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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 26, 1907, Image 4

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Peace Congress Forms Permanent Committee to Settle . Existing Labor Troubles
Contlnafd from Pncr 1, Column 7
provement club, C W". Rlffer of the Sun
set improvement club, W. A. Gates of the
Berkeley chamber of commerce, R. W.
• Getty of the west of Castro Improve
ment club and G. Toyrie of the me
chanics of Eden township./
At the afternoon 'session Dr. A.. W.
Voorsangcr. who had \u25a0Justreturried.frpm
an extended trip to Europe, was called
upon, and in a, br^ef address made a
plea for an industrial peace founded
upon justice. Other speakers during
the afternoon were Isidor Jacobs,* who
said that Secretary Straus had-prom
ised that upon his return from Hawaii
he would assist the local civic federa
tion in it« work; P. J. Healy, J)r. Scott.
Andrew J. Ga\Jagher of the photo en-,
gravers' union and \S'.,V. -Stafford,"-' a
member of the harbor, ; board* • A .paper
written by Edward F., Adams of the
Chronicle on the power of the press was
REFERS TO! CAR STRIKE
Gallagher referred to the streetcar
strike and said that if a conciliatory
spirit were shown it could be settled in
15 minutes. He advocated conciliation
before Instead of after a strike, and was
applauded repeatedly. He spoke in part
as follows:
I believe that I will be a member of a labor
union when strikes and lockouts are things of the
l>ast. All that labor needs for peace is fairness.
Some Kay that labor unions have no right to
keep a nonunion man from earning, his living.
IjiSnr unions never j adopted that course. As
with a doctor or a lawyer. I desire that the man
who works with me may have his card that
• shows me that he works for the betterment of
all mankind. There is hope in my heart that
through this conference we have come to a better
understanding, better than ever before.
The biggest of the strikes now m In this
city could be ecttled in 15 minutes if one side
trould listen to reason.- In another ease 580
girls are on strike. Every speaker here has.
• admitted the right of labor to organize. When
a man says, therefore, that he can discharge
his rmplovfs if he does not like the color. of
their eyes' or the church to which they belong,
can you blame labor if it shows a natural re-,
sentment?
SPEECH PLEASES DELEGATES
W. V. Stafford, who at one time was
head of the order of railway con
ductors, spoke with a directness that
pleased the delegates. It was ordered
that his speech be printed in pamphlet
form for general circulation. He said
in part:
The average employer Is prone to treat lightly
the laws passed especially in the interest, of
labor, the sanative laws and tbe child labor
laws, for example. The labor unions have
worked persistently for these statutes; and they
notice the different attitude of., the^employer
tow?rd these lavrs and the -laws for tbe.pn*
"tectiou of property.
, We hear much about the labor union position
as to apprentices; and. personally, I am of the
o;»Iaion that the unions are wrong. They 6hut
-;out the boys of their own families while ad
nilttinjr the earthquake plumber and the. saw
fand hatchet carpenter. \u25a0 Put, if there is wrong
In this, the employer must bear bis share, jjj I
know from experience as labor commissioner of
this state that many employers will hire little
• tots in ordinary drudgery, in violation of the
state law. while they decline to be .bothered
I tewhing the small' nnmber of apprentices tbe
labor unions will .allow. All this is bad for
| tlic- boy. \u25a0 .
My advice to the labor union would be that,
rather than prevent the boy from learning a
trade, they should insist that public - trade
; schools Ite established, with competent teachers
:rrotn tholr own ranks. It Is as much the duty
.of tbe state to make" carpenters and black -
8 smiths as to provide free education for doctors.
& year a;ro I made a very thorough flnvestiga
.ticn of the reform schools of this state, ; obtaln
*-ioff the 1 personal history of every inmate. You
arc nil aware of the astonishing increase of
-Juvenile crime during recent years, crime rang
:.lsz tna.pettj larceny to murder and embracing
, l»Ftw« v < n - the extremes every phase of wrong do
. i"i?. To me it is a very significant fact that,
."'vliilc the majority of this terrible army of
-\u25a0 jr°:-t! I *al criminals had been employed at various
i ral'.iurs froui tender years, their ranks -did not
"i-"*^utain a single apprentice. This" is .'not all
, ' <i'.\r a boy the tools of industrial trades," the
if f>els tltat represent the thought and Intelligence
\u25a0'\u25a0nt a hundred, generations of Intelligent .work
«tß*eti. add proper Instruction, and you have a
: y-"-:<n~ ojitlruist full of hope and ambition. The
BptwaMlt method liars otr boys frcpi the workshop
'. pn'l I'-aves them ' tlie messenger service to the
\u25a0 nlslit restaurant evil and the resorts.
If. At this point Dr. Julius Rosenstlrn
moved a vote of thanks to Professor
fSimon Newcomb, and ' it was carried
. unanimously.
RESOLUTIONS ARE ADOPTED
The following resplutlons providing
for the institution of a local branch of
. *the civic federation were adopted after
. }>rief debate:
.';' Whereas, one of the great problems of the
\u25a0 hour U how best to maintain industrial peace
.with justice to employer and employed: and '
Whereas. dUputes between labor and capital
,'ire serious hindrances to tbe peace and prosper
lty of our city and our commonwealth; and
v xWhewas. it is the. consensus " of opinion, of
- thoin&tful men that the best method for tbe
: prevention of such disputes Is \u25a0 tetter under
- standing between the industrial forces; and
3 Wfcereas, it Is imperative that Immediate
efforts be made to remove friction and to bring
\u25a0 into harmonious accord the employer and the
'employed; and
Whereas, tbe national civic federation, by its
- disinterested and conciliatory methods, has been
. eminently successful In averting and adjusting
; (Teat numbers of strikes and- lockouts; be it
': therefore
Eesolved. that we, the representatives of va
rious walks 'of life, assembled in conference In
1 tbe city cf San Francfsco, after the fullest In
terchange of viewpoints and opinions, firmly be-
Mieve that great good can be made to follow the
I bringing into life In our, midst of a branch of
the national civic federation, which shall have
for its purposes
p (a) The adjustment and prevention by concil
: lstion and arbitration of industrial disputes,
' which may faereafter arise within our common
wealth. ..
. <b) The furthering . of • any ;• movement .. which
; «hall have for \u25a0 its purpose the bringing into
t r lnsrr touch and . greater harmony the wage
earner aad employer.' ' - \
'" . (c) The Investigation *of r and action in ; Bu'ch
, other matters, as may from time to time affect
,' tbe welfare and the relations \u25a0 between employer
and employed. Be It, therefore, further ,;-" •
Resolved, that ; the chairman . of , the confer-;
enee, with the -approval, of the executive jCom
, mite* of the civic league,'6hallappolnt'a*com
! roittee of 43 members, not 'necessarily delegates
to this conference. 15 representing \u25a0. labor," ' 15
representing employers and 15 \u25a0 representing tbe
I funeral public, who shall elect a chairman, -vice
'* chairman, secretary, treasurer,' and such other
'; officers as may be required, and shall draft rules
I and resolutions, and Is whom* shall.be vested foil
Discretionary power in • the government * of -the
':. federation and as to the time whon the ,f oregoing
- purposes sball '"be carried Into effect. And .\u25a0 be it,
.therefore, further ;\u25a0 -' -.. ,\ £ \u0084 :r: r •\u25a0'.\u25a0".
Eesolved,' that tils conference recognizes that
-In the organization of labor and capital 4 lies the
mo*t effective means of securing and maintain
ing tbe objects ' herein set forth. And be • it,
therefore, further
'"\u25a0 Besolved.' that- we, the delegates to . this ; In
1 STANDARD jS^^ ALKALINE I
I NATURAL §|p|§§ WATER!
1 A VSCHY^ Staridard
| Delightful . <2"- s - ri -£*<> ••\u25a0 Curei
iXable -^^I^s' for
[• Water &^lil§^ Dyspepsia
:I HigHly f *SOS&~?S^ $' -^Frou."bles ; .
I IVledicinal - aLllc i
dnstrlal peace conference, pledge outselTp.s 'to
give such branch of the national cltlc federation
our bearty support. . '. \u25a0 - - \u25a0 •
HAItKIS WEINSTOCKT. \u25a0
' . Chairman of ' committee.
DR. FHAXK W. OALB,
JAMES ': Q. MAGUIRE, I- .
THOMAS." MAGEE. r .
\u0084, ........ DB. GEORGE '£VAKS.- ; fJ^-^^^vt
';'•• POWER' OP, THE PRESS
; 'Ernest S. Simpson, : managing, editor
of The Call, was the^ first .speaker ->. of
the evening: session., ' Speaking- on the
eubj'ect, "The Power of the;-Press,".-'he
first outlined the system of arbitration
by which "alb disputes \ between ;r; r the
newspapers and .the unions In their, em-;
ptoy. are adjusted. . , He • therii told;: how
the'lpress represented the greatj third
party In all industrial* disputes,, the
public He said part: . . •: ;
Tbe rolce of the press may not ''be the voice
of the people, but it .is a^clear; and faithful
echo. This i» an era . and we are a nation of
peace. We hare learned that there Is a far
better harTest to be reaped from the , grain
field than the . battle field. If we can settle
the supreme question .of government by the
simple process of ' pulling . the 'levers, of a
machine or making marks on a piece of pap*r
with a rubber stamp, is it . necessary, is it
not absurd . to go to war— the war of the strike
and the lockout, the boycott and the blacklist —
over the subordinate question of how we shall
hire and be hired?
The press serves, the ends of peace when,
by the very act of , publicity, it cools- the
temper and curbs the speech of the hotheads
on both Bides of ; an industrial dispute. But
the highest and larsest usefulness of the news
paper — the nonpartlsan newspaper — In Industrial
disputes lies in the fact that It affords : the
broadest, , most direct : and easiest channel and
avenue for negotiation between i the disputants,
a way that is open when all others are barre.l
by hasty tempers, stiff pride : and stubborn
wills. It affords also a channel that 'ls always
free and always open between the combatants
and . the great third ; party In interest— tho
people.-
JAMES H. BARRY SPEAKS -
James H. Barry, editor of the Star,
followed on the same subject. After
pointing out. several instances In
which the press had failed to influence
the, public In local elections, he paid
a glowing tribute to the organs of
publicity. He said:
The press is the lever that moves. the world.
The greatest Influence for good or for evil.
Here in San Francisco the power of the press
has I been shown most magnificently. When
the papers opposed" Schsnltz he was- elected.
Now. ' however, by the exposures of the press,
the men who have been false to the public
trust will, be punished. Some - will not go to
the -penitentiary — all of them should — but those
who will not go are punished more severely
than If they went. How? Through the columns
of ; the press; through the publicity given to
their -infamy. • -.„ -\u25a0 ."\u25a0 -
What ' would a Boxton care that you or I
should know that he took $5,000 from a cor
poration? But when he knows that all the
world knows and that he will be ostracised
wherever he goes then he suffers. That's the
power of. the press. . . • -
The detail* published yesterday of that
scoundrel's confession were so awful that no
term of Imprisonment could compare with lt.-
The fact that his wife • had to go oa the
witness stand and" tell of the filthy ; money
must have been a punishment. If he has any
soul, i that.- no one can realiie. Without pub
licity It would have amounted to nothing. There
can be .no doubt •of the power of the. press.
The press can never be powerful unless; it Is
right.. ..--.•«>;; v"' "'
THOMAS MAGEE IS HEARD
Thomas Magee spoke In part as fol
lows: ' "
There has been much reason, for .that mutual
suspicion, and the chief cause for it has been
ignorance and Indifference of the motives of the
other side and of the conditions under which ' it
is endeavoring to operate. I have no reasonable
doubt that if employer and employe would in a
broad, fair, honest " spirit come together pre
pared to make an agreement like business men
and live up to it, and let each see the other's
motive and th«' other's point of view, that 50
per cent of our Industrial difficulties could be
averted. \u25a0 ' > ' . -'
There is not a thoroughly, representative body
in San Francisco. % Each organization now In ex-
Istence'rrepresents * a certain . class or a "certain
Industry. What we need is an organization for
progress, representing every walk of life in this
city. That is the way this i6lty, should" be gov
erned, so that the men In office would represent
all the people and not the particular party
which elected them.
I can see daylight ahead. We are getting
down to bedrock, and that structure that will
be built for the future, both politically, and in
dustrially, will rest on a solid foundation that
must endure. In that I : see hope. Our future
lg assured, for at the helm of the poor old dere
lict stands an honest man, who is heading her
course true and is surrounding himself with
honest advisers, so that, like Paul after his
shipwreck, we can thank God and take courage.
MACARTHUR EXDS PROGRAM
"Walter Macarthur was • the last
speaker of the. evening. Macarthur said
in tbe course of his address:
This industrial peace conference will go down
In ; history as the most remarkable gather-
Ing of Its kind. It has broken , the world's
record* In one respect at \u25a0 least — in the three
days' talk- of peace : there haa been 'no war.
I welcomed the plan of the conference. In
stinctively I thought It a fine. thing, and. gladly
co-operated, not. thinking -that I was doing
anything that could call for criticism. I? was
naturally surprised that some doubt .existed.
I learned that it was based -on a suspicion
that 'something derogatory? to' labor might; be
said. I thought It a good plan , for \u25a0 the . voice
of labor , to be , heard, i I determined Jto be
heard here If only ; for the purpose of demon
strating my right to free • speech — to j show
that \u25a0; the "• voice \u25a0of labor • might . : b« raised 'in
public without 'harm -to labor. . ; " :~ ;
I have said that I thought a movement of this
kind good for labor, ' capital and for ' San • Fran
cisco. ' - Free discussion is always a good thing.
This conference has been representative : more of
capital than of ? labor, ? yet we note that , not : a
single unkind word has been said of .the labor
movement, not a suggestion to injure ' the cause
of organized labor.
The principle of conciliation is a principle of
organized : labor throughout the United " States.
The labor, movement Is a . peaceful movement, '\u25a0\u25a0 a
movement that aspires to : maintain . not only In
ternal peace, but peace among the nations. '. •
The people of San > Francisco are " law abiding.
Some have . seea ; fit , to say- that we have not the
power of , self government. The . people '> of' San
Francisco have In reality demonstrated that they
are the most capable of self government of any
people in the world, because as a matter .of fact
they have been/gettlng along without any'govern
ment at all. ' All * that \u25a0we have had for some
lime past has been a government that : we- have
been ashamed of.* , '" \u25a0 \u25a0
"Speaking ofrgtrlkes; Lincoln - said, .^"Tbank
God we are living in -a 'country , where a man
can go ?on . strike as * a - protest ; against 'Intol
erable • conditions/ ;-* Take away \u25a0 from > a work
man; his * right . to _ strike * and . you take "\u25a0 away
his most valuable risrht. \u25a0 - ; ... ?'. '-.i. '
,f r Ninety per cent - of ', the ° r dlfferef ces .; between
employers - and " employes . are - settled > by »- con
ciliation. * \ You -'\u25a0• know about the . etrltes \u25a0' that
take place, but - not "; about \ the strikes '\u25a0 that
don't take . place. • Beware of ;,any ; law tthat
would force men to continue at work when '\u25a0 they
"did . not | want | to/. By.' the | strike and I the | incon
venience v attending it - the , workmen : draw the
attention ;of ; the , public '• to •', theirs cause. , .The
THE SM :CAL
best ' way -to i preserve .: peace . is by a recognition
of ; tbe organizations iof *- capital and \ labor. „
i If we take a .long pull,? a strong 'pull land- a
•pull all together,; we: will "pulU ourselves out-of
the slough off despond *• and ' elevate • ourselves ' to
a . position,, of /esteem • before , the whole world. ;
GARFIELD; TOURS ) CITY
GovernbrGillc^ .Mayor Taylor and
Otiier§ Accompany Him
•-\ JatnftS :R. Garfleld, : secretary ,of the
inter tor, was : the : guest of "- Arthur. . R.
Brigrgrs, ; president of the state board. of
trade,' and several of -the pleading:' men
of * San 5 Franpißco ; and . the i state ?inji an
automobile": trip around the ;dty,i yesterr
day 'forenoon, r, IJrfßlidea was ;to show
tha ; - distinguished j visitor the : develop
ment and progress' made In the rehablll
tatjonof the-city^ypv; "\u25a0\u25a0:'\u25a0 ,'' ;/ v" '\u25a0" '_.'.'}
The party started from the Sti Francis
hotel in- motor cars Vat ,9 .o'clock and
made a ; long, tour, in viewing-. the 'r, lin-'
provements and 1 inspecting: the building
operations in progress. ; At 1 o'clock the
party returned to the Fairmont ; hotel
for lunch. . ; -,- {^'Jf- . . : ;\u25a0\u25a0, < \u25a0'- . '\u25a0\u25a0 '\u25a0•; ' '--'A
The route covered the whole, of '; the
area under building operations ; from
the 4 Fairmontf, to . North !.. beach,
through the ' district
and to" theY Cliff , - house,'; thence; to
Ingleside . ; v via Nineteenth ,: avenue,
throughUhe Mission^and the \u0084 Potrero
and - then ; northward , across \u25a0 the down
town, business section.:
'^.^ivank . J.v; Symmes was ' toastmaster
at^the\ luncheon, and called on' Secre
.taryV-Garfleld, who spoke' in '.-terms'; of
j>raise of \u25a0 the . greats advancement ;of
the city. r In -referring.: to what ; had
been seen during ithe tour,' Secretary
Garfleld said that the ; results ' of a lit
tle "more thato a year's work J wai '.:'. a
standing. monument' to the courage: and
enterprise r of 'the;: people. 1 if!
, "Mayor Edward -R. ".Taylor then made
an address on \ enforcing % the j laws \of
the , municipality. He said that \ while
the city charter could in a manner.; be
benefited by changes,' it would be well
for the municipality to enforce its pres-:
ent laws. * "'-.' ',-"\u25a0'. '\u25a0'\u25a0:";. \u25a0 . . .../ V \u25a0' : . : t - .':\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:;{
Governor. Gillett expressed pleasure
at being one of . the party, and referred
to. the efficiency bt Secretary Garfleld. in
the administration of his department. .;
Secretary. Garfleld, : in referring to 'the
question of water g| conservation, •' said
that the needs of the city and; all .the
bay cities were? known . to ' him.V and
that if- they : could be served without
detriment ' to the farmers and' settlers
he would look upon., the question* with
allrfavor. . ..- : \u25a0.-, : '/;.: -VCfi" 1 :'>r~-jP r *;s*
Secretary Garfleld Jeft yesterday af
ternoon for theYosemite. ; Later, he will
travel- through the south -and Arizona/
where reclamation work will be given
his principal time and attention. ; V
, TJie guests- at- the : morning outing
yesterday .were: j James v R.; Garfleld,
secretary of the interior; James N. Gil
lett, ; governor of California; George R.
Carter, governor of Hawaii ; , Edward R.
Taylor, mayor ot '. San Francisco; ?Sen
ator George C. Perkins, Senator Francis
J. Newlands, Congressman .-Joseph f >R.
Knowland,' Chief r Justice William ; jH.
Beatty, LewisE^Aubury, state mine'rar
ogist;.W.',V.: Stafford, president iboarfl
of state harbor commissioners ; i\V. J. Mc-
Geer secretary Inland water \ways com
mission; James D.tPhelan/J. N.Garfleld, :
J. AI Holmes, General F.'f 8. \u25a0' = Funston;
Rear 'Admiral • Henry W. -T.yon, ' Frank
J. Symmes, Arthur R. Briggs, % president
of the state board. of trade; C;.H.;Bent
ley, president of. the chamber of com
merce; Congressman W.; F. Engel
bright, A. , Sbarboro,' president " of Ci the
Manufacturers' and Producers'.' associa
tion; A.; A. Watkins,'. John, P. Irish,*Ru
fus,P. Jennings, C. : S.*: Laumeister,- E. 1 E. L
Calvin, ;H.; A.4 Brown,' s TJ.' S.". Massey, \u25a0 A;
W.> Page, staff .j. writer Jof i? the ?^World's
Work -Magazine; fJ.^i AT Holmes;?. T.*!r C."
Friedlander, C. -W. Burks, L."; Mr King.
LABOR LEADERS WILL
NOT SERVE OIL BOARD
Rumor Says That Unionists
Refused to Act as
Supervisors
Those who had "hoped that Mayor
Taylor would -> announce the: new
board ,of supervisors were again dis
appointed yesterday, fj It ! was 'expected
that he woufd be ; able . to give the'pub
lic ' the names r yesterday.^ but \ clrcum-'
stances did; not; permit, and I the ; mayor,
declared he, would v ; not I announce fany
selections until • he : could j announce <- the
full?l6.';V .:--:\u25a0; \u25a0?-:.: _, \u25a0 ; .;4*-' -.;-- .'. \u25a0,'
"George A. Tracy. Will French,
Andrew Furuseth and Michael: J. Casey
were closeted with i the mayor for; more
than [an hour j yesterday, f but ' refund Ito
discuss \ the nature of; their conference
with the city's chief, executive. V
; ; The > mayor . *- expressed j keen disap
pointment ? that he -had been ! unable", to
fill ': the .vacancies i; existing"; in his % ap
pointments,., but said ; i that &t {the < last
minute men upon a whom \u25a0he \u25a0 had ': relied
to accept ; the ; honor ? and
of service .'on ' the -board , of ] supervisors
had> declined fcto 5 do?" so," >not,Y said Jthe
mayor, 1 , because of lack -lot; a;, sense of
civic ;daty,X biiti because their; other af
fairs .would not; give -them: leisure to at
tendUo-.the work! oh* the i board. \u25a0? >~>
P'Although'unconnrmed,' the rumor was
persistent and'strong, that the menlwho
had declined to serve were \u25a0Andrew^ Fu
ruseth,' George 'Ai'^Tracy.VWiir J." French^
and f Michael ;: Casey, - all leaders \of the
conservative; careful \ element : of ' union*
Ism. V- Of r the"- latter | it", was _ stated \ that
he_ would ?; be -! offered I Post; as the
head- ofithe^board; of; public*. works. >>r
' ;< ''Although": I : regret \ having ' been I un
ableitb complete) the Jist'of' supervisors
today," ; said . the I mayor,-"/.'! jwill ' be"! able
to ' name r>the';men\tomorrow.'lil'.r > the'; men \ tomorrow. 'li l '. will get
men,".* and/ good men,^,whoV ; wltlf acoept
the -burden "of.: public (service^ and? will
announce^ the full \llsjt; .tomorrow." ;
FINDS PLAN TO RESTORE
ALL MUNICIPAL RECORDS
Gity^Attorriey Burke Would
Use Press Files to Re
: new Documents V : \u25a0 : .-"
; >: City^ Attorney^George ißurkei ßurke thinks
that ;; he ?. has I hit ; upon t- happy scheme
whereby^ the set ? of '& records S for
Sani* Franclsco^f destroyed £ ln% the 'sfflre;
can> be } restbred^andl, with \u25a0< this ' plan ; In
mind extended |vlsltito -.the
office ""offMayor^Taylorjyesterday.l Burke
plans Itof renew,? the**, records^frbni^ the
newspaper.? files ?; rnjsthefcstate "3 library,'
andiaccbrnpanledibyihisrassistant^Wil-"
liam T.f Baggett;"! heXwill | gblto f Sacra-"
mento : today x to; begin .his self-imposed
task.: ; s ".-. i r : ','"' '-''\u25a0' •'\u25a0 ; v"-'X \u25a0• -"•\u25a0-''\u25a0 •--." -
;•;[. Burke (Is J enthusiastic \ over .'5 his I plaii*
and I expressed v lastf night
that I some. 1 one:- had; not 2 thought of; the
scheme he Idld^ /V \u25a0" \u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 ; ; .-"v7."--; -"\u25a0, :
"AllUhatj ls; needed Us i [a careful read^*
Ing, of Uheypresstflles, >^hetsaid.''Ji'^When
all- th«T; records picked- up- in
.this S takeh # l before |a'
notarylpublicfand'Tcertlfledito/andtthey
willlthen^beplegallyXcorrectSand'"ex
tensive ? aslever.^Withldillgent i worlc
the -restoration 1 : of i the j records tbylthig
SPEEDING AUTO RUNS
DOWN MAN AND WOMAN
Chauffeur "Flees, Leaving
"Victims; Lying in
the Street
ONE ROBBED OF/GEMS
Thief Plies His Vocation
: While the Excitement v ,
Is at Its Height :
Driving } a; 60 ' horsepower; automobile
at high speed," Harry Taylor; of 1447 El
lis ;\u25a0; street, '\u25a0: '\u25a0, a ;; chauffeur ; employed by
Lewis* Cohen,, hit a telegraph; -pole at
Sutter.j and -Webster streets ? last > night.
The : machine^ caromed off, demolished . a
fireplug i arid f struck iH. 7 D. ' Rosenburg,
3124'Clay:street^and Mrs. R.*C. Cohen,
the j auto T owner'sXmother-in-law. v Mrs.
Cohen;' who* was waiting ; for. a car/was
hurled almost across the street and . her
leg was 'broken. t she ' was : robbed
of her 'diamonds ias she ; lay unconscious
ln~ the* street:. :\'; \u25a0"'.-".'-' •"- '. *
v One Vof iißosehburg's legs also* was
fractured, s and both victims. were'picked
up \u25a0; and 'I sent\ to * the central \ emergency
hospital. •\u25a0 '\u25a0 '•".•\u25a0\u25a0 .\u25a0;'\u25a0'\u25a0,;,\u25a0'\u25a0.;•-
.'.'^Without ••'.waiting: to ascertain how
badly - his J" two ; victims were : injured;
Taylor^ deserted 'the wrecked auto and
sped= away. - £ 1 The* number of- the ma
chine =\u25a0'• was -, taken— and y ' lts -ownership
traced Ho "Cohen, 'x who ' only-acknowl
edged it after/ being cornered. - The po
liced were . unable <to find ; . Taylor^. last
night. ; They are also searching for. t*he
thieves who, robbed the woman. :' '
' Mrs.' Cohen _af the time ?- she .was
struck <had in " her possession ISO in
gold," a 'diamond and 'two dia
mond ; earrings "which, % with .'.the ex
ception? of >two. 'diamonds' found in -her
handbag, i are 1 missing. •'• ' \u25a0 . "' ;
.'Taylor's,^ machine struck- : r the ; \u25a0•: pole
while .' .he ;was; trying" to • avoid" another
auto ,?and Pan^ approaching*- car ; at the
same> time ;..without. reducing^ speed.*
The ; machine '* was r badly!«Bhattered . and ;
left by Taylor^"at .the^ Webster 'street
corner,;: in \u25a0. a ", heap beside its -victims,
who wereiplcked*up .by.^.C. 'O;Dea, : 87
Hayesj;. street,^ another .arid
cony eyed." to 'Ihes? icentral^ emergency
hospltal.^-'-g*- •\u25a0Jg»"; '•£ vTr't T.-i- \u25a0 ''\u25a0 I .:. ;
\u25a0'fi Mrs. jwas Jf ound |to ibe :" suff er
ing< froriV, a"" coriipourid^fraclure^of the"
right I leg,% bruises on head and ; shoul
ders; and ...lacerations. -She -"was '.re
moved ? to . women's . hospltaL v , * : ,:"
NELLIE RACINE LANDED
IN FRONT BY LYCURGUS
y , SPECIAL , DIBPATCH TO THE CALL
f " FORT . ERIE,'. OttC '' Ju'7 25.— Weather clear.
Track fast.". ;. ' -"'\u25a0' > - " '\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0' ' '\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0
'*•' First race — Fire 'and a half , furlongs; ; selling;
4 year olds and upward : . -
Odds. ; Horse; and Jockey. "Wt.St.Str. Fin.
8-s_A. i Smith (J' McCarthy) 104 S 8.1 .1 h
- 8-1— Beatrice K>(D.,AusUaKlO9K > (D. ,AusUaKlO9 2 1 ,h. 2 1
10-I— Baair (D. Rlley):.:r: > .<*. IOS. < *.10S \u25a0.4'"!8»Iv3 3
Time, : 1 :08 4-5.' ? Dutch Pete, Miss Gaiety", Alen
>?; con, \u25a0 Father ?Catchem,;. MerUngo," . Miss j Point,
;; > ."».'Wooltessay Caramel,; finished : as , named. % -i; Xs.j
-'•"• Second race— Five \u25bafurlongs; 'selling; 7 2 '.year
olds: --, :-,...:...,..; ;.-...-,. c -.-. .. .X :-
Odds. \u25a0 Horse ' and Jockey. 1 \u25a0). Wt. St. Str. Fin."
6-I— Lady Elkhorn^J.' Lee).. 104 : 3.2 2 IJ21 J 2 >
4-I— Moliere" (F. Burton) .... .101 "7 .. 3,%-21ii
8-l--Gaga (C. Schilling) . . . V.IOO \u25a0 2 »1, %33 \u25a0 .
Time,; 1 :02 2-5. Hostile . Hyphen; [ Gloryar, Bayou
Lark, Skating, Andalusia, ; Loachopoka, Music
Master, . finished as : named.
•' Third ; race— One . mile; purse; 3 year olds and
upward: "\u25a0•\u25a0-.<"\u25a0 •••-'\u25a0\u25a0 ' •• .- *'{ - '\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0' -\u25a0>\u25a0'\u25a0 '.---;.\u25a0
Odds. Horse and Jockey., ',Wt. St,V% '\u25a0'\u25a0' Fin:.
4-I— King's Trophy ' (Farrow) . 104 ' 4 - 3 h 1 n '
T-8-^Kelpie,(Mulcahey)....... 8T - 1 1n . 2 2,-~
8-5-^-Posing (Lycnrgus"! :...... 102 8 2 % 3 n
Time, \u25a0: 1 :41 1-5. Meddlesome Boy ' also ran. . " , _\u0084
. Fourth race^Four . and . a half furlongs; purse;
2 year olds' .fiUlea,: * •: '. : >\ • ...... ;
Odds, i' Horse and Jockey.' '. ) Wt 'St.". Btr. .'\u25a0 Fin. •
,6-I— Osmunda (D.:R11ey).;.:i12,4 2 2 12-.
6-2— EtU,'Loulse/(L10yd)....112; 6 .3 % 2 n r
20-I— Mick. Maid (Morelandnio4 "3 ;e n -8 n '-\
Time, % :56: >. Abbacy, . Lady. . Handsel," Dethorpe,
' Lady '\u25a0 Ermy, Supine, -fAlleen C, Camille M,
./ Orbe, Gertrude Lee, finished •as named. . \u25a0 , . • , • . ;
"'Fifth race-^Six furlongs; purse; 8 year olds: ',
Odds. -\u25a0• Horse and Jockey, -v . Wt. • St. , Str. Fin. -
8-I— Nellie Racine (Lycurgus)lOT . s^l 2 1 8 \u25a0
15-I— Dr. J. F.Altken=(Mrlnd)lo3i 4 : 4 H 2 h^V
20-I— Nellette (E. Martia)^:: 94^3/ 2 % 8 4 *
Tim»; 1:14 3-6.. Webber. Prolific," Dulcinea,'Bell
- - mence, • Little \u25a0 Boot, Scotch \u25a0 High, : Malta, Miss
Cesarion, finished as, named. f\ .-~ •. . •»
- ' Sixth ! race—One and an . eighth miles; .selling;
8 year olds 'and upward :•\u25a0.!:«•' . '\u25a0-:,'' • •.> \u25a0 \u25a0;•\u25a0
Odds. *•\u25a0\u25a0.• Horse ' and \u25a0 Jockey. ''. Wt.' St. ;' • %f ••\u25a0 Fln.>
•3-2— lmboden (DelaDy):..w'.lol ; 5- 2\' 1 n :
- T-I^-C.-Thompson < (J.: Lee) . .106 * ; 3 V l . y, : 2 l\i
10-I— Light-Not* (Moreland):iO« .6- 6 2 8 h -
Time, < 1 :64. >i Thistle « Do, r Matabon, Henry *O,
f ' June ; Time, \ finished , as r named. .-• v-,..", - : .'• '\u25a0-.' v ,",
•'?\u25a0 Serenth*' raee— Five'; furlongs ; : ' selling; r S" year
oWs:n,v?«..;r\';:\; -:\u25a0 '.- \u25a0,\u25a0'/\u25a0' 1 -w-.. ,; •: \u25a0\u25a0 >\u25a0;,-,-•. —y
Odds. :'\u25a0' Horse • and Jockey. V. Wt." St. ' Str."'- Fin. s ';
; 6-1— 0.; Desmond (D. Austln)lo9 • 3 1 n 1 1 .«
IS-I— L. s . C.- Widrlg (Shilling) .106 *• 4- 4 3 ,"' 2 n v
i 2-I— Takbu i (L10yd) . . . .'. i . . . 101 5"\u25a03% 32 '
Time, * 1:01 2-B.- Orlandot,: Auburndale, Kitty
\u25a0\u25a0 Smith, Drop Stitch, Black Barbara, Melange,
finished as named. : • ;;.' ; : ; \u25a0 '\u25a0: i". \u25a0 -. : \u0084;• .\u25a0,;*' ; \u25a0;
" '• ': : - • •" ' • FORT ERIE |- ENTRIES ' \u25a0, \ - V. : . ;f,-*
-First race," six furlongs, selling— The Belle 102/
Alsobo ' 109, Arbjr Van 109,* Spendthrift' Helen ! 105,
Reticent 111; Cousin Kate 103, Cloten 112, Omah
J 112,~: F.vß.' Bhaw ; 112," Showman ; 112, , Tyrolian
114; : Oleasa . 100. :•.; \u25a0;••*?. \u25a0>-.;..? \u25a0.'\u25a0 : <~.;:'-*." J '-,:;'-;- .>>v-v- .V-,-;
m Second race,'. five and; a half furlongs,; selling-
Donald T•\u25a0 96, : Cyril 96,^ Wagner Jr. 96, i Frescatl
W, I G ilvedear * 105, '. Tom" 1 ? Shaw \ 112, Letoha tehee
93, Kitty ; Smith 93, ? Red' Hussar 10T. •-.>: \u25a0/-;:-, \u25a0 •
~*. Third - . race, ,' . six .-• furlongs — Black • ; Dress - .' 79. '
Laura Clay 1 79.' ; Charlie : Ward 1 100," Dew of | Dawn
86, ">; Autumn ?• King '\u25a0 104,' -'.Charlie <-• Eastman'" 114,
Frontenae 114nDsury;105,'' Tickle" 109. ;,- -5 \u2666 y;
i '" Fourth « race, - one -«'nd Ia 1 sixteenth I m lies, sell-*
'ing— Bather Royal : 106. i Dollnda • 106,1 Nellie Burn
95, Jupiter 97,' G01d. Spray 80, . Little fighter. 86.
*;\u25a0: Fifth I race,"; five and 1a | half s furlongs, V selling—
Oroba 104; Balla 104, Marion Moore 08, Cathetjne
F 102, Eleanor. Fay 102, ; Dandy Dancer 103, Miss
Ma»onl 103, jTerahlOs.;i '-\u25a0>- : '\u25a0--\u25a0•:\u25a0 »?>\u25a0-:-".« ;*-*$
' ' Bixth race,*- one mile, * selling — Ecclesiastic > 95,
Doubt 95, Charles L. Stone 100/i Willis Green' 98,
St: 1 Jeanne 98. Minos »8, Prince \u25a0of I Orange 1 98,"
Little \u25a0' Boot > 98, Aleera 93,* Tannt f " 93, -Bonnie
Kate - 88,^ Helen H 111 \u25a0 88, : Wooistone 103, ' Dele
Strome'lOl.'"^.-. : . . •.;' : ', ';'\u25a0\u25a0•'* ' l ' V-; \u25a0 '"'-' : -" '\u25a0' .
;'\u25a0,"". 'FORT,- ERIE •^SEIiECJOOarS':; ;r ..v-- ;
I';''..- / - ;: (By the ; New Telegraph). : 7 : ' •
; / Firtt^race^-Conslnl Kate', ~, Cloten,'* F.; E.: Shaw *
• i Second ; race— Kitty , Smith, Frescati," Red Hus
ntr:r-.*--*'£*. j-^x .^nKv.:;-^-- \u25a0<::--'\u25a0. '•' "--,..: ;. : :\u25a0'
v Third , rae«— Laura f Clay, ; Tickle, Frontenac. lr 5
?i. Fourth rae«— Doluida," Jupiter,'; Rath?v Royal.- "
i. : Fifth race— Balla, ; Dandy Dancer, i Oroba. ; ' /
\u25a0 * Sixth ?' raCe-^-Prlnc« Jof i Orange.v Dele .; Strome,
Willis Green.' - . .; \u25a0 v ;•?' : \u25a0 '\u25a0• " • s - .' ; /; -: ;.. t
HAYS ' FATHER "NEAR s DEATH
\ KARLSRUHE^ Germany, f^Julyi 25.~
Thef ather i of : Karl "-Hau,*;. who," has ibeen
sentenced %to death '% for C the \ murder/ of
his \u25a0J.wtfe'a \"{ mother,^ Frau
fered 1 4^ stroke ' of f apoplexy t tbday^ and
lies|lri ? a!crltlcal 'condition; f', : v:
method^ ought" > riot ;/ to *- require much
:time."i~.;> -.'-y'-a •>•\u25a0•,••.; •\u25a0: '\u25a0:::.- i';...V£:^2?z
%£ Mayors Taylor i was \ equally ;: erithusl
asticy^He|said:; that City^At
torriey Idea : li{ a : gqbd^ one } and
can.be;. be ; carried "."out \ln | a^' practical! man
ner. The stated library I contains flics
h'avlri g . all*". the , accounts ; of ! legal doings
for Jany|riumberlbf;years^back;f arid i. all
that I ls> requirad X to S codify Itjiern^ Is !|a
lotfbf Awork ; arid : fa|little|patlence.^C r ity.
'Attbrrieyji Burkes J plan* has J my? cordial
appro;val."j r . * •
;i\The£carrylngi"ou f" of ; the 'plan ;.would
ayert|eridless'flltlgatibn"ibetweeh{prlvate'
Interests |and^ would^saye -tithe vfstate
riiariy^ thousands Jof> dollars ;; annually^ in
thelcostsrofJjudgesTand^court'attacheV,
\u25a0alarlei. >. . , <\u25a0• , '\u25a0 \u25a0 .; ; ::.-; .. ; ,
TWO GIRLS FIGHT WITH
FISTS TO SETTLE FEUD
Musician and Stenographer
Battle Four as
Crowd Looks bh
CONTEST IS A DRAW
Maidens Are , Members of
Prominent Families and
Posted in Athletics
SPECIAL DISPATCH TO THE CAIX
' PP A y EN PORT. lowa, July 25.— Clad in
# short« skirts and clos'e^ flitting waists, :
Lulu : Crawford and .Opal Adair, i two
young women well known in social cir-'
cles,' fought ; four, rounds in a flstf fight
at /daylight l : this "morning just outside
;the?city',limits to .settle a grudge of
longstanding.- , :
:v r Miss Crawford Is a . private music
teacher* and- Miss Adair. is a stenogra
pher; in;a real ; estate "\u25a0\u25a0 office. Thefeud
between; the -youngs women has 'been
welliknown, and,* although efforts .were
made toieff ect '. a ; reconciliation, the 'en
deavors iWere'iri vain. i Both have, taken
much* interest, in, out door* sports and
are well^ trained In athletics.- ;
'>:' It ,was i learned : last ; night that the
fight was to take, place and several fail
tomobile loads of men and, women were
onr'hand %to witness* the 1 battle this
morning.^ At" theirend of the; fotfrth
round.both: girls \were exhausted and
wexe pulled apart ,by;thelr friends. An
effort , was made to hush . the , matter; up,
as both are members of prominent and
respected families.; , :
PfllllLL
IHliiii
Continued From Page 3, Column 7
liojigrtold fod»,;my.wlfe andmy children, and I
would go ab far^as the district attorney or any
one elw to protect this city | from crimes of that
ejimracter ,- and man," but I
would be the last on earth, because :I believed
these ' crimes * were ; committed, «*o deprive ; any
man of a ; fair trail or of his liberty withoat
proof of guilt. "; \u25a0. \u25a0-\u25a0
; I could > talk \u25a0to ; yon - longer, but my ~, purpose
is simply to : answer I tbe f arguments : of the ' dls-"
trict ; attorney. ; . 5 1 ,'- hare •'-. taken them Vup * one
by one in \my htimble;v way ? and attempted to
answer , them,, a"od<l»iipe^k from , my . heart. I
do not \ belong (,]ss the same ;' class of attorneys
as! these elom^t^men^ Mr. Delmws and Mr."
Hcney, who «h <to speak •to you tomorrow, "•\u25a0 but
I ' can say te'you that : If ', yonr Judgment Is that
Mr. Glass 1b 4 t0..; bow. h la -, head to this stroke,"
so mote: lt;be thafhe^wlll bow to: it. " But
in those days ; to ' come,", 1 when ; you sather ' yonr
household *«odß . about ; you; --r hare a-; fear lest
you. should ..i have done :, this 'thing with some
lingering doubt *, still iin 1 your \u25a0 mlriHs. And I ] say
to - you.t-senfl h this ' man . home tto his wife, '; his
children and jrrandchildren : with this ; stain
that the grand • Jury : has " cast ; upon him re
moved : by the verdict of •13 honest heartsl
ATTEMPTip TO SHIFT
:: THE GUILT TO ANOTHER
Continued From' Page I, Coin ran 4
placed i on ; the c stand after " Robert
NiiFricfc'of the firm '\u25a0 of ..Thomas, ! Qerstle,
Frick andßeedy, who was. called sim
ply ,to establish. thefact that the Home
telephone ; : franchise ; was
pending:; in the^board" of supervisors at
all times / alleged In the indictment
against: Glass. \u2666*.:• : - . " : .'•*\u25a0-;'
> Steiss on /direct ."examination
t^at Glass; had. full v chargre of all polit
ical affairs- ajndi opposition^ telephone"
matters f oofr f the Pacific I States ' company,
,and;jthatr Jlalsey: had (direct j supervision
oveT.^these things and 'reported to 'Glass
alone, v Steiss ' stated also ; that : his own
4utieß;,had*' i been'; similar >ltoithose
GlassAbut* that*- his authority"had^ex
tended:onlyito^the physical: end 'of; tbe
company's "affairs, - and I that "T President
Scott "did ' not take active control of the
company^untll after • the fire.' ;
\u25a0r- \u25a0 It iwas jon cross examination 'that : the
witn'esß^sppke \ of . Pickern ell's ; presence
on i,the\coast;.as .1 representative. pf -the
parent company from' early. ln' February
until > af teri the and : that
he had : made most of his reports to' him
during 1 that timelp Steiss ;reslgned ' later,
and she : dedar cd ' yesterday; that he did
this :because he \u25a0 was disgusted withithe
methods 1 : of the and because
he-;had |beenKsldetrackedJfrorn !>" promo
tloii-afterjhavlngri.beenyglveni to .under
stand previously, that'he 1 w6uld*bV made
general "£ manager. V-The I 1.:"I 1 .:" defense'^ at
tempted » to \u25a0 shbw.Hhat \u25a0* Pickerriell i over
shadowed Glass In authority, while here,"
and .'theiprd'secutlon : mad e as strong an
effort^ tq,i enow ?jthat * Pickernell's ