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LEAVE CELLS IN
"Bald Jack" Rose, "Bridgie"
Webber and Harry Vallon.
Fear Vengeance of Con-
demned Men's Friends
SAM SCHEPPS ALSO
MAY GO FREE TODAY
Wife of "Gyp the Blood" Is
Brought From House of
Detention and Freed
NEW YORK, Nov. 20.—1t will be in
broad daylight , and not under cover
of darkness, as w.hey had anxiously
hoped, that "Bald Jack" Rose, "Brid
gie ' Webber and' Harry Vallon will be
liberty, according to the pro
gram for the release of the three in
formers against Charles Becker and
his four gunmen tools, so far as could
be learned tonight.
Mid-afternoon tomorrow is the time
tentatively set. The underworld has
been awaiting with interest an Inti
mation as to the time they were to
go free, for the feeling has prevailed
there that the friends of the four
gangsters ahout to be sentenced to
death for the murder of Herman Ro
senthal only were waiting the libera
tion of Rose, Webber 'and Vallon to
take revenge upon the trio.
The three men will he brought at 2
o'clock tomorrow before Coroner Fein
berg and District Attorney Whitman
will present to that official-. It is said,
stipulations signed by him with counsel
for the witnesses. If Whitman says
that the three men have kept faith with
the state in giving testimony, the coro
ner will release them.
Sam Schepps, fourth of the state's
valuable witnesses against Becker and
the gunmen, also probably will be re
leased during daylight tomorrow. He
is being held on a charge of vagrancy.
William Shapiro, driver of the "mur
der car." will go free shortly. Whit
man will move to have the indictment
against Shapiro quashed in return for
his testimony for the state.
M>s. Lillian Horowitz, wife of "Gyp
the Blood." was brought today from the
house of detention, where she had been
held pending the outcome of the gun
men's trial, and discharged from cus
tody by Justice Goff. She wept while
PHOTOS TO CONFRONT
Pictorial Warnings Expected to Cause
Decrease In Obatrurtionary
Stunts With Vehicles
Merchants in the wholesale district
are to have their attention called by
a new method to the constant viola
tion of the traffic ordinance in back
ing teams up to the sidewalks and leav
ing elevators on the sidewalks open.
Photographs of each violation ob
served will be sent to the offending
merchant, which is expected to act as
a warhing. A set of pictures were
shown to the members of the down
town committee of the Chamber of
Commerce at the weekly meeting held
at the Ht. Francis hotel yesterday at
noon. They were taken by Frank E.
Carroll, chairman of the subcommittee
Adolph Uhl, chairman of the joint
committee on street repairs, told the
downtown committee of the plans for
segregating the traffic of the city and
of the plans for building new streets.
The public utilities committee re
ported that the United Railroads was
experimenting with a two car stop at
waiting stations In Market street and
that the company had promised to put
an extra conductor on the pay-as-you
enter cars at important transfer points
during rush hours.
Other speakers were Paul Elder on
vocational training and Horace H.
Allen, vice president of the Chamber
of Commerce, on what should be done
in preparing plans for public improve
ments to be submitted to the super
THARP NAME RESTORED
ON HALL OF JUSTICE
Honor for Former City Architect, Re
moved During McCarthy Administra
tion, Replaced With Brass Plate
The name of former City Architect
Newton J. Tharp, who died while in
office, has been restored to the new hall
of justice, whence it was removed
during the McCarthy administration.
Workmen yesterday placed a solid
brass plate, bearing the name, on the
southeast corner of the building.
The refusal of the board of public
works in 1910 to permit the Inscription
of Tharp's name on this cornerstone
and those of other public buildings
caused much comment. The new county
hospital, several schoolhouses and other
public buildings were provided with
cornerstones from which the architect's
name was omitted.
On the buildings where the name was
already inscribed it was chiseled out or
Before his death Tharp had expressed
a wish that his ashes be deposited In
the cornerstone of the hall of justice,
which he designed. When it was deter
mined to remove his name, cornerstone,
ashes and all were removed, one of the
commissioners of public works saying;
"This is a hall of justice, not a ceme
The new brass tablet bears the in
IIALL OF JUSTICE.
NEWTON J. THARP, ARCHITECT.
ONE HUNDRED PERSONS
KILLED IN EARTHQUAKE
Special Dispatch to "rTie Call
MEXICO CITY. Nov. 20.—Telephone
messages from El Oro, state of Mexico.
say that messengers arriving after a
ride from Acambay state that
TOO persons were killed in the earth
quake there. Acambay is a town of
",000 inhabitants. Several villages In
the same region are reported prac
tically wiped out. The report leads
to the belief that yesterday's earth
quake centered In this district.
ACTOR'S DIVORCED WIFE
ALSO TO BE MARRIED
Special Dispatch to The Call
INDIANAPOLIS. Nov. 20.—Coming
on the heels of the unannounced mar
riage of Booth Tarkington to Mrs.
Temple Robinson of Dayton, former
wife of an English playwright, well
confirmed rumors that Mrs. Louise
Fletcher Tarkington will be married
and will go abroad to live early in
1913 were current here today. The man
mentioned is Alfred W. Markham, a
member of the University club.
Coming Attractions Are Strong
Clever Plays Will Hold Boards
Alice Nielson to Open
Her Season Tonight
With Fine Program
The reception given Dustin Farnum
and his splendid supporting cast
by local theatergoers, who have filled
the Coluumbla theater at every pres
enation, and the cordial welcome of the
local press Monday morning last, are
proof of the merit of the attraction.
During the second and last week of
the San Francisco engagement thre*
matinee performances are to be given.
These will be Wednesday, Thanksgiv
ing day (Thursday) and Saturday.
Farnum, as the northern officer, Lieu
tenant Colonel Morrison, in the suc
cessful A. H. Woods production of the
civil war play, "The Littlest Rebel," will
be seen at the Columbia theater for
one more week, beginning next Sunday
The farewell performance will be
given Sunday night, December 1. and
the clever actor, dear little Mary Miles
Minter, and big hearted "General
Grant," will say au revoir to a host of
friends in this city.
The artistic and financial success of
"The Littlest Rebel" has been the
greatest since the days of "Shenan
doah." The story of "The Littlest
Rebel" is told simply and carefully by
its author. Edward Peple. who has
avoided everything that would stir up
# * »
Florence Leclercq. the actress who
plays the maid in "A Butterfly on the
Wheel" at the Cort, will be remembered
as the "painted lady" in "The Passing
of the Third Floor Back," which
Forbes-Robertson presented at the
Cort last Christmas. She has filled
nine engagements with the distin
guished English actor.
It was at the urgent request of Lewis
Waller that she was released tem
porarily by Forbes-Robertson to ap
pear In the" New York production of
"A Butterfly on the Wheel."
Miss Leclercq is a daughter of
Charles Leclercq, who was a member
of the famous Augustin Daly company.
Her aunt. Carlotta Leclercq. was a
member of the noted Charles Fechter's
The actress has had many notable
engagements, playing with particular
success in "The Sign of the Cross"
when Mrs. Langtry starred In that
Marguerite Leslie, an English actress
beaing New York's stamp of approval,
and Orrin Johnson, one of America's
foremost actors, will assume leader
ship of the Alcazar company next
Monday night, appearing in Charles
Klein's latest successful play, "The
Gamblers.'' which ran an entire season
on Broadway and a twelvemonth on
tour. In addition to being histrions of
proved ability, the two newcomers are
richly endowed with good looks, some
of the eastern reviewers having pro
nounced them the handsomest couple
on the American stage.
"The Gamblers" treats of high
finance, the plot revealing a Wall
street conspiracy by which a group of
money mad speculators violate the
Alice Nielses in Wolf-Ferrari's
prettiest opera, "The Secret of Su
zanne," will be heard tonight at Scot
tish Rite auditorium at the head of a
galaxy of stars from the Boston Opera
company. Among the artists accom
panying the famous prima donna, who
"made her start" in San Francisco, are
Sig. Fornari, first barytone of the Bos
ton grand opera forces, and Sig.
Tavecchia, the noted basso-buffo.
'These two will support Miss Nielsen in
the respective roles of Count Gil and
Sante, the mute servanL Artists from
the Boston company who will appear
in the concert portion of the program
are Mile. Jeska Swarz, contralto; Slg.
Jose Mardones, bass, and Sig.' Ramella,
Special scenery and costumes accom
pany the production of the "Wolf-
Ferrari work, for which an orchestra
of 35 is promised. Fabid Rimini is
the director. He Is the assistant con
ductor of Russell's Boston company.
The company will appear again at tbe
Scottish Rite auditorium next Sunday,
when an entirely different concert pro
gram will be given' in connection with
the presentation of "The Secret of
This will be tonight's program, pre
luding the production of the short
Duet from "Linda di Chamounix" Donisettl
Sißiior Fornari and Senor Mardones.
aria from "La Bobeme" Puccini
Aria from "La Tosca" Puccini
Aria from "The Barber of Seville" Rossini
Aria from "Joan d'Arc" Tsehalkowsky
Aria from "Simon Boceanegra" Verdi
Group of English songs—
(a) "Oh, Haunting Memory".Carrie Jacobs Bond
tbi "Down in tbe Forest" Landon Ronald
(c) "But Lately In Dance I Embraced Her"..
(d) "Love Has Wings" Rogers
* * #
"In Dutch" is running along merrily
at the Savoy theater and the capacity
of the McAllister street playhouse is
taxed at every performance. There
is a wealth of fun in this new musical
comedy by Aaron Hoffman, and during
the two acts, when catchy songs and
pretty dances are not holding the at
tention of the audience, mirth and hi
C. William Kolb, as Louis Pinocle,
and Max M. Dill, as Mike Schaum
blauser, are Teutons from Milwaukee
who are in Paris.
Maude Lillian Berri, as Mile. Mimi
Pompom, the operatic star, shares the
honors with the stars. Olga Steck is
as dainty as ever as La Belle Helene,
and Winnie Baldwin, a new comer,
has become a great favorite.
The Orpheum program for next week
will amply repay a visit to the big
vaudeville house. Ethel Green, who
has been described as "glee made a
living thing," will exhibit her fascinat
ing gifts as comedienne. Sidney Ayres.
one of the cleverest and most popular
actors of the legitimate stage, will ap
pear at the head of his own com
pany In a one act play, "A Call for
the Wild," of which he Is the author.
Harry Gllfoil, who .excels as a char
acter actor and mimic, and who used
to be a star In the Hoyt farces, will be
seen in his original role of Baron
Sands, a gay old man at a circus.
George Feliz, the "Tom Fool comedian,"
will appear in the farce, "The Boy
Next Door," and Al Rayne, the re
nowned animal trainer, will introduce
some intelligent bulldogs.
Next week will conclude the engage
ments of James J. Morton, Schlchtl's
marionettes and Jesse L Lasky's pro
duction of an American operetta, "Cali
The Irish type of beauty, often de
scribed in romantic fiction, but rarely
encountered in life, is possessed by
Miss Marion Roddy, the youthful prima
donna of "A Modern Eve," which Is
Martin' Beck's first production In the
"legitimate" field of theatricals to be
placed before the American public. The
tuneful operetta comes to the Cort
Sunday night, December 8. Miss Roddy
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALU THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1912.
qualifies as the heroine of any of Tom
Moore's lyrical rhapsodies. She was
born in this country of Celtic parent
age. Her home is In Milwaukee, so
she claims to be German by adoption.
She Is the debutante of the company,
having risen recently from the, ranks
because of the beauty of her voice and
* * *
Art Hickman who, though still a
young man, has been associated with
San Francisco theatricals for more than
15 years, has been appointed manager
of-the Diepenbrock theater in Sacra
mento, for which city Hickman leaves
early in December. The playhouse
has been taken over by Archie Levy
of this city and will be converted Into
a vaudeville house and made one of the
Levy circuit of "three a day" houses.
For 12 years Hickman was associated
with the Chutes theater, during most
of which time he was stage director.
Later he took charge of the Garrick
and opened it as a vaudeville theater.
In his new enterprise his many friends
will wish him a continuance of the
success he has achieved in this city.
* » *
With an elaborate scenic equipment,
"The Legends of the Yosemite" is to
be presented tomorrow afternoon in
the Alcazar by Mrs. Lillian Birming
ham, the popular local contralto, as
sisted by Allan Dunn, author of the
lyrics, and Dr. H. J. Stewart, who com
posed the musical setting. Edward
Williams, the Alcazar's capable scene
painter, has devoted a week to con
structing the stage picture, which
shows one of the Yosemite's most pic
turesque points. Special lighting ef
fects will enhance its beauty. Mrs.
Birmingham and Mr. Dunn are to be
attired in full Indian costume during
their interpretation of "The Legends,"
and Doctor Stewart's baton will guide
the complete Alcazar orchestra. Pre
ceding the presentation of "The Leg
ends," Mrs. Birmingham will sing
German and French songs, accompanied
by Miss Alma Birmingham, pianiste,
who will also play a Bach-Busoni com
** # t
Following "The Littlest Rebel" at the
Columbia comes Henry B. Harris' pro
duction of "The Quaker Girl."
The circulation books of The Call
are open to every one. We court
TROOPS TO BE PARADED
FOR FAMOUS YACHTSMAN
Sir Thomas Lipton Wilf Be
Honored Guest at Bril
Sir Thomas Lipton will have an op
portunity of seeing a section of the
United States army at its finest this
afternoon at 3 o'clock, when the Sixth
•and Sixteenth infantry, the crack
regiments of the western division of
the organization, will be reviewed in
his honor. Colonel Lea Febiger of the
Sixth, will command the reg'ments in
the Letterman hospital parade ground.
# ♦ #
Fort Miley, headquarters of Briga
dier General Schuyler, an important
but little heard of post, will have an
extra company of coast artillerymen
within the week. The Thirteenth com
pany, coast artillery corps, now sta
tioned at Fort Wlnfield Scott, has been
ordered to Miley for duty. The change
was due to the fact that Fort Miley
offered better accomodations for the
company than was possible at Fort
Scott, where they were quartered In
»' • * •
Chaplain George H. Jones, coast ar
tillery corps, yesterday was gi*antcd
two months sick leave.
* * *
Captain D. W. Chamberlain, Second
Infantry, Schofleld barracks. Hawaii,
Captain W. R. Smeadberg. Fourteenth
cavalry, Monterey and Colonel W. B.
Buttler, Twenty-fourth infantry, Ma
nila, registered at army headquarters
# * *
'Captain John E. Morris, Sixth in
fantry. Is detailed to the quarter
master corps and assigned to duty as
the permanent aid of Major Kensey J.
Hampton, at the Presidio.
# # #
Leave of absence has been granted
Captain Charles HJ Dansforth, Four
teenth infantry, and Captain Lawrence
Halstead, Sixth Infantry.
* * *
Lieutenants Thomas W. Hammond,
Sixth infantry, Harry L. Hodges, First
cavalry and Edmund B. Gregory,
Fourteenth Infantry, have been re
lieved as Instructors at the United
States military academy.
* * *
Pay Clerk Horace G. Foster has been
assigned to duty at the Presidio.
Lieutenant K. S. Gregory, battalion
adjutant of the Sixth Infantry, has been
detailed as an instructor at the United
States military academy in West Point.
Captain John M. Page, coast artillery
corps, has been ordered to the Lettei
man hospital for operative treatment.
RETORT FROM CHRISTIAN
SCIENCE TO DR. WALSH
Editor Call: The article by Doctor
Walsh in last Sunday's Call on "The
Dread Disease" sounds a note which
may profitably be heeded, viz., "The
worst troubles were those that never
happened." This gentleman admits
that fear of sickness "la probably
more common now than ft used to be.
party because people kpow more about
• • • disease."
Doctor Walsh concludes his article
with the statement, "What these
patients need Is the courage to be well,
the confidence in a physician who
knows enough to be able to tell them
that they have nothing serious the
matter, and therT such occupation of
mind • • • that they have not
time to think of themselves."
Is any human Judgment equal to the
task of filing the sacred office of "the
physicaln who knows?" And what
hope is offered for those who have
diseases which are considered real and
Incurable? Such questions are an
swered by the fact that some have
found "the great physician"—the phy
sician who never lost a case and who
said, "Fear "not • * • The truth
shall make you free-" • * * "Noth
ing shall by any means hurt you."
From the citations given by Doctor
Walsh It would appear that even the
history of charlatans and of the most
"irregular therapeutics" can throw
some light upon the working of the
human mind and its needless picturing
of disease; but If the doctor would
read carefully the textbook of Chris
tian Science he would find In It a
system of emphatically "regular"
therapeutics to which the term "Eddy-
Ism" Is no more applicable than would
the term "Newtonlsm" be to the law
of gravitation, for this science Is based
not upon empirical experiments, but
upon principle, upon tbe fundamental
relations of God and man.
This study of God. and of man's true
being, not only tends of Itself to es
tablish health, but furnishes "such oc
cupation of mind" that the patients
"have not time to think of them
selves." The founder of Christianity
said: "If any man will come after me,
let him deny himself/ And Mrs. Eddy
emphasizes the same thought where
she writes, "We should forget our
bodies in remembering good and the
human race. Good demands of man
every hour in which to work out the
problem of being."
Thanking you for giving space to
these comments, I am yours sincerely,
San Francisco. Nov. 20.
San Francisco has an independent
paper — The Call.
VALESKA SURATT IS
COMING IN "KISS WALTZ"
Vaselka Suratt will appear at the
Cort in "The Kiss Waltz," following
"A Butterfly on the Wheel."
The headline attraction at the Em
press next Sunday will be Prince Floro,
a chimpanzee, whose intelligence is
said to approach that of human beings.
Cathryn Challoner, an actress re
cently lured into vaudeville from the
legitimate stage, will appear at the
head of her own company in a comedy
playlet, '"Kate's Press Agent."
The McGinnis brothers, called "the
dancing cadets"; Fred Morton, a clever
singer, dancer and paper manipulator;
Marseilles, a daring equilibrist; the
"musical waifs," the bounding Parkers,
Rose and Harper, in songs, patter and
piano playing, and new motion pictures
will complete the promising program.
* » .#
There Is a clever act coming to the
Pantages for a week's engagement be
ginning Sunday. November 24, that will
attract a large local following. It is
that of Harrison Greene and Miss
Katherine Parker. In the east the paif
have been dubbed "the blue ribbon duo
of polite comedy." Harrison Greene is
known here as Harrison Greeneberg,
where he was born and raised, and
lived for IS years at Pacific avenue and
Fillmore street. He attended school at
Santa Clara college and early evidenced
a fondness for theatricals, and made
his first appearance in the original
Passion play at Santa Clara college.
Since then he has been Identified with
musical comedy in tbe east tor the last
seven years. ,
BORN TO BOOSTER
And That's the Evidence of L.
A. Casey's Loyalty to
LA. CASEY, general agent of the
Salt Lake line, is proudly boast
• ing that he is In the front ranks
of California boosters. He has the ]
proof to back him up. That he believes
this the fairest state In the union was
evidenced when he selected California
as the native state for a baby boy who
made his appearance In the Casey home
in this city last Saturday.
E. L. Lomax, passenger traffic man
ager, and J. G. Lowe, district passenger
agent of the Western Pacific, left yes
terday on a trip to Fresno, San Diego
and Los Angeles. In Los Angeles they
will attend the conference of western
railroad officials next Monday.
The new Snake river scenic railroad.
10 miles in length, between Twin Falls
and Shoshone, Idaho, will be completed
next Monday, according to I. B. Perrlne,
who is building the line. A unique
feature of the railroad is that electric
storage battery cars Invented by
Thomas A. Edison will be used exclu
sively. These will be the first ever put
in service west of New York. Shoshone
is on the main line of the Oregon Short
Announcement has been made by the
Union Pacific and the Southern Pacific
that the homeseekers* fares which were
In effect in 1912 to California have been
extended to cover 1913.
* * »
E. M. Pomeroy, Pacific coast agent of
the Star Union line, has gone down the
coast to. look after business for his
* # #
Twenty members of the Forty-second
infantry, who have just arrived from !
the Philippines, left for St. Louis last
night over the Western Pacific.
* # #
The San Bernardino Sun says that
a $30,000 special train of mystery, of
which nothing but its name, "Edororl,"
is known, is on Jts way over a circuit
ous route to Southern California over
the Southern Pacific and will pass
through Colton December 2, according
to Information received at the San Ber
nardino offices. The train is occupied
by 25 persons, but none of the roads
handling the special train of five cars
knows who any of them are or for what
purpose they are coming to the coast.
No expense has been spared In making
the train one of the finest appointed in
the service. The train will cost about
$350 a day.
Fairness to all, malice toward none
is the policy of the New Independent
THEATER LEASED—Sacramento. Nor. 20.—
Announcement was made today that the L*ry
rsndeTille clr<mit bad taken a lease of the
Peipenbrock theater in this city, where the
Orphenm shows now appear. The Orphenm
people will more to the Clunle theater. Tha
change takes place December 1. when tha Sul
liTan A Considins circuit mores from the
(Tunic- to tbe new Empress, now la course of
% • «
FORMER POLITICTaW IH CTTSTODT—Sacra
mento, Not. 20. —Being unable to obtain bonds
men, J. J. McCarthy, former manager of Sen
ator La Follette's campaign in this state and
former employe of the state engineering de
psrtment, was remanded today t« the custody
of tbe sheriff, fie is charged with baring
stabbed bia sister la law in a dispute orer
custody of bis child.
> , ♦■
CHIITEKE TO HOLD SERVICES—OakIand. Nov.
20.—Tbe Chinese Bible school of the First
Presbyterian church will hold farewel) serrices
Friday evening at tbe church, chapel. Tbe old
edifice will be demolished soon.
itching instantly Vy V
If * Resinol
THE moment Resinol Ointment touches any itching
skin the itching stops and healing begins. With
the aid of Resinol Soap it quickly removes all
traces of eczema, rash, tetter, ringworm,
other tormenting, unsightly eruption, leaving the skin
clear and healthy. It is equally effective for sores,
boils, burns, chafings, red, rough hands, dandruff and
Q. mn L f. M , Your druggist sells Resinol Soap (25c) and
sample iree. Resinol Ointment (60c). Ask him if what we
say is not more than true. Better still, send for a free sample
of each and test it fer yourself. Address Dept. 8-L, Resinol
Chemical Co., Baltimore, Md.
Compare! Compare! Com
pare! It is not what we say !
about the swift and silent
Ford that makes it a great
car. It is what the Ford has i!
done—and is doing — that
makes it "the universal car"
— Compare! Compare!
Every third car a Ford — and every Ford user j
I a Ford "booster." New prices—runabout I
$525 —touring car $600—delivery car $625— ij
town car $800—with all equipment, f. o. b. '
Detroit. Get particulars from Ford Motor ill
Si Company, 100 Van Ness avenue, San Fran- ij
j! Cisco, or direct from Detroit factory. j
SILVER TROPHY GOES TO
BEER BOTTLERS' UNION
Labor Council Awards First
Prize for Best Appear
ance in Parade
Secretary Nolan of
Labor council visited
local No. 293 of the Beer Bottlers' union
in Brewery Workers' hall last Tuesday
night and presented the Morgan silver
trophy, awarded to it by the Labor day
committee, as the first prize for the
best appearance and marching in the
parade o n Labor day. This is the third
first prize this local has won.
The following members were placed
in nomination for offices to be filled by
election at the next meeting: For
president. E. Wadswlth; vice-president,
A. B. Reymond; secretary, Frederick
Mendler; treasurer, Edward Horan;
trustees, George P. Schllck. T. Mus
grave. R. Bohr and James Lund; execu
tive committee, Frank Metzler, Henry
Damon and Edward Hovey: sergeant at j
arms, F. Jackowski. R. Flelshmann, M:
Weidner. J. Ackermann, George Graff. I
R. Yackley. John Miller and William I
Zelgelmeyer; delegates to labor conn- 1
cil, Al J. Rogers, Edward Horan and j
J. Melnke: delegates to the joint execu- i
tlve board, E. Wadswlth, F. Mendler, j
George Geitner and A. B. Reymond. j
The business agent and financial secre
tary, who holds office for a year, will
not be elected till next June.
After the meeting the members and
visitors were treated to a German lunch
by Business Agent and Financial Sec
retary Al J. Rogers.
ay • •
The State Building Trades council
has refused to approve the wage scale
of the Lathers' union of San Jose be
cause of three sections contained
therein. One is that members shall
work at $3.50 per 1.000; another re-
Quires that a member shall have been
a member of the local union for a
period of six months before he can act
as foreman, and the third, that all plas
ter bosses shall have a foreman who
shall hire and pay all men. The state
president condemns the piecework sys
tem and urges the union to fix a mini
mum wage the same as all other
The Bakers' and Confectioners' union
will take a referendum vote on Novem
ber 30 to determine whether the Inter
national union can or can not call a
special convention for the second Mon
day in March in Chicago. The purpose
of this convention is that the delegates
be given full power, as at a regular
convention, to Investigate what is de
clared to be "the Internal disruption of
the international union, which has been
carried on since the last convention,
and to properly deal with the parties
responsible for the trouble."
The proceedings of the thirteenth an
nual convention of the State Federation
of Labor, contained In a book of 113
pages, have been printed and are now
being sent to all central labor bodies.
The new constitution and bylaws of
the federation recently adopted are to
be distributed to all affiliated unions.
James F. Brock of Troy, N. T.. one of
the International officers of the Steam
Laundry Workers' union, Is in Sacra
mento working; in the direction of
unionizing one of the large laundries in
The Pattern Makers' union will take
a referendum vote before the close OT
the year on the question of holding an
International convention next year.
The Best Cough Syrup Is I
j Easily Made at Home
j Costs L«tie and Acts. Quickly.
Coat* Little and Acta) Quickly.
! Money Refunded If It Falls.
■ ■ ■ I .!■■■■■■■ 11l ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■■■■«■
This recipe makes a pint of cough
syrup, and saves you about $2.00 as com
pared with ordinary cough remedies. It
stops obstinate coughs—even whooping ;
I cough—in a hurry, and fis splendid j for ;
sore I lungs, asthma, croup, hoarseness)
and other throat troubles. ; If V;-.
Mix one pint of granulated sugar with
% pint of warm water, and 'i stir for 2 ■
; minutes. Put 2 % ounces of ; Pinex i (fifty
cents' worth) lin r a pint l bottle, and * add
the Sugar Syrup. Take ? a teaspoonful
; every one, two or three > hours. Tastes
This takes right hold of a cough. and
f gives almost instant relief. It stimu
lates the appetite, and is slightly laxa- i
? tive—both excellent features. »
:-■ i Pinex, as perhaps t : you "' know, lis '; tha
f most valuable [ concentrated compound fof /
Korway white pine extract, rich in
I guaiacol < and J the : other natural healing *■
pine elements. . . -. '
;: No other preparation will do the work
of Pinex in this recipe, although strained
i honey can be used instead •of 4 the sugar
syrup, if desired. t ■
it>. Thousands of housewives in the United
\ States J and Canada now » use » this Pinex V
I and * Sugar Syrup recipe. This l plan has ;
often been imitated, but the old I success
| ful formula has never been r equaled. S Its ;
; low cost and quick results have made it
r immensely popular. : -
A guaranty of ■ absolute i satisfaction, or
I money promptly refunded, goes with this
i recipe. Your druggist has Pinex, or will
??t ;it i for J rou. If •> not, send to Tha
inex Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Get the Original and genuine
Tbe Food-drink for All Ages.
For Infants, Invalids, and Growing children.
Pure Nutrition.up building the whole body.
Invigorates the nursing mother and the aged.
Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form.
A quick lunch prepared in a minute. .
Take no substitute. Ask for HORUCK'S.
Hot in Any Milk Trust
for all conditions where pita is pronflaaart*
—head-aches, neuralgia, acute or oh*onlo|
rheumatism, gout, nervousness,lueumsda, I
pains peculiar to women, etc.— %
ANTI-KAMNiA tABLETO I
No* a sMmuiamt. Iwaiilnawf or »i*»ft'—a, f
Trj thaaa! Ml
>jggjsav At An OruarsiarU V
<fc 25e Vmet-Pocket-Boxes
The San Francisco
Overland Limited H
via the Chicago, Union Pa
cific and North Western
Line, for many years has n!
been the experienced trav
eler's choice. X
€J Lv. San Francisco 10:20 a. m.
daily — less than three days jy
<$ Its equipment is perfect, in- yj
eluding Pullman standard ry
sleeping cars (ext-a roomy *fl
berths, containing individual
electric berth lights), spa- nj
cious Drawing-room and JJJ
Compartment Sleeping Cars, (M
luxurious composite Obser- n]
vation-Buffet-Library Car jjl
and Dining Car. Qj
•3 The route lies over a smooth, i Qj
rock-ballasted roadbed; auto
matic electric safety signals |fl
safeguard tho journey all [U
the way. Jy
The China and
leaves San Francisco daily |U
7:00 p. m. jy
•3 All trains arrive in Chicago
at the New Passenger Ter- Qj
minal — ihe most modem nil- nj
Way station in the world. ; -" (
UnequaUd Dining Car Sendee jjj
The Best of Everything ffl
jZgjgZgSffi R - & RITCHIE, G.W.A. X
jjHgsgp North Weattrs Ry. B
•3 O I r /<re invigora-
Baths * ood trim -
Bush and Larkin Sts.
Salt Water Direct
From the Ocean
Tub Baths With Hot and
Cold Salt and Fresh Water
HOT AIR HAIR DRYERS
ELECTRIC CURLING IRONS
AND SHAMPOO ROOM FOR
WOMEN BATHERS FREB
Branch 2151 Geary SL