They
were walking in the vicinity of Jackson
and Montgomery streets about 2 o'clock
Sunday morning, when the men turned
on Verrera and knocked him down,
gave him a beating and took his money,
according to the story he told Police
man Gus Hkelly, who was detailed on
A sailor, who gave the name of John
told the police that he saw
the fighting going on and took a hand
He was arrested at the instigation of
ra and looked up.
SAN JOSE STUDENTS
LOSE CANAL DEBATE
Lowell High Team Wins Argu
ment Over Free Tolls
Teams representing the Lowell high
and San Jose high school held
a debate in the auditorium of the Mis
eion high school Saturday night, the
n being awarded by the judges
to th<-- team representing the Lowell
ichool. The question debated was:
"Keeolvad, that the stand taken by
Great Britain in relation to free tolls
n erica n ships passing through the
a <-anal 's unjustiflab'e." The
school team upheld the
affirmative side of the question, while
f San Jose defended the negative.
The team representing Lowell high
school was Julius Zenderman and
Daniel Homigsberger and that of San
Jose, Alice Dewitt and Ralph Oppen
heimer.
WEEKLY FIRE DRILLS
FOR STEAMER CREWS
- lrp drills are to be held once a week
In future on all hay and river steamers
owned by the Southern Pacific com
pany. Orders to that effect were issued
yesterday. The drills will be held
while the vessel is in motion and car
rying pas.senprers. That passengers
may not be alarmed notices are posted
in conspicuous places, stating that fire
whistles and gongs may ring at any
time and that it does not necessarily
mean there is a tire aboard. It is ex
pected that the Increased practice given
lorry and river boat employes will add
greatly to their efficiency in emergency
cases.
••([(Hue Rule in Taxation" amendment
wao framed by single taxers and is
suoDortcd by them. Vote No. —Acivt.
Girl Wins Gold Watch
Contest for Workers
Miss Helen Burkhardt, winner of fifth gold watch awarded by The Call
in the pretty girl contest.
Pictures Wanted for Gall's Campaign To
Find Prettiest Young Woman
The announcement in yesterday's
Call that Miss Helen Burkhardt had
won the fifth gold watch awarded by
The Call in its pretty girl contest was
received enthusiastically by her many
friends.
For two or three weeks it lias been
known to the admirers of Miss Burk
hardt that her photograph had been
sent to the Pretty Girl Editor of The
Call, and there lias been in consequence
an air of expectant interest about the
business center where that young
woman is employed.
Early yesterday morning the "news
ies"' were besieged by groups of busi
ness men and women whose concern in
The Call's pretty girl wage earner con
test grows keener each week.
"I told you so." was what Miss
Burkhardt's friends were saying all
day yesterday.
Mrs. Burkhardt. the mother of the
fortunate young woman, was the most
enthusiastic of all. She said:
"I am glad Helen won the watch.
She is just as good as she is pretty, and
I don't think any one deserves it more
than she."
Last week was one of great activity
in The Call's pretty girl wage earner
contest. Photographers worked over
time in an effort to keep up with the
demand for pictures. Groups of laugh
ing eyed girls kept the operators busy
from morning until late in the after
noon.
The Owl Drug company contributed a
number of photographs that bid fair to
bewilder the moet critical of juries.
But they were matched by those sent in
next day of the girls employed in S. N.
Wood's store.
The Call is making: a careful canvass
of the business women 'if this city in
the quetft of the prettiest one, as it
•'.o*.
hSH| ■,•>*,(■<■•■
Judge Daniel C. Deasy
whose clean and enviable career in
the service of his city renders him
fully entitled to your vote.
For Superior Judge
IM»7 —Graduated from Hastings College
of L<aw.
ls;»s-1ttO4— Attained fmlncnro as an
educator in the public schools of San
Francisco.
JJKM-lOOe —Held the office of Deputy
Superintendent of Schools with great
distinct Ipn.
l!tO<:-t!M)N—Prepared for his career as a
jurist in the capacity of Assistant
District Attorney.
jlNis-MMl —Judge of the Police Court
by special appointment. Adminis
tered justice uprightly that the
people of San Francisco in 1911 elect
ed him to the same office by the
amazing- vote of J7.L"JO out of 79,019
vdtfg cast.
