Newspaper Page Text
ON NEW CABINET
President Elect Declares That!
All Statements Not Over
His Signature Are Untrue
Gossip Concerning Selection of
His Council of Ministers
Continued From Pnsre 4, Column T
unanimously and heartily adopted
r resolution conveying jrOM its con
gratulations a* well an thoee of the
Philippine p*opi*, vipon your euc
l in t.i«» election for tlx» office
.resident of the United Statee,
and expressing its hope and oen
flilenco that your udiuir.istratton
will redeem the pledge of th*
American people to recognise Phil
ippine independence ta accordance
with tho reiterated petition* of
the Philippine uvetttl
McCombs May Enter Cabinet
NEW YORK, Nor, ".■— CheirnM Mo- j
- of the democratic national Com
mittee said today that he was not pre- j
dt«CUM plans which he had |
President elect Wilson yes
terday, but intimated that within a
make an announce
ment concerning the future activity of
the national committee and himself.
A meeting of the committee probably
will he called within the next two
weeks and resolutions in favor of con
tinuing; the committee as a working la
ititutlon throughout the Wilson ad- j
ministration trUl be presented.
The idea is that of conducting , a con- \
tinual campaign for the education of
the people in demo, ratlc doctrtsM.
Chairman McCombi said tonight that
he would start soon on a two months'
n, probably in Hot Springs, Va.
Some one asked whether he might ao- I
cept a place in the Wilson cabinet. The
chairman said he did not know any
thing: about that matter.
'"Governor Wilson is the man who se
as cabinet,* , he said. He inti
mated, however, that he might prefer
to remain at the head of the national
Governor Hadley Silent
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7.— Xo light was
thrown on the question of who will
have the second place on the republican
ticket sit of Governor Hadley
of Missouri to Washington today.
The governor, who came this raorn-
Ir.s? on the train to which President
Taft's car was attached, left tonight for
Chicago. On arriving he told a ques
tioner that he had not been asked to
take second place on the ticket, and
/ater he said the subject was not dis
cussed at an interview with President
Taft during; the day.
Governor Hadley said he did discuss
the future of the republican party with
the president, and intimated that he
proposed to remain loyal to the party
and help in rehabilitating its fortunes.
CHICAGO, Nov. 7.—Governor Hiram
W. Johnson of California, candidate for
vice president on the progressive ticket.
In ■ Chicago today on his way home to
California, said the defeat was merely
an incident of ' the progressive fight
and of "little more consequence to the
ultimate success of earnest men than is
the missing , of a" train."
Tired with liis campaigning, but with
determined bearing and unabated force.
bo sounded what he characterized a
"now call to the moose." and therein j
gave the call to his followers to begin j
a fight for 1314 and 1916.
ILL COXTIME FIGHT
"We might express our determina
tion in the words of Abraham Lincoln."
he said. "All we have to do is to keep
the faith; remain steadfast to the right.
Stand by your principles. Stand by
your guns and victory, complete and
permanent, is sure at last.
"The lasting and permanent victory
was won by progressives Tuesday in
the crystallization of a great public I
sentiment, founded upon a moral con- I
ception. . l
"That immediate success did not
come to candidates, is of no conse
quence. The big thing has beer-. ac
complished. There's a new party ,in
the nation that has come to stay; a'
new spirit in Americanism that means
ultimately real progress; a new ; life
in politic! that marks a better national
"Progressives in every state have
had their baptism of fire. They are
unafraid still and will preserve their
organizations everywhere. -'. . ►
"A mere battle has been fought: a
great fight has begun. The battle has
been in reality a substantial victory.
Those who participated I find have
added strength and courage for the
continuance of the conflict.
WISHES WILSOX SUCCESS
"In common with all Americans we
wish Mr. Wilson a successful and
"The progressive party now ha be
come , one of the great national par
ties, with definite, fixed policies, in
the fulfillment of which it welcomes
all, but it is going forward with sol
emn determination to achieve its pur
poses." ; ;
Governor and Mrs. Johnson and the
governor > .secretary, Alexander Me- j
Cabe. left tonight ' for California. " ....
l BY McCANDLESS
[By: Federal Wireless} .
