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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 05, 1912, Image 7

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HEALTH BOARD'S
CALL FOR FIBS
IS DENOUNCED
Supervisors Ignore Appeal After
Hearing Scathing Com
mittee Report
Special Session Will Be Held
Today to Consider Char
ter Amendments
The board of health received the cold
satisfaction yesterday of hearing its
appeal for more funds vigorously de
nounced in a report filed by the finance
committee of the board of supervisors
and of having its request for I further
hearing on the matter completely ig
nored by the board. The latter body
received the report Of tlie finance com
mittee, or. ad »od proceeded to
other business without further refer
ence to the natter, although President
Arthur Raremit and other members of
the health board were present.
Finding its maintenance fund run
ning simrt, the board of health ap
pealed some time nirn to the finance
committee of the board of superivsors
for an additional appropriation to meet
the shortage. The committee informed
the health hoard that there was no
money available and suggested that it
find its own way out of its troubles
by dispensing , with a few employes.
Th< health board appealed from the
derision of the finance committee and
went direct to thi- hoard of supervisors
With its plea.
IMRK.ASK IM.AWFH,
LnPt wepk the board of supervisors'
listened to an argument on both sides
of the question and sent the matter
back to the finance committee again
for a further report. The report, sub
mitted yesterday, stated that a sum
once fixed by the budget could not be
expanded later and quoted a number
of opinions by different city attorneys
in support of Its contention that the
board of health was asking for some
thing to which it had no right. The
specific appropriation, it declared, was
designed to limit the expenditures of
any one department, and to raise this
original appropriation would not only
be unwise but unlawful.
Among the concluding paragraphs of
the report were the following:
'•Your finance committee does not
deem it within its province, in the
light of the opinions Quoted, to in
vestigate the personnel of the health
department and determine if possible
which employes are unnecessary and
whose services could be dispensed with.
Such an investigation is purely an ad
ministrative matter and belongs exclu
sively to the administrative function
of the government. It is a matter that
rests so'ely with the mayor, who is
the executive head of the city govern
ment and has large power of coniro)
over the several departments.
"There is only one rule which the
board of health can follow, and that
is: Regulate its expenditures, over
which U has exclusive control, within
the budget allowance and tax rate fixed
by the board of supervisors.
"Am before stated, the board of health
ias deliberately violated the provisions
of the charter in exceeding its allow
ance, and the attention of the mayor is
respectfully directed to that violation." J
RECEIVED WITHOI'T COMMENT
The report was received without com
ment, and no further reference was
made to the matter during the meeting
of the board.
No definite report was made to the
board of supervisors on the billboard
ordinance, that has been under consid
eration by the public welfare commit
tee. The committee merely reported
that it wished to obtain legal advice as
to the power of the board to restrict the
height of billboards and to tax them.
It presented and obtained the pa.ssage
of a resolution putting these various
questions formally to the city attorney.
\ resolution was passed on motion
of Supervisor Giannini instructing all
public service corporations using the
city streets to file within two weeks
■with the city attorney and the board
of public works copies of all fran
chises under which they claim the right
to open streets-, tog-ether with state
ments of their claims and maps show
ing the extent of their operations.
TRIP TO \\ \ x>lll >«TOX
On recommendation of the finance
committee an appropriation of $5,000
was made to m*»et the expenses of the
city officials who are to go to "Wash
ington next month to the
city's case in the Heteh Hetchy hear
ing before the secretary of the in
terior.
The officials named in the resolution
are the mayor, the chairman of the pub
lic utilities committee of the board of
supervisors, the city attorney, assistant
city attorney, city engineer, assistant
city engineer and clerk of the board of
supervisors. Ctty Attorney Long was
granted a 60 days' leave of absence for
the purposes of the trip.
The board took the necessary steps
rday for the acceptance of numer
ous deeds to civic center property,
authorized the mayor to sell at auction
the shack buildings in the gore at City
Hall avenue and McAllister street that
have been occupied by the sheriff and
other officers and instructed the board
of public works to obtain bids for the
removal of the San Francisco Commer
cial school building from its present
location within thf civic center to its
new site on the old library lot.
The laundry permit sought b> - P.
Mon for 3027 Twenty-second street,
that has been up before the board al
most continually for three months and
that has caused a neighborhood war,
was finally denied by the Board.
The board will meet in special ses
sion at 2 o'clock today to further con
sider proposed charter amendments.
The meeting will be informal because
of the public holiday, but will afford
the opportunity for the members to
listen to the views of Bion J. Arnold.
tafiV expert, and Delos F. Wil
cox of Now York, the noted franchise
expert, on matters under consideration.