1011-lOlS —Continues as Judge of the
Police Court; ;i truly able, sincere
and well-tried jurist.' and auks the
promotion he so richly deserves.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, J912.
J wishes to present to this girl the splen
! did Christinas gift of a trip to Hono
| lulu.
You have seen a face somewhere that
1 <•] consider the most beautiful in San
Francisco. Perhaps it is behind a coun
ter, in some store or in an office in one
jof the skyscrapers downtown. Think of
the joyous surprise that would be that
girl's should she find herself at the end
jof this contest the winner of that trip
! to the islands.
Every Sunday during- The Call's pretty
j girl wage earner contest a handsome
j gold watch is presented to the original
{of the prettiest photograph published
lon its pretty girl page.
Some time'early in December a jury
of noted artists will look over all of
J the photographs entered during this
i contest and select the prettiest one of
; all. This photograph will win for its
original the splendid prize of a trip to
Honolulu, with all expenses paid on
steamer and on land.
POWER COMPANY BUYS
INTERESTS OF RIVAL
Great Western Acquires Plant of
Sacramento Concern
SACRAMKXTO, Nov. 3.—Announce
ment was made today of the purchase
by the Great Western Power company
of the North Sacramento Power oom
pany, the transfer having been made
November 1. The North Sacramento
Power company was organized to fur
nish electricity to North Sacramento
and the n.\v towns in the Hapgtn
Krant. It has been i n existence about
two years. The amount involved Is
not fflven out.
\\ JUDGE DEASY asks You,
the People of San Francisco,
for Promotion to the
Superior Bench, by
Your Vote Tomorrow
Naturally, it is impossible for me to meet and
speak to each and all of you voters in person.
But, instead, let me present this brief message:
During my incumbency as a Police Judge it al
ways has been my course to administer justice with
the law as my first guide, but with a humane and
decent regard for all who were brought before me.
Fearlessfy, and above all things on earth, impar
tially, I have at all times handed down my decisions
without reference to personality, friendship, poli
tics or any other personal consideration.
Today I ask for advancement at your hands.
I am seeking the higher dignity of the Superior
Bench on the same basis as you, in your careers,
seek advancement in your business or employment.
In my case, this means that I have fully proven my
fitness by the tests of time, training, faithfulness to
my trust and a sincere desire to serve the best in
terests of the people of San Francisco.
As a final reminder, I ask you again to stamp a
cross after the name of Daniel C. Deasy on your
ballot tomorrow.
Judge Daniel C. Deasy
052? FWBft'Wfiß'iKi J ud S e Deasy's candidacy for
2SPiW WJ^r Superior Judge heartily and
K. c. o'coniHir .in*. i». I'.ieiau unanimously endorsed by
jobn j. MHh.'ii" 3, rl'v" wHHam uaior the Grand Jury of 1911 :
Joaepfa I' Kollfhor Mi«. K. \. Kritz I«n»<> <;oldman Oierips McCarthy
Tom Dillon Jaime N'ewlniwlg Jr. T.awmiro ArnstPln Edward McDevitt
Iticliaril \V. Costelk) Mis. I.ouis y.rh tteorge I), (lark Fernando Nelson
('<< in. Then. Barlgahtitl Mr*. T. It. Manning John Cronln 'Jeorge J. Ollra
Pr. A. S. Mueante Mrs. ti. A. CnnnnlhLmilii Oamner Max Fommer
Oscar Hocks Mrs. Orren Shoafer "Andrew J. Gallagher F. L. Turplo
Fred Silt* Mrs. John llmvpe KS. T,owry F. 8. William*
B. Katscliinskl Mrs. John O'ConnHl Inadore DaTenthal John J. Wlrtner
William A. Keily Mn. K. l>. Donovan William H. Lane J. F. Jewell J
ELECTION NEWS
LINES FLUNG BY
THREE LEADERS
Private Wires Set Up for Presi
dential Candidates in Widely
Separated Sections
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NEW YORK, Nov. 3. —Momentous
news, tolling either of victory or de
feat, will be read with keenest interest
in three widely separated places the
night of election day.