HONOLULU, Nov. 7.—On the ground
'.hat irregularities have taken place In
various precincts - and that , the '■■ election
laws - wore violated by the republicans!
in support of Prince Kuhio as candidate j
for delegate to congress, ;" Lincoln L.
McCar . democraticj candidate, says
he probably will contest the returns.
It was found ; today that a revised
count in Oahu gives the latter 826 ma
jority in this island, with 186 of his
votes thrown out. In other , islands the
returns are very incomplete, : but fraud
Is charged in several districts. The
fight may he ; taken to congress. ':
Colonel Sam Parker, republican can
didate for mayor of Honolulu, was
beaten by ;J. J. Fern (Dem.) by a vote
of 3,605 for Fern to 2?912 for Parker. "
SUGAR REFINERS WILL
BUY HAVEMEYER STOCK
NEW YORK. Nov. 7. —Directors of
the National Sugar Refining company
voted today to take up the $10,000,000
issue of 6 per cent preferred
gMvrn the late Henry O. Havemeyer,
which the New Jersey courts recently
held invalid on the ground that i
: without consideration. Th
rertors voted to pay par value ft
out of thp treasury and to i.«sue
110.000,000 stock with no fixed grade.
How the Electoral Vote for President Stands
Result by States of Great Battle of Ballots
NEW YORK, Nov. 7. — The latest returns on the presidential election, including the
popular vote on the candidates of the democratic, republican and progressive parties, com"
piled late last night, are as follows: »
VOTE. ELECTORAL VOTES. TOTAL VOTE.
State. Wilson. TafU Roosevelt. Wilson. Taft. Roosevelt.
Alabama 12 .. n 75,000 18,000 20,000
Arizona »»«'• 3 v i< 16,465 4,755 11,755
Arkansas ~.„ 9 *» i< 75,000 1 26,000 28,000
California * 13 .» ,1 332,250 3,085 319,415
Colorado i> 6 >*, * * 120,000 55,000 79,000
Connecticut .4 n 73,601 67,258 33,546
Delaware *.» 3 .. r < 22,659 16,144 8,269
Florida * 6 ;; v 31,000 3,700 4,200
Georgia i. 14 .• . ~ 93,657 5,167 21,849
Idaho »....,. 4 ..< • • • • 4 ,1 32,000 35,000 28,000
Illinois 29 .. , i 418,000 250,000 409,000
Indiana 15 ~ <. 270,887 151,157 160,903
lowa 13 .4 .. 152,850 114,547 145.482
Kansas 10 ». .. 98,800 50,100 80,000
Kentucky • 13 .. ~ 216,705 110,270 102,675
Louisiana 10 .. tt 72,000 4,000 13,000
Maine , • 6 .. «. 50,946 26,504 48,387
Maryland 8 ~ ~ 11,738 52,984 57,640
Massachusetts 18 .. .. 170,995 152,255 140,152
Michigan .. 15 190,000 150,000 220,000
Minnesota , •• .. 12 95,000 75,000 110,000
Mississippi 10 .. .. r , 65,000 3,000 5.5C0
Missouri 18 .. ~ 343,560 195,300 127,500
Montana..... 4 ... .. 44,920 27,760 22,540
Nebraska 8 ~ .. 109,000 58,000 74,000
Nevada 3 .. ~ 8,854 3,705 6,112
New Hampshire 4 .. .. 34,333 31,819 17,110
New Jersey 14 .. .. 167,079 84,552 138,583
New Mexico 3 .. .. 15,100 11,250 7,800
New York 45 .. .. 650,721 450,466 382,463
North Carolina 12 .. .. 160,000 40,000 60,000
North Dakota « 5 -„ . .. .. 35,000 25,000 27,000
Ohio 24 .. .. 446,769 312,600 253,564
Oklahoma 10 .. .. 120,000 90,000 ' •
Oregon 5 .. .. 28,480 22,490 22,020
Pennsylvania .. 38 256,311 255,331 384,384
Rhode Island 5 .. .. 30,197 27,703 16,442
South Carolina 9 .. .. 61,000 1,200 2,100
South Dakota .. 5 55,000 * .. 60,000
Tennessee 12 .. .7 120,000 50,000 60,000
Texas 20 .. .. 290,000 28,000 32,000
Utah 4 .. 35,000 40,000 13,000
Vermont 4 .. 15,367 23,236 22,112
Virginia 12 .. .. 78,681 21,131 18,670
Washington .. 7 94,130 75,145 126,265
West Virginia 8 .. .. 120,000 65,000 80,000
Wisconsin 13 .. .. 205,000 180,000 80.000
Wyoming 3 .. .. 17,000 15,000 8,000
Totals 442 12 77 6,383,837 3,595,806 4,035,595
Wilson's majority, 353. '
*No electors on the ballot.
URGED IN SCHOOLS
Value to Future Generation Set
Forth at Home Industry
Emphasizing the close connection
that exists between vocational train
ing: in the schools and success in the
commercial world, several speakers
representing the public school depart
ment of San Francisco addressed the
Home Industry League of California
at the Palace hotel yesterday on the
importance of a more extended system
of trades education in this city and
The occasion was the regular weekly
luncheon of the league, to which had
been invited Superintendent of Schools
Alfred Roncovierl, Mrs. Mary Kincaid
and Sarah Jones, school directors; Miss
Eliza B. Keith, representing the teach
ers, and Miss Olive Bedford Metlock,
grand president of the Native Daugh
ters of the Golden West. The general
theme of the meeting was the develop
ment of California's industries.
In his opening address President A.
C Rulofson of the league recommend
ed that a study of the commercial
resources of the state should be in
cluded in the public school curriculum.
Superintendent Roncovieri agreed, say
ing that the board of education was
ready to co-operate with the manu
facturers, and that special textbooks
dealing with the subject of Califor
nia's industrial field probably would
be available now that the free text
book bill had been approved by the
Ronenvierl made a special plea for
the manufacturers to aid in the move
ment to found technical and voca
tional schools. He cited Germany's
example to the world along this line
and declared that the trades school
system of that nation, if applied here,
would prepare boys and girls fof sound
MIM Keith made an appeal for th»
California holidays. against which
many critics have raised a voice. She
assured the manufacturers that their
business would not suffer on account
of California's playdays. Miss Jones,
while appreciating the value of com
mercial education, she said, told her
hearers that culture should not be for
gotten in the race for business ability.
Miss Metlock outlined the steps that
are being taken by the women of
California, particularly the Native
Daughters, to increase the demand for
products manufactured in the state.
CEREMONIES TO MARK
COSO PARK OPENING
I'nder the auspices of the Coso Aye- =
nuf Improvement club and Bernal
Progressive Woman's club the dedica-I
tory ceremonies for the opening of |
Coso park will be held Sunday with
the following program:
"Star Spangled Banner."
Remarks, "Improvements" ... .James B »wsom
(Former president Com Avenue Improvement
Maroh. "Hall to thp Spirit of Liberty"
i.i. l". Room) Maoicipej bend
Remark l -. "Woraan'a Help" ... Mrs. Kat<- B
(l*Tesi<ici)t Berojd Progremlre Woman'-
Waltz, "DaDubi" Waves" (J. Ivanovici). . ..
Address. "Bornal Heights" Georca Barren
Vocal f«\r, Mipg uiijaii Hofl
(Violins--A. Schendel. Leo Shepherd, Bea
Overturf (Yon Suppe I Municipal band
"Mnrninß. Noon and Night in Vienna "
Remarks, •Topo lark" William A. Nrwsom
Airstriii National Air with Variations (J^y
seph F. Hayilpn* Municipal butd
Address. '-Tlif> City Beautiful"
rtiarlpe A. Lanmplsta*
Grond seleclloo, "Taanliauser" (Richard
Wagner) Municipal band
Address. "Parks and Playpronnds"
<'o'.onel James K. Power
"Funeral March" <F. Choijifl*.. .Mun!H p »] band
In memory of the late Tlee ppesident of
ihe IJnltcii States:. James Sehoolcraft
Sherman: born October 24, 1555; died
October "0, 1912.
Address Maror James Rolph Jγ
Intermerzo, "Tho Pawn of Ij>ve". .Th*o. Bendlx
Airs from "Lα ....Audraa
(a i Sons:, "Ij« Paloma" Yradi«?r
(fc i I'ntrol. "Turklßh" Tb«v> Mirhaelie
' * '•Ameri »" ' ' J * or ß e J^f'PplUl
$200 FEATTC) CHARGED -A warrant for the «■
--rest of Clifford B. Storey on a charge of ob
taining w->')oy iin<iPr fslpp prpteiTjos was Ji
eu(f>d h.r I'oliip JiiiJpf Jjp«s.? yeettrday on the
oompliiin' fif Benjamin \.ec<\. 'M\i Ucury atroet.
Tlie amuuut involved is $200.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 8, 1912.
MOTHER EARTH IS
Her Convulsions Disturb Her
Children From Alaska io
SEWARD, Alaska, Nov. 7.—A sharp
earthquake shock of two and" a half
minutes' duration was felt here at 10
[o'clock last night. No damage was
done, but many people were alarmed
and rled into the streets.
Strong in Nicaragua
SAX JUAN DP:L SUR, Nicaragua,
Nov. 7.—Two earthquake shocks were
felt here this morning. Both were
strong. They were separated by an
Interval of an hour. No damage haa
At National Capital
WASHINGTON. Nov. 7.—Severe earth
quake shocks lasting almost an hour
were recorded early today on the seis
mograph at Georgetown university.
The disturbance continued intermit
tently from 1;:49 until 3:44 o'clock, the
most severe being noted at 3:08 a. m.
According to the university author!- j
ties the disturbances took place about
3.500 miles from Washington, but the
direction could not be determined.
Seattle Needles Jig
SEATTLE, "Wash.. Nov. 7.—A violent
earthquake shock was recorded last
night at the University of Washington.
The disturbance was not more than
2,000 miles distant, to the northwest
or southwest, and therefore probably
i was in Alaska. The agitation of the
I needle began at 11:40 o'clock last night.
The main shock, at 11:i>0, continued
i seven minutes, and the tremors ceased
at 1 o'clock this morning.
Spokane Feels It, Too
SPOKANE, Wash., Nov. 7. —Heavy
earthquake shocks were recorded by
the seismograph at Gonzaga university
last night and lasted until 1 o'clock
this morning. The disturbance appar
ently was not far distant and in a
Recorded at Cleveland
ciiKVEIAXD, Nov. 7.—The seismo
graph at St. Ignatius college this morn
ing recorded earthquake shocks of al
most an hour's duration, originating,
said Father Odenbach, the curator, at
a distance of probably 7,000 miles to
Many Jolts at Denver
DENVER, Nov. 7.—The seismograph
at the College of the Sacred Heart here
recorded a strong disturbance begin
ning at 12:46 this morning and continu
ing until 1:21. The strongest disturb
ance was near the beginning. The ap
parent distance was from 1,500 to 2,000
miles. The direction could not be de
Some Growing Children I
are under size—under weight. Some grow i
tall and thin, others are backward in studies— I
pale, and f fail — improper assimilation is I
usually the cause. 1
If your children are not rugged and |
ruddy and rosy—bubbling with energy |
smK& and vim at all times, you owe them |
i fiOF SCOTT ' S EMULSION— nature's concen- 1
ISi r /a trated nourishment to build body, bone, m
1 Jyj Children need SCOTT'S EMULSION to progress. 1
|Tr»de-Mark SCOTT & BOWNE, Bloomfield, N. J. 12-94 ■
SAN JOSE EXHIBITS
DOGS AND CHICKENS
Poultry Association and Kennel
Club Hold Annual Com
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAX JOSE, Not. 7.—With entries from
all parts of the state, the combined
show of Santa Clara Poultry association
and San Jose Kennel club opened today
at Auditorium rink. Half of the im
mense building- has been given over to
the dogs, of which there are IS2 entries,
and the other half to a splendid exhibit
Among prominent poultrymen who
have shipped their birds, and who took
prizes Sk year ago. are W. H. Ingram of
Fruitvale, Schmidt & Gunter of Sunny
vale, 1C Coffey of Sacramento, A. W.
Cowell of Stockton and Mrs. J. E. Bell
of Saratoga. Charles W. Buttles of Kan
sas City started judging: the bulldogs,
Dalmatians, Airedale terriers, bull ter
ries, dachshtinde and chow chows today.
All honors in the chow chow class
went to Billie, the property of G. H.
Hunt of this city, and Dr. C. W. Kel
logg's Maedli had no competitors in the
Other winners were as follows:
liulldosrs— Thomas (). l>ay> Julian Street
Priiic*. San Fram-lwo. first: Dr. arid Mrs. C. E
Marekre'e Smiling Brrtle, San Joee, second
TV iniierK.jbitcbrs -First. Mrs. Louis Raenms
«w>n •» SassKox, AlaniPda; second, Mr*. F A
Foley's Santa Anita Girl. San Francisco.
* fedele terriers—First. C. E. Blanro's VTee
Willie of Dpxtir. Vallejo; eecond. A. J. Coeta'e
Alwnrs Kpi«l}-. San Jme.
Bull tr-rriers—Joeeph D. Sfatheson's Cadenxa
San Krnncisco. first. '
PIONEER SANTA ROSAN
IS CALLED BY DEATH
Henry Q. Hahman Was Promi
nent in Fraternal Affairs
SANTA ROSA, Nov. 7.—Henry G.
Hahman, prominent in the business and
fraternal life of the city, passed away
today after a long: illness.
He was the son of the late Feodora
G. Hahman, who, with J. W. Hartman
and Dethol Hoen. laid out the original
townsite of Santa Rosa, and was born
in the old adobe east of the city on
Christmas day, 1860.
Hahman married Miss Elizabeth
Faunders on Octobor 25, 1899. He has
been associated with the firm of C. A.
Wright for 25 years, and was assistant
cashier of tho Savings Bank of Santa
Rosa for the last 12 years and up to his
death. He is survived by the wife,
mother, Mrs. Henrietta Hahman; three
sifters, the Misses Martha, Pauline and
Clara Hahman, and one brother, Paul
Hahman was a member of the Ma
sons, Odd Fellows, Knights of Pythias
and Native Song.
CITY MUST VACATE
Park Board Orders Removal of
Detention Hospital Build"
ings Within Fortnight
At the meeting of the board of park
commissioners yesterday Secretary de
Siicca was directed to notify the board
of health and the health committee of
the board of supervisors that unless
the shack buildings in Jefferson square,
used for a detention hospital, were not
removed in 15 days they will be torn
down by the superintendent of parks.
This action was taken because of
the fact that a condition of the grant
of the square to the city is that if the
ground is used for any other purpose
other than a park the ground
shall revert 'to the grantor.
The hoard granted the Panama-Pa
cific exposition committee the use of
a limited portion of Lobns square for
a limited period for exposition pur
Mrs. K. H. O'Donnell. secretary of
the Richmond Woman's club, in a com
munication made a protest against the
placing of a septic tank in the park
for the benefit of the residents in frlie
western end of the Richmond District.
The matter was laid over for a week*
STORM WATER STORAGE
In his report Superintendent Mc-
Laren says that in order to take care
of the storm waters during the winter
months it ifl necessary that the irri
gating ditches be extended northerly
from the stadium to the Fulton street
line and westerly to the large hollow
north vf the buffalo paddock, where a
large quantity of water may be used
to irrigate the forest trees growing in
He recommended that a convenience
station be erected in Lincoln park in
the near future and one also be built
in Alta plaza, the total cost not to ex
ceed $1,200. # c
These recommendations were ap
In relation to work in the upper
drive along the Great Highway, he
says: "Have kept a force of 14 men
and six scrapers at work during the
entire month. The grading of about
three-fourths of a mile of the distance
will be finished early in November,
when the hauling of rock for macad
amizing will be commenced. To ma
cadamize this distance 30 feet wide
will require the hauling of 3.000 cubic
yards of rock. This will be taken from
the road leading up to the Cliff house,
where moving this material will serve
the double purpose of widening the
road from the beach to the Cliff house
and that of macadamizing the upper
drive on the highway."
The South of Civic Center Improve
ment association asked that, as a flag
staff has been erected in Columbia
park, that the national emblem "may
fly there from sunrise to euneet every
day." The board decided that the flag
float there on Sundays and holidays.
RECKLESS DRIVING REPORTED
The street committee of the Civic
League of Improvement Clubs was
given permission to appear before the
board at its next meeting to discuss
matters of great importance. The
league complained that automobile
drivers maintain a high rate of speed
along the Great Highway and that, as
there are no sidewalks, pedestrians
are forced to use the road and are in
constant danger of being run over by
reckless drivers. It asked that the
commissioners investigate this matter.
The chief of police will be asked to
have the speed ordinance strictly en
The California Driving club an
nounced that the races scheduled for
November 3 had to be postponed on
account of the rain and the events will
take place next Sunday.
T7, C. ALTTMVI BANQUET—Gathering to discuss
past college days and the prospects for the big
Kanie mi t!ic following day, the nlutunl of the
I'uiversify of California will meet for their
first annual hanquot this evening at 6:30 nt
tin' Commercial club in the Merchants' ex
change. J. Arthur Elston. '97, president of
tbe alnmnl association, will act as toastmas
trr, and former varsity football players and
others prominently connected with the life of
the university will speak.
Take Elevator to Fourtfr Floor, Pacific
Building, Market and 4th Streets—and get
I Women's and Men's Shoes
Leading Makes-Latest Styles-Best Materials
$4.00 to $d SO $5.50 to *C| OC
$5.00 V/f $7.00 */•*?
Values mm Values mm Pr *
Our low-rent Fourth Willi's BIdCK
Floor Shoe Store is ||p%%8|z%3; ~
one of the largest in LraVCn€lt€
the city. The greatest HMOC SllOeS
assortments of ">' ,es Just like the * Of
and materials to picture. New «p/.yj
from. Our prices York's latest ™
$2.50 for- values craze—the kind that
$5.00, and $2.95 for the ground-floor, high-
I. , „ . , • rent stores sell for 50.50
Custom-made Specials VI. $7.oo—here ' for
worth to $7.00. $2.95.
\\i £ I For w ?n>en's Men's High HiEB
lit/ Buckskin Suede Cut Storm IF
J V 17-Button Boots Boots W
// 'l»t Sold in most stores ft*
/ \SH at * 600 the . p air — to ftc \,
/%. latest fashion in Wfc.VO W
\ shoes —hrown and • & ,
W\H'\ gray, with the Worth & and $ \
lk.\W'\ new receding $6. Viscolized JP} '\\
toe; and soles—plain or ifiif-
MJ \ with buckle tops ft? **aJr 1
\ either re- and 14 J^W i3^Lggjgfl
J ceding or inches
At $2.50 We Now Have:
the latest models in Men's and Women's Lace, Button and
Blucher Shoes, in gunmetal, patent coltskin and vici kid, in
black and winter tans, every pair have Goodyear welted
soles. Values from $4 to $5.
SHORT CUT LANDS
Oldest Inhabitant Teaches
Railroad Man the Art
If the nimble limbs of James H. P.
Mason, traveling passenger agent of
the Washington-Sunset route, were six
and a half inches longer than they are.
this story would never have been writ
Mason went to Coltervllle. a station
on the Yosemlte valley route, a few
days ago, to see a man living about
four miles, from the line. He alighted
early In the afternoon. Intending tc
get back In time to catch the 6 o'clock
train and return Swiftly to San Fran
cisco. An oldest inhabitant told Mason |
of a short cut to hie destination, and ]
Mason, not knowing the ways of oldest j
inhabitants, took It. After walking j
22 miles lie Concluded he was lost.
Then it grew quite dark. Finally it
grew darker, and Mason, after knock
ing over several giant Sequoias and
denting various cliffs by walking
swiftly Into them, camped under a tree ,
for the night. The owls sang around
him all night, and many coyotes,
wolves, mountain lions, hears, man eat
ing tigers and other forest folk formed
a ring around and maintained a hungry
vigil. Mason kept them away by
shouting "Shool" at one minute Inter
The traveling passenger agent is back
in town, but he never saw the man he
went so far to see. It took him all
next day to get back to the Btation
by way of the "short cut."
* * »
Edgrar Blakely, advertising agent of '
the Western Pacific, has gone to Salt I
Lake City and Ogden on a business
* # #
Louie W. Hill has introduced a new
fashion in encouraging better agricul
tural methods along the line of the
Great Northern. He has departed
from the old practice of offering med
als, etc., for the growing of prize
products and is offering suits of
clothes, hats, shoes, underwear, farm
implements, etc. There are complete
outfits for farmers of both sexea and
the children have not been forgotten.
To the boy growing the best potatoes
goes a complete new outfit of clothing
and the same for the girls. The adults
have like awards. Best awards are for
obtaining the largest results, but for
the best pumpkin grown, etc., the prize
will be a hat, pair of shoes or some
Hill says the boys respond to a new
suit where the prospect of winning a
medal would not wean them from fly
ing kites or playing marbles. Hβ wants
to Interest the boys in farming, so
that they will keep at farming when
thew grow up.
RESULT OF EXAMINATION
FOR HOSPITAL STEWARD
List of Eligibles for Nurse An
The list of eligibles for hospital
stewards under the city civil service
was announced by the commission at
the meeting held last night. The fol
lowing are the names and the order in
Which they will be selected for service:
Milo H. Uremiell. James A. Mnllally, Joseph
Prey, John J. Smith, Joseph C. Black Jacob I.
Hauser. L. T. Hunter, Edward A. Ceiliee, Mar
tin J. Stanley. Dallas Bloom. James F. McKenrm.
John Arrhbold, Rameul S. I>nnen, W. R. I>ur
ham. Peter A. Elbeck.
The list of eligibles for trained
nurses, veterinarians and inspectors of
streets and sewers will be announced
at the meeting to be held tomorrow
Battalion Chief Radford of the fire
department, who stands first or sec
ond on the list of eligibles for a posi
tion of assistant engineer, asked that
a date be set to examine battalion
chiefs for their competency as assist
ant engineers. The commission will
set a date In a few weeks.
On account of the list of eligibles
for police duty being about exhausted,
the examination for policemen will be
held during the first week in Decem
ber, being held ahead of the examina
tion for general clerks.
Riot Among Workers on Kosmos
Steamer Halted by Mate
With Belaying Pin
What threatened t<. be a serious mu
tiny occurred yesterday morning on
board the Kcsmos liner Alexandria Jost
a few hours before the German steamer
arrived In San Francisco from Tacoma.
At Valparaiso, on its way north, the
Alexandria, as is the custom with all
Kosmos eteftmers, shipped a Chilean
crew to help in working cargo at the
Central American ports.
Two of these South Americans, G.
Veloco and Caesar Avor.dano, ring lead
ers in the mutiny, are now on the ship
in irons and will be turned over to the
Chilean authorities when the liner
The mutineers persuaded the rest of
their countrymen that they were being
fed too little and worked too much.
They supplied each of the malcontents
with a knife and led a general attack
on Second Officer Joseph Dender. Den
der, however, was there with a real
punch. His clothes were slashed, but
he escaped other harm from the knives
and did some real execution among his
assailants with an iron belaying pin.
Captain Schammert and the other of
ficers, as well as the German crew, soon
reinforced the second officer, and the
Chileans threw down their knives and *
It was not a mutiny, Captain Scham
mert suys. The Chileans had been
aboard the ship several weeks and were
merely homesick for a revolution, so
they started one, the captain thinks.
PRANTIKOS, SLAYER OF
POLICEMEN, MUST HANG
Poolos Prantlkoa, who shot and
killed Patrolmen Walter Coster and
Thomas P'lnnelly last November In
front of the Ferry building, must hang,
as the supreme court yesterday af
firmed the judgment of the superior
court condemning the prisoner to death.
■ ECZEMA ON SCALP
! EARS AND NECK
t • _
I Itched So Could' Not Sleep, Mass
! of Sores. Eyes so Could Not See
Out of Them. Got Cuticura Soap
and Ointment, Sure Cure (
4400 Utica Pt,, Denver. Colo. — "My
eczema came first with pimples and a rash
on my face, then on my scalp, ears and
tneck. It itched no bad that
I could not sleep. I was a
mass of sores and my eyes'
were so I could not see out
of them. It broke my heart
to look at my face. ' Every
bit of skin came off where
the disease was. I suffered
awful between the burning
and itching, and whatever
part of my body it was on would be swollen.
I I treated for three months and would get
I better for a week and then I would be as
1 bad as ever. I saw In the paper about
r Cuticura, bo I sent and got some Cuticura
Soap and Ointment. I had tho eczema for
five months before I began to use Cuticura
' Scap and Ointment but I got well In a
short time after I started to use them. It
t is a sure cure as I have not been troubled
• with it since. You ought to see my face
I now, I have such a nice complexion as soft
as a baby's." (Signed) Mrs. Mary Glen
-1 dinning, Dec. 23, 1911.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment do so much
p for pimples, blackheads, red, rough skins.
Itching, scaly scalps, dandruff, dry, thin and
falling hair, chapped hands and shapeless
• nails with painful flnger-ends, that it is
almost criminal not to use them. Sold
throughout the world. Liberal sample of
each mailed free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Ad
drese post-card "Cuticura, Dept. T, Bostoo."
JWTender-faced&en should use Cuticura
Soap Shaving Stick, 25c. Sample bee.
WT HESS (Of Harrl " * He » s »
Room 70!», HKAUST BUILDING
Phone Kearny 232
Residence Phone West 9489
Notice to Taxpayers
1. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the taxes on all personal prop
erty, secured by real property, and one
half of tho taxes on all real property
will be due and payable on Monday'
the 14th day of October, 1912, and will
be delinquent on Monday, the 25th day
of November. 1912, at 6 o'clock P. M
and that unless paid prior thereto 15
per cent will be added to the amount
thereof, and that if said one-half be
not paid before Monday, April 28th
1913, at n o'clock P. M.. an additional
5 per cent will be added thereto.
That the remaining one-half of the
taxes on all property will he payable
on and after Monday, January 6th, 1913
and will be delinquent on Monday'
I April 28th. 1913, at 6 o'clock P. M and
! that unless paid prior thereto 5 per
cent will be added to the amount there
' of and 50c costs.
2. That all taxes may be paid at *he
j time the first installment as herein
provided is due and payable.
3. That said taxes are payable at
I the office of the Tax Collector 1217
Market street, between 8:30 \ M an ,i
I 5 P. M.. except on Saturdays, when the
office closes at noon. For the conveni
ence of taxpayers unable to attend
during the day the office will be ketit
I open evenings to <• p. M. from Novom
1 ber 11th to November 23rd, both davi
I inclusive. ,a
No checks received after the l<?th
day of November, 1912, and the "U"
i day of April, 1913. respectively Tar
payers will save much inconvenience
and delay by bringing last year's tax
UNSECURED PERSONAL, PROP
ERTY TAXES payable immediately
101* «« i °- LOW, Tax Collector
1217 Market street.
!-,., — , g , T , „ m ttl
vis.T DR. JORDAN'S«"r
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
GREAT f R THAW eveßl
/r~\ We«W. or any contracted dUeuo
ViW positively cured by the oldest
W3 specialist on lh« CouL EUlabUiheJ
liiiS DISEASES OF MEN
S )\ C°"*ukat>on fre* and strictly private
£ £Jt ® Treatment p«r»o.-i*Xly *r by letter. A
4 (Ui36?i Positive cujc in arcry c*m ud.
y w&fr or*tfAßKii?F ,w S! c i FM ) r
5 1} II miuabU Mi for irma.)