KRKKMAVS BILL APPROVED
J"hn R. Freeman's bill for $48,988 as
consulting engineer for the city in con
nection with Hetch Jletcliy and other
big water supply problems was ap
d by Auditor TJoyle yesterday on
,t of advice from City Attorney
Boyle had held up the bill be
cause Freeman set down seven instead
of eight hours as a working day. Long
explained that this had been agree-1 on
between him and Freeman at the time
the contract was drawn.
Long was instructed by the board of
supervisors yesterday to arrange for a
continuation of Freeman's services un
der the original terme. The expert will
$200 a .Jay while working for
the city except for .such work as he does
i>t his home in the east, wjure the
< harge will Uc $100 a day. He will di
vide the total number of hours In which
li<- <vorks into days of seven hours each
and charge at the day rate named
above. His assistants and all expenses
will be paid by the city.
A progressive etep leading to the
completion cf the high pressure water
system for fire protection was taken by
ELECTION SPIRIT RULES
STUDENTS IN STANFORD
«.
Members of Cap and Gown
society, who will help entertain
Stanford students at election fete.
Jones street auxiliary tank. Robert
Trost was awarded the contract to build
engine house No. 47 at Wilde and Girard
streets for |28,f>?6. City Engineer
O'Shaughnessy filed a report estimating
§of paving Buena Vista avenue
Congress and Java streets at
SMALL STREETS ('I,Et\ED
ittoria Colonna club requested
rvisors by letter yesterday to
hat all small streets of the
wept at least every Friday, so
mile children who had no other
place to play might have cleaner and
healthier surroundings. A complaint
was also received from Mr. and Mrs.
It. C. Hancock against the condition
of streets surrounding the Kat*» Ken
nedy the letter stating that the
dust and dirt from unpaved streets
and from Gray Brothers' quarry injured
schoo , . children* eyes and endangered
their health.
The proposed charter amendment
which would make the existence of sa
loons in any district of 50 bloeke or
mor a question of local option has re
ceived sufficient signatures to entitle
it to a place on the ballot at the char
ter amendment election, according to a
report filed with the supervisors yester
day by Registrar Zemansky. The regis
trar also verified the petition submit
ting an amendment providing for the
grading of positions, salaries and pen
sions in the department of electricity.
Supervisor Hocks asked if the board of
supervisors could enter a protest
against the "local option" bill, but was
informed that the petition represented
the expressed will of the people who
signed it under the clause of the char
ter permitting 15 per cent of the voters
to submit an amendment by petition.
The Mission Promotion association at
a meeting last night decided to re
quest the board of supervisors to order
the Southern Pacific company to con
struct a drawbridge over the Islais
creek at Kentucky street, which power
is given them by the franchise under
I which the company now operates the
present trestle.
The Civic I,eagrie of Improvement
Clubs of San Francisco has joined with
other San Francisco organizations in
recommending that voters vote "No"
to the proposition that the city refuse
Andrew Carnegie's offer of $750,000 for
a public library at San Francisco. The
league has from the first been in favor
of accepting the offer and went before
the board of supervisors to defend the
proposition that the city accept the gift.
Artist's Dream Is Fulfilled
Prize Winner Perfect Type
WHEN Miss Helen Btirkhardt, winner of last Sunday's gold watch,
came yesterday to The Call office in quest of her own she did not
know that at the same time she was fulfilling an artist's drcain.
For months Giuseppi Cadcnu sso, the noted artist, has been dreaming
of a perfect Anglo-Saxon type. He has haunted every class of society
in the hope of finding such a face. He happened in The Call office
yesterday just as Miss Durkhardt entered the vestibule on her way to
the editorial room*;.
"The moment I =a\v her." said Cadenasso, in speaking of his find, "I
recognized her as a perfect type«.of Anglo-Saxon beauty. She has such
a face as Gainsborough made famous with his brush. Her features are
wonderful.' .
Miss Hurkhardt consented to allow the artist to paint her portrait,
but, being a very young girl, it was apparent that her gold watch gave
her greater pleasure than the fact that she had been selected by a noted
painter from among thousands as a perfect type of feminine beauty.
"I've been dreaming of that watch ever since I left off short skirts,' ,
exclaimed the young lady when it was laid in her hand. "It's just what
I wanted."
The pretty girl editor of The Call would like to know where all of
the brunettes are hiding themselves. Artists hive declared that the
particular type of beauty being developed here in California must neces
sarily be of the brunette coloring, owing to the semitropical environment
and peculiar racial conditions that exist here. So far, the girls who
Ijave carried off the gold watches awarded by The Call in its pretty
girl wage earner contest, with the exception of one, have been blondes.