In Cincinati. in Princeton, X. J., and
in Oyster Bay. I* 1., the three leading
candidates for the presidency will be
in their homes awaiting the people's
verdict. In one of those homes will
arrive the inspiring news which spells
victory; In two of them the dispatches
will tell only of defeat and perhaps
disaster.
Like generals far from the fighting
line, who have flung their armies Into
battle and can only sit and wait for
the result, the three candidates will
scan the returns when the battle of the
ballots Is over and the count Is ended.
All the candidates for the presidency
already have experienced the trying
hours of uncertainty when the returns
are coming in. It will be no new ex
perience to them. They are all sea
soned campaigners, schooled to accept
j victory or defeat.
President Taft will receive the re-
I turns in the home of his brother,
Charles P. Taft, Cincinnati, where he
learned four years ago that he had
been victorious. At that time he re
fused to retire until !ip knew how the
election had prone. "With the complex
situation involved in this year's elec
tion it may he much later before the
result is made dear. Special wires
from the , great news gathering associa
tions already have been installed in
• the home of the president's brother, ad
ditional lines have been strung to the
house by the big telegraph companies
and there will be an abundance of tele
phone wires to carry the news.
Mrs. Taft. the president's wife, and
their daughter. Miss Helen Taft, will
not be with him to share in victory or
to console in defeat. TFiey will be at
the president's summer home, Beverly,
Mass.. election night.
j WITH BROTHER'S FAAIII.V
Those about the president will b«* his
( brother's family and his friends. Major
Reed, the president's aide, C. M. Thomp
son, secretary to the president; James
Sloan and Richard Jstrvis. the service
men who guard the president, and
W. W. Mischler, the president's stenog
rapher.
In the quiet college town of Prince
tot/an Interested group will gather in
the home of Governor "Woodrow Wil
son, engpr for the returns and confi
dent that before daylight Wednesday
' they will be congratulating the one
ttUM president of Prinoton university
upon his elevation to the presidency of
the fritted States.
That Governor Wilson will sit up
i until he learne whether he Is still only
! a governor or has suddenly become a
i president is doubtful. He has mani
| festal a surprising lack of curiosity as
Ho the final result and iws taken little
interest, apparently, in the arrange
ments which have been made to for
ward him the news by the press as
sociations and the telegraph and
telephone companies.
He consented to have the wtres put
in and admft the operators to hie home,
because he said his family wanted td
i hear the news quickly, but he said that
j probably lie would retire long before
the returns were sufficiently tabulated
to show the result.
! EARLY TO BED
"I hope t" be in bed by 9 o'clock
iTuesdnv night," he said. "It will be
; time enough to know the returns
! Wednesday morning."
T'nless stern orders are issued against
i disturbing his slumbers, it is probable
! that his sleep will he Interrupted by
i some of thr enthusiastic younger mem
bers of his family especially if his elec
tion seems assured.
Lights will gleam from the windows
jof the Roosevelt home, hidden amid
;the branches of the oaks and pines of
Sagamore, Hill, throughout the long
hours fraught with moment to the third
term standard bearer. The leader of
the progressive movement will listen
i for the coming of the figures that will
tell whether lie is to be suffered to
enjoy another term in the White House
or go down to defeat.
i About the central figure will be
of news will be eagerly scanned, and
should the third term ambition be
destined to destruction it will not be
until all hope Is lost that defeat will be
admitted. Wires to the Roosevelt home
from progressive headquarters in New
l ork will be hot with messages for
hours, while hope lasts and they will
Longest Longest
on the -* _~ —* « en the
Baiiot On The Proposed eaiiot
ation" Amendment
It is the opening wedge for Single Tax and was placed on
the ballot through the efforts of Single Taxers.
It provides for classification and exemption of property
that must lead to injustice, confusion and the creation of new
special privileges.
It is directly opposed to California's agricultural interests,
which are the foundation of California's prosperity.
It will depreciate the value of all local bonds outstanding
and make it well nigh impossible to market bond issues of the
future.
It opens a field for experiment in taxation, which may
seriously affect the school revenues of counties, cities and
district^.
It will discourage the investment of outside capital and
retard the development of most valuable resources.
It offers not a single plan of taxation for county, city or
district. It merely affords opportunity to tear down existing
methods of raising local revenue.
This amendment has been condemned by the following organizations -
San Francisco Chamber of Commerce.
San Francisco League of Civic Improvement Clubs.
State Grange.
Tax Association of California.
California State Realty Federation.
Ran Francisco Real Ketate Board.
San Jose Realty Board.
Is>s Angeles Real T*>tate Board.
Northern District Convention of the California Teachers' Association.
I-o« Angeles Chamber of Commerce.
California Live Stock Breeders' Association.
Tax Association of Alameda County.
DON'T DEPEND ON VAGUE PROMISES OF DREAMERS
LOOK TO THE NEEDS OF THE IMMEDIATE FUTURE
VOTE IT DOWN
This Amendment Relating to 7f\ r \T f\
Taxation Ts the Eighth and Long- VIIJ jH |V II
est Proposal on the Ballot. mm^mm __ mmm
Published hy the
A.Vri-SIXGLE TAX LEAGUE OF CALIFORNIA
Executive Committee t
A. B. Nye. State Controller, Bacramento.
Alex Brown, Manager Tax Association of California, Pan Francisco.
Mark L. Requa, President Alameda County Tax Association, Piedmont
Carl C. Plehn, Sec. State Commission. Revenue and Taxation, Berkeley
A. I* Harrlgan. Pres. San Francisco Real Estate Board, San Francisco!
J. F. Sartori, President Security Trust and Savings Bank, Los Angeles
Francis Cutting, Secretary Tax Association of California, Stockton.
George I. Cochran, Pres. Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co., Los Angeles
John Toohy, Chairman Legislative Committee, State Grange, Tulare
T. R. Bard, Ex-United States Senator, Ventura.
Truman G. Hart, President Chamber of Commerce, Fresno.
George S. Edwards, President Commercial Bank, Santa Barbara
J. B. Hart, Cashier Fir?t National Bank, Merced.
G. A. Davidson, President Southern Trust and Savings Bank San Dieco
w. L. Atkinson. San Jose.
Edward Berwick, Pacific Grove.
E. S. Moulton, Riverside.
McCoy, Fitzgerald, Redding.
Literature on «he subject can be had by calling at League Headquarter* or Addressing
ANTI-SINGLE TAX LEAGUE OF CALIFORNIA
FRANK MATTISON, Secretary
Rooms 1105-1106-1107 Merchants' National Bank Building,
625 Market Street, San Francisco, Cal.
Re-elect Judge Lawlor
Tomorrow
t The PEOPLE who he has faithfully "Judge Lawlor has)
[served for 14 years—and not the public proved worthy of re-
I enemies who he has antagonized—should election because of his
.decide. marked ability, experl-
, ence. and above all his
I "His re-election should not require, and stand for equality be-
Junder other than existing , conditions f ore t ne law. The last;
[would not require, any effort whatever; reason should appeal to
j because he has fairly and honestly earned a n TO ters and particu
.it. But in the endeavor to administer the larlj- to men and women
flaw In matters involving powerful in- o f f a hor. I shall vote!
jterests in the same manner as it is ad- for Judge Lawlor, and I
• ministered in matters where only the h ope that he will be re-;'
Iweak are concerned, he has rained up elected. ,,
I against him a horde of powerful, im- A>'PREWFritrSETH.
; placable enemies who are sparing , nothing
;of time or energy or money to bring about ~*~*~~*~~~~~~~~^^~,
• his defeat. I M j n thp f n |nrp mv'
! "Nobody complains of Judge Lawlor !; ™ m * n t h Y bPn ™h
! except those that have been unable to precisely a" it
> use n,m - <bas been in the past. ,, :
; JUDGE MAURICE T. DOOLIXG. jjudge Wm. P. Lawlor.