The pretty girl editor would like to see a brunette get the next watch.
Do you know where that pretty brunette is? If so, send in her
photograph.
Just a very few more weeks, then will come the awarding of that
final grand prize of a trip to Honolulu.
The girl who wins that prize will surely be the happiest mortal that
ever left this city on one of the splendid steamers bound for the
antipodes.
See that your friend gets her chance.
Remember that every Sunday until the close of this contest The Call
will present a handsome* gold watch to the original of the prettiest
photograph appearing in the group published that day.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1912.
All a Chance
At Politics
STANFORD I'XIVERSITY, Nov. 4.—
Tomorrow has been declared a holiday
By the university officials and the cam*
pus is taking on the aspect of a political
'■amp. Intense enthusiasm is being
manifested over tomorrow's election by
the men and women of the university.
The Wilson and Roosevelt clubs have
been actively supporting their favorites
and tomorrow many of the undergrade
uates will do duty at the polls in San
Francisco and Alameda counties. Straw
ballots were held by the men and
women and Wilson came off victor in
both.
The assembly hall will be the scene
tomorrow night of the most enthusiastic
political gathering ever held at Stan
ford. A committee composed of faculty
members and prominent undergraduates
lias made special arrangements for
Hashing the returns on a screen as soon
as they are received from San Fran
cisco. The personnel of this committee
is: Prof. J. E. McDowell, R. L- Green,
E. F. Hollmann, I. I. Ingraham, D. TV.
Burbank and K. L. Schaupp.
The Stanford band, skits by the
Ram's Head society, tumbling stunts
by the "fjyra" club, cartoons and rival
rooting sections with specially pre
pared yells are some of the features
which will enliven the gathering be
tween the receipt of the returns. The
women of the university are taking a
great Interest in this their first presi
dential election. The members of the
Cap and Gown honor society will serve
refreshments.
The proceeds the admission
and the refreshments will go toward
the building funds of the proposed
clubhouses for the men and women of
the university.
The members of the Cap and Gown
society are Misses Ileen Bullis. Lois
Raker, Marjorie Driscoll, Florence
Williams, Clara Crosby, Ruth Seeley,
Vesta Wagner, Emily Coleman, Donna
Amsden, Ruth Hutchinson and Mar
garet Lothrop.
BIG ESTATE LEFT BY
MRS. KATE D. CASEY
Heirs Get Valuable San Fran
cisco Property
REDWOOD CITY. Nov. 4—A decree
made by Superior Judge J. V. Coffey of
San Francisco, ordering a final distribu
tion of the estate of Kate D. Casey,
who died in San Jose April 22, 1911.
leaving an estate valued at more than
$1,000,000, was filed in Redwood City
today. Mrs. Casey, wife of the late
Maurice Casey, died intestate and the
estate is to be divided equally be
tween Kate Dillon Winship (Mrs.
Emory Winship), Maurice Harold
Casey and Margaret Genevleve Casey.
The final account of the administra
tor, William .1. Fosgate of San Jose,
shows that the estate consists of the
following properties:
in San Francisco at Ellis and
Mason streets, Broadway and Baker
streets and Sutter and Franklin
streets; half interest in 1,116.17 acres In
San Mateo county; lot at Vine and
j Floyd streets, San Jose; half interest
lin 240.83 acres in Santa Clara county;
j promissory note for $48,500. executed
to Kate l>. Casey by the late Maurice
Casey and secured by a mortgage on
property at California and Pierce
streets, San Francisco; interest of Kate
l>. Casey in estate of the late Maurice
Casey, and 41 articles of jewelry.
The last named jewelry, collected by
Mrs. Casey during her lifetime, includes
many costly rings, brooches, necklaces,
pins and earrings. The value of the
collection has been roughly estimated
at $50,000.
WEALTHY RECLUSE DIES J
PLAYING SOLITAIRE
■■ ■ ■ ■ v ; . ,-.,■, . i tr
Benjamin Grant Found With \ }
-'-':.. Cards in Hands c<
T
Benjamin Grant, recluse and wealthy, tl
was found dead in his ; home. 1348 Utah n ,
street, yesterday. Grant had died while
playing 'a ' game 'of solitaire, and - his a
hands still grasped a pack ■-. of playing tl
cards. .- . ... .. . . ■"-•■. ir
He was the proprietor of a carpet
cleaning establishment, and while there
were no e%"idenc<?s of wealth found, he
is said to have been well to do. He
was 72 years old and had no immediate
relatives here.
The body was taken to the coroner's
office.
KILLED IN NICARAGUA;
BODY IS SHIPPED HERE
The body of ' Ralph V. Bobbett of
Nevada, Mo., a member of the United
states navy killed in the Nicaraguan
revolution a month ago, was taken
east for burial last night by his sis
ter, Mrs. J. G. Palmer of 1319 Seventh
avenue. Sunset. Bobbett's body was
brought with six others to San P>an
cisco Sunday on the liner San Juan.
CAMPAIGN AGAINST
ROADHOUSES WON
Resorts at Warm Springs and
Alvarado Lose Licenses
to Sell Liquor
OAKLAND, Nov. 4.—Women leaders
in club and civic center activities
throughout Alameda county won a vic
tory before the board of supervisors
today in their campaign against road
houses. Tom Klink, keeper of a road
houso at Warm Springe, was denied a
renewal of his liquor license and the
board served notice that the bar at
the resort muet close. Klink apparently
had advance information of the fate of
hie application, and made no appear
ance. The license under which X.
Herme had operated a bar at the iHotel
Chanticler at Alvarado was revoked
and the hearing of a protest against
John Bauman's saloon at Irvington wan
begun. The Baunian hearing will be
concluded next Monday.
There was a technical objection
against Klink, that he did not have
the requisite number of signatures of
adjoining property owners to his peti
tion, but this was not considered.
OPPOSITION GENERAL
"Klink has conducted the kind of
place that this board ought to drive
out of the county," said Supervisor
Foss, "and whether he has the required
number of signatures or not, I am op
posed to renewing hi* license."
Supervisor D. J. Murphy, in whose
district the three saloons are located,
then moved to deny the Klink petition.
"Such saloons as he has conducted
should be eliminated and I will vote
against them every time," Murphy said.
Protests against the place were filed
by Mrs. James B. Hume, president of
the Civic central committee of Alameda
county, and signed by every president
of centers in the county. This protest
bore the names of Mrs. James B. Hume;
Miss Blanche Morse, secretary; Mrs.
Cora E. Jones, president of the Oakland
center; Mrs. R. C. Young, secretary
Oakland center; Mrs. L. T. Liangworthy,
president Seminary Park center; Mrs.
Elizabeth Fern, president Fruitvale
center; Miss Myra V. Simmons, presi
dent Alameda County Colored Ameri
can renter; Mrs. E. F. Strowbrldge,
president San center; Mrs. John
Coburn, president Emeryville center;
Dr. Minora Kibbe, president Laurel
club; Mrs. L<eda M. Hume, president
Berkeley center, and Mrs. T. H. Speddy,
president Alameda center.
INFLUENCE DEMORALIZING
Dr. Susan J. Fenton, third vice presi
dent of the Public Service club of Ala
meda county, sent a protest. "Our in
vestigators have found it to be a dis
reputable place and demoralizing in
its influence upon young people," Doc
tor Fenton wrote.
Mrs. Oulielma R. Crocker, chairman
of the civic committee of the Country
club of Washington tow # nship, opposed
the granting of the license on the
ground of lack of signaturee.
Miss Bessie Wood, secretary of the
Child's Welfare league, also objected
to the place.
District Attorney W.. H. Donahue in
formed the board that the hearing of
a motion to revoke the license of X.
Herme at Alvarado was up for con
sideration and Donahue said that he
had more evidence, in addition to that
which he submitted last week, against
Hermes conduct of the place. Attor
ney George McDonmigh appeared for
Herme, saying that his client was ill,
and asked 30 days' time for him to dis
pose of his interest in the place. He
admitted that all the charges made by
Donahue against Herme were true.
MOTION UNANIMOUS
"With these admissions, I see but one
line of action," said Supervisor Mur
phy, "I move to revoke the license.'
This motion also was passed unani
mously.
Mrs. Emily (1. Mowry. president of
the Country club of Washington town
ship, said that she understood that
ther* was to be a hearing on the li
cense of John Bauman of Irvington.
The board heard her protest today,
though the hearing is for Monday of
next week.
"Bauman sold liquor to Fred Mowry,
an insane man, who came home from
the state hospital at Agnews, one morn
ing, and in the afternoon he got drunk
at Bauman's." she said, "and a few
hours later Mowry committed suicide.
The coroner's inquest was a travesty
on Justice. Witnesses were placed
undfr oath, but they told everything
except what was the real facts of the
case. Bauman was a witness, himself,
and he was mightily glad when they
let him go. People there told me,
'You m.ust not say anything about this,
as it will hurt politics.' I don't care
whether it hurts politics or not. Mr.