AVm. 11. McCarthy, Chairmnn Lanlor t'ampalKii
" f Vote FOR
ajßSc-- BB' B 98 Hi B 18 fflLB H| X
gg fg m IB SI IB «H
Commended by unanimous vote of
J jjfl Isk. Murasky. James M. Troutt, J. J. Van
I jfl BJ Nostrand, John Hunt. F. 11. Dunne,
E§ JBB 1 P> A. Sturtevant, J. V. Coffey,
■¥ Win Thomas F. Graham, W. P. Lawlor
W/ifesM Wlm Cabaniss.
i' : i : ''''* i\
grouped the members of his family and ;
a few friends who have been closest I
to him throughout the campaign. There j
will be no thoughts of retiring there j
while the result is in doubt. Every item , )
quiver with the excitement of victory j
should the new party triumph in any j
degree.
BURGLAR ROBS HOUSE Mrs. J. A. Parllnj; of
:ZU~> t'lay strfpt tepefied fo the pnlicp ypsfr
tiny that ;i biirelar robbed home Satunluy
Right. B* enteral through * second etrrv win
dow, viui-h ha*! beea left ndocked, frme mi
rejoining liicii fp!i(". Up sprnrerl fSXI in J*w
t!ry and mont-y. 'I ho familr was at dinner
when Hip thiof iJWtwcd.
The San Francisco
Chamber of Commerce
and the
Civic League of Improvement
Clubs of San Francisco
Make the Following Recom
mendations With Reference
to This Amendment:
"However attractive Home Rule
may be as a general proposition,
this particular amendment is
fraught with danger, and, if adopt
ed, is likely to produce confusing
and disastrous results. It is in
tended as the entering wedge for
single tax. Under it. in a single
county, there may exist four con
flicting systems of taxation, some
of which may overlap. Under it.
community would be arrayed
against community in their efforts,
through discrimination in taxation,
to attract or discourage various in
dustries. A district might seek to
raise its taxes by a tax on incomes
over a certain amount, and such a
tax might fall on one individual.
The old tax on mortgage? might be
revived, with serious results on the
rate of interest and the credit of
real property mortgages. Taxation
is a question which can better be
solved through a central control
than by a variety of revenue sys
tems adopted by the various com
munities. The experiment in sep
arating state from local taxation
has not yet been fully tried, and it
is not now the time for further ex
periments. There is no guarantee
that the integrity of the old tax
system will be preserved, so far it
outstanding bonds are concerned.
It is a matter which each locality
may decide for itself whether the
integrity of the tax system, on the
baMs of which its bonds were sold.
shall be preserved or not. An
opportunity for the worst form of
public dishonesty is thus presented
by this amendment. This amend
ment should be disapproved by. the
people of the state. The invest
ment of outside capital would be
seriously discouraged by this
amendment.
"Vote 'No.' M
GOOD GOVERNMENT
LEAGUE TICKET
The Good Government
League recommends the
following candidates for
election Nov. 5, 1912:
Judges of the Superior Court
JUDGE THOR. F. GRAHAM
JUDGE E. P. MOGAN
JUDGE Wit P. LAWLOR
JUDGE J. V. COFFEY
POLICE JUDGE DANIEL C. DEASY
Vote for four (4).
State Senators
19th Sen. Dist. 21st. Sen. Di?t
EDWIN E. GRANT FRED C. GERDES
Assemblymen
25th Diet.—G. M. HENCH
27th, Dist.— J. E. WHITE
28th Dist.—W. T. LYON
29th Dist.—GEO. A. WRNTWORTH
30th Dist.—T. E. STRONG
31st Dist.—G. D. WISE
32d Dist.—JOHN GILLSON
X Cut this ticket out and take it X
to the booth with you.
CORBEn'S
BILLIARD
PARLORS
*
106 FOURTH STREET
Leased wire on election returns
from all over the U. S.
WEEKLY CALL $1 PER YEAR
5

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