Bauman's influence in the town is bad.
He overindulges in his own liquor.''
COLISEUM RINK DRAWS
SKATERS OF ALL AGES
Benjamin Mathes, aged 73, who de
clares that he preserves his health by
skating at least 12 miles a day. is at
tracting much attention in the New
York papers. He would provoke little
comment in San Francisco, as there
am several regular patrons *of the
Coliseum rink who are from 70 to 80
"years young." Now that baseball Is
dead for a year and other outdoor
sports are on the wane, the rinking
season Is in full swing and the crowds
that are gathering at the Coliseum are
the largest seen at this time of the
season for many years. From tiny
tots of six summers to rosy cheeked
graybeards of half a hundred years,
people of all ages may be seen whirl
ing round in a phantasmagoria of en
joyment on the finest floor in the
world.
MAN BEQUEATHS MONEY
TO DEAD SWEETHEART
After waiting 40 years to remember
a sweetheart in Hungary, Herman
Henry Ritter, whose will was presented
for probate yesterday in the superior
court, bequeathed $SOO to his old love.
Word was received yesterday by Judge
Thomas F. Graham that the sweetheart,
Sophie Ringold, died in Vormer, Hun
gary, two months ago, so the money
will revert to the coffers of the state
of California. The residue of the
estate, consisting of $300. will go to
Fannie May Blum of San Francieco.
MOTHER SUES TO RESTORE
DAUGHTER'S LEGITIMACY
Suit to have her daughter restored to
legitimacy was filed yesterday in the
superior court by Nins> E. Robinson on
behalf of Cathleen Eva T. Walton, nine
years old, against Thomas R. Walton.
Walton, according to Arthur Crane, at
torney for the plaintiff, is a resident
of Red Bluff and is worth, according to
the complaint. $100,000. The attorney
asserted that his client was a servant
at a place where Walton was visiting.
SPECIAL RETURNS FOR MOOSE-Oakland.
Nov. 4.—Oakland lo<lrp at 1.0.val Order of
Moose will reeeire election returns tomorrow
night by special wire to the clubroome *t
Twelfth and Clay streets.
YOUNG BRYAN HONORElX—Waehtngton, Not.
4.—William J. Bryan Jr. has been elected
president of the freehmaa law clue of George
town unirersity.
ODD FACTORS MAKE
PLAY AT ALCAZAR
•tQood Front" and Other Quali
fications in "When Knight
hood Was in Flower"
WALTER ANTHONY
"When Knighthood Was in Flower"
was not made, either In book form or
dramatic shape, to win the admiration
of the dissector of plays, but rather to
defy him.
I was reminded at the Alcazar last
night of what the "dip" in "A Romance
of the Underworld" told me about act
ing. "All you need," be enlightened,
"to be a good actor, is nerve, a good
front and the gift of 'gab. "
It's the same with plays as with
players. All a play needs is nerve
(meaning assurance), a good front
(meaning scenic sets of beauty) and
the gift of 'gab" (meaning, unques
tionably, rapid and pertinent dialogue).
"When Knighthood Was in Flower"
possesses all these requisites. It Is a
play of splendid assurance, to be sure.
It puts Mary Tudor, sister of the stout
King Henry VIII, in hose, doublet and
boots and shows her eloping: to "New
Spain" with gallant Charles Brandon;
and, as though that were not sufficient
demonstration of presumption in a
playwright, it shows the "madcap
princees" in several fits of frenzy,
hysteria and lovely but loosed rage.
It permits this princess of the blood
to propose to the captain of the king's
guards when that unnoble but not ig
noble fighting person, feeling the dis
advantage of his blood that is red and
not blue, restrains the ardent protesta
tions that hover on his lips (to steal
some of Mr. Major's metaphor).
ALL FACTORS FOR PLAY
It is, indeed, a fine, dashing story of
love, adventure, duels, death and good
clothes. It is historic, too —because,
was there not a Mary Tudor, and was
there not a corpulent Henry, and a
king of France that was willing to
marry his Mary? Was there not a
duke of Buckingham and a Wolsey?
Even Tame, who bothered Englishmen
of letters a great deal, admitted that
there was. Well, they are all in the
play, and they behave in a very royal
fashion; but the style of Brandon is
more royal than all of them put to
gether—and Brandon was only a cap
tain in the king's guard. That helps
to make the play fitter for America.
The plot is carefree, eloquent with fine
speeches, graced with distinguished
declarations of passion, and is sealed
with many klstes from royal lips.
"When Knighthood Was In Flower"
would demand audible expressions of
approval by any audience at the Colum
bia or the Cort. It puts up an "elegant
front."
Indeed, the first art set is one of the
prettiest and best executed that I have
seen for a long time, and It is fresh
from the hands of Edward S. Williams,
who frequently deserves but seldom
gets public recognition for the work of
his rapid brush. However, the Alcazar
audience took the scenery for granted,
ac an accustomed thing.
PLAYERS WITH GIFT
The "gift of 'gab , " Is left to the
players who fulfill requirements as s?t
down in Charles Major's story, which i≤ ,
play.
Miss Maude Fealy makes an ador
able madcap. Phc flies into the finest
passions, from which she emerges into
the sunshine of coaxing tenderness
with the rapidity of transition of a
shadow acro.ss a sunlit hill. Her frenzy
In the feecond act Is physical and
psychological. The bolts of cloth that
the tailor* have brought, the laces that
are to go into the trousseau, the
pledges from the king of France—her
loathed suitor —fly In all directions,
an-1 if she doesn't scratch somebody's
eyes it is because everybody save Lady
Jano Bollngbroke (poor Lady Jane)
flies from the room before Mary's gusty
rape. In her scenes with Brandon the
noble lady is tenderness personified
and many" pretty love scenes are the
occasion of much secret enjoyment in
the audience.
James Durkln's Charles Brandon Is
clearly a fighting man. Fealty, not
fancy' dances, is his strong suit, and
he makes a gallant figure for Mary
Tudor to lean upon.
Poor Thomas Chatterton has to con
tent himself with the villainous role
of the duke of Buckingham, a part
that does not reet so easily in Chat
terton's care as his gallant costume
becomes his person.
A. Burt "Wesner is a noisy, bluster
ing king. Charles Ruggles seems too
long for his colloquial clothes. Lola
Fisher is fair as Lady Jane, but misses,
as a few others do, the rhetorical full
ness of this 'high sounding play, and
E. L. Bennison in his small opportu
nity is as successful as his chance per
mits.
The play is brave, audacious and pic
turesque entertainment. That it ends
happily will be nothing In the way of
its popularity at the Alcazar this week.
DRIVER WRECKS AUTO
TO AVOID HITTING CHILD
An automobile delivery wagon he
longing to L. D. Giubbiny, grocer , at
Nineteenth avenue and Lake street, was
smashed yesterday afternoon when the
driver, Alfred Lutgen. turned Into a
sand bank at Eighteenth avenue and
California street to avoid running over
a child. No one was hurt.
HAWAIIAN SECRETARY QUlTS— Washington.
Nov. 4.— Erne«t A. Mott-Smlth. for several
years secretary of Hawaii, has resigned to de
vote himself to private business.
KEEP OIJEEOIIE
A Plain Rule for the Salvation
of Children and Workers
"To prevent Consumption, feed the
children."
"To throw o« the infection, feed
the workers."
"To cure Consumption, feed the pa
tient."
"To prevent relapses, keep on feed
ing him."
Sound rules from high medical au
thority, to which we add one rule
more.
Feed the children, the workers and
the infected patients with Ozomulsion.
Keep o% feeding them with Ozomul
sion.
Thus will they grain flesh and
strength until their cough is silenced,
hollow chests and cheeks fill out and
the rich color in their faces tells the
glad story of vigorous health restored.
Sample Bottle Free by Mail
That those who are seeking health
and strength for themselves, children,
relatives or fr!«ndf» may experience the
life giving properties of this exclusive
Norway gold medal ozonized cod liver
oil medicinal food emulsion—as well a,s
to know Ozomulsion superiority—in
being most palatable and easy to take
—a generous 3 oz. bottle will be sent
by mail to those who send addresses by
postcard or letter to Ozomulsion, 548
Pearl st., N. T.
iEpS -^— For Infants and Children.
X c ou aye
If iiiitiiilS Always Bought
jliog ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT. a
Iml a A\fege(abL>lVcpai«fonforAs- t> li M
■ 118 J3earS IXI6 Ay \,
pi - Signature //{$
Promotes DigestionjCfcrrfal- /)f #f\^lj
|g..'s ness and Rest.Ccnlains nekfter V 1 #l\ \M
β-g Opiuiu.Morphirte norMneraL! CLy Vj
Irjjjji Ifl 1
|gi> 7 flmpt:in Scad" ■
itfi'Sft faWeMtt- A Hit
Rk3£9 jimseSKd* I f> < U |
WCarkmitSiii* ' \\ A^β
Carted Supr. OV9 ? laA
feff 6: I /W 4f» US 6
lifavfi Apcrfcd Remedy for Consfipa- I ■. 8/
tion.SourStonmch.Dtarrtea I |k/ p a
■iSSsS' WorrasjCom'nlsioiis.ftvßrisß- \W pflT IUPT
E?J:: ness and Loss of Sleep. V/ lUi UfOi
ILS' : Thirty Years
Exact Copy of Wrapper. TH . CCMT(IuI , eoMMIIT> Nt w yo»« errr.
The Best Food
for Baby
There would be many more happy
homes if every mother would but give
Savory & Moore's Food a trial. Give it
to your baby, and note the improvement
that will follow. This will prove its
ralue better than columns of argument.
And remembervou are not experimenting
with an untried food, but you are taking
a course which experience has proved is
certain to produce good results.
Mothers invariably find that a few meals
of Savory & Moore's Food bring , signs of
improvement. Baby will become more
contented, will Bleep better, will increase
in weight, put on firm flesh, will cease to
be troubled with constipation or diarrhoea,
and will relieve you from anxiety.
As your child grows up, gaining every
day health and strength, you will realise
more and more the oenefits that result
from an early use of this excellent food.
Aek for it to-day at your Stores.
MOTHER'S GUIDE FREE
Much useful information on the Feed
ing and Rearing of Infants will be found
in Savory & Moore's booklet, " The
Baby," a copy of which will be mailed,
Free, to all applicants by Savory & Moore,
Ltd., Chemists to The King, New Bond
Street, London, England.
Of all Druggists and Storee.
let the Original and Senulno
MALTED MILK
The Food-drink for Ail Ages.
For Infants. Invalids, and Growing children.
I Pure Nutrition, up building the wholebody,
; Invigorates the nursing mother and the aged.
Rich milk, malted gram, m powder form.
A -quick Ismch prepared in a minute.
Take no substitute. AskforHORUCK'S.
Not In Any NIBSk Trust
I LADIES 3 DAY AT I
1 LURLIWE BATHS [
I TUESDAY AND I
FRIDAY MORNINGS
From 9 o'clock Until Jfoon
The Lurline
SALT WATER BATHS
Are Reserred Exelasiyelj
For Women and Girls
HOT MtR HMR DRYERS
FOR WOMEN BRTHtRS
IBUSH ANdI
I LARKIN STS.
I vm,t i>R. JORDArVS<^ T 1
(MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
A i GREATER THAN CVCR %
/ Weakneu or any contracted diseaie /
W positively cured by the oldett ■
J ySf *p«cialitt as the Cout £»üblish«J I
1 fifty year*. t
IMM DISEASES OF MEN I
~1,,,! 1 3110,, ,ree ""d utrictly private. I
»i) {y Treatment pononally or by letter. A B
A fjSggi positive cure in every ca*e un- T
f *eSrV dertaken. m^
A JSBc* Writ * f <" •"0 ,, . PHILOSOPHY f
¥ Or MARRIAGE, mailed fre»-(. £
A \\ If vakwUa book forjB«O %
X DR. JORDAK. S.F..CAL f
STATEMENT
OF THE CONDITIONS AND AFFAIRS OF THB
Springfield Fire and Marine In*
surance Company
OF RPRINOFIELD. In the State of MaseachosetH.
on the 31st day of December. A. D. 1911. «n<i
for the year ending on that day. Published pur
suant to the provisions of section 611 of the
Political Code and compiled from the annusl
statement filed with the Insurance Commissioner
of the. state of California.
CAPITAL
Amount of capital stock, paid up In
cash $2,000,000 Oo
ASSETS
Real estate owned by company $30O.0oo.«o
Loans on mortgaees 1.440,595.00
Cash market value of all stocks
and bonds owned by company.... 7,22. "77. "o
Caeh in company's office 877.71
Cash in banks 511.(Wβ.75
Interest due and accrued 49,734.64
Agents' balances representing bnsl
ne«s written subsequent to Octo
ber 1, 1911 879,366.0t
Total assets $10,407,847.63
LIABILITIES
I.oesee adjusted and unpaid $80,048.03
Losses in process of adjustment or
in suspense 337.420.0 i
Losses resisted. Including expense*. 33.747.60
Gross preminms on fire rWks run
ning one year or lees. $3.495.
-017.27; reinsurance. 60 per cent.. 1.749,458.M
Gross premiums on fire risks run
ning more than one year. $5,742.
-414.12; reinsurance pro rata 3,041.339.7<1
Taxes due or accrued (estimated).. 50.000.00
Funds held for Munich Reinsurance
company under treaty 231.960.0-1
AH other liabilities 13.165.93
Total liabilities $5,537,140.04
INCOME
Net ratto '.ctually received for fire
premiums $5,244.«2«.41
Received for interesf on mortgage* 61,320. M
Received from interest and divi
dends on bonds, stocks, loans and
from all other sources 332.ft.1V 7?
Received for rents 15.000.00
Groes profit on sale or maturity of
ledger assets 15.472. 40
Income from ail other source* 2.491..Vl
Total Income $5,671,549. IS
EXPENDITURES
Net amount paid for fire losses (In
cluding $M".850.92 losses of pre
vious years) $3,010,876.02
Rents 31,900. OS
Expenses of adjustment and settle
ment of losses 5?.752.4l
Dividends to stockholders 200,C00.00
Paid or allowed for commission or
brokerage 993,406.78
Paid for salaries, fees and other
charges for officers, clerks, etc.. 657.460.6*
Paid for state, national and local
taxes 138.745. 2*
j Grosi decrease in book valne of
ledger assets 9.062.J0
• Gross loss on sale or maturity of
lftlzT assets 1.418.50
i .Miscellaneous agency expenses 52.tft3.03
All other expenditures 274.925.41
Total expenditures $5,318,810.97
Fire.
Losses Incurred during the year... $3,006,021.4 d
RISKS AND PREMIUMS
Fire Risks Premium*
Net amount of risks
written during the
year $607,828,011 $7,141,174.70
Net amount of risk*
expired during the
year 551.651.339 6.642.7*15.05
Net amount In force
December 31, 1911. 813.432.459 9,241.331.33
A. TV. DAMON President.
W J. MACKAY. Secretary.
F H. WILLIAMS. Treasurer.
Subscribed find sworn to before me this 25tn
day of J&mmrv. 1012.
I'iiRCY S. GATES. Notary Public.
Springfield Fire and Marine In
surance Co. of Springfield, Mass.
GEO. W. I>ORM!V. Manaser; JOHX C.
DORMN. A»«l«ant Manager.
Pacific Dppartment.
Kohl BuiMlnst
Cor. California and Montgomery Sti..
SAN FRANCISCO. CAL.
United BOIM Branch
STATEMENT
OF THE CONDITIONS AND AFFAIRS OF THE
Union Assurance Society, Ltd.,
OF LONDON, ENGLAND, on the Cist day of De
cember. A. D. 1911. and for the year ending oi
that day. Published purs-iant to tie provisions o'
section 611 of the Political Code and compil»t
from tne annual statement filed with the Insur
ance Commissioner of the State of California.
CAPITAL
Deposit capital $200,000.00
ASSETS
Cash market valne of all stocks and
bonds owned by company $370. l«0 «n
Cash in banks 24.440."<7
Interest due and accrued o.SSS.OO
Agents' balances representing business
written subsequent to Oct. 1. 1911.. 68.829.75
Total n'wets $878,308.6:1
LIABILITIES
Losses ai/Justed and unpaid $12,757.53
Losses in process of adjustment or In
suspense 13.130.79
Losses resisted, 'r.cludinc expenses... 12.000.19
Unearned premiums on fire risks run
ning one year or less, ".o per -ent.. ttt.796.5t
Unearned premiums on tire *i«ks run
ning more than one re;,r, pro rata.. 11*,77r> <v.
Reinsurance premiums 12.0U.2<»
Total liabilities $331,4:^.27
IMOMF
Net cßsh actually received for flre pre
miums $329,279.17
Received from Interest and dividends
on bonds, stocks, loans, ami from
all other sources 28.930 R7
Total income $353,209.
FXPENDITURE3
Net amount paid for tire lowei $141,112.7
Expenses of adjustment ana settle
ment of louses 8,649.3.
Paid or allowed for commission or
'brokerage SA.M* ..'••
j Paid for salaries, fees, ana otber
charges for offlce-s. clerks, »tc 13,621.67
Paid for state, national and local
taxes 9,104.72
Remitted to home office 103,731.8*»
All other expenditures 8,839.27
Total expenditures $367,044.07
Fire.
I Losses Incurred during the year $165,592.73
RISKS AND PREMIUMS'
Fire Risks Premiums
i Net amount of risks
written durinsr the year.537,120,1189 $356,945.51
Net amount of risk*
expired during th? yoar. 20,708,787 453,411.01
Net amount i» force De
cember 31, 1011 35.571,!»61 535.093 71
A. H. WRAY.
United States Manager.
Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 13th
day of February 1912. H. B. RAY,
Notary Public.
Catton, Bell & Co., Gen. Agents,
454 California Street,
SAX FRANCISCO. CAL.
7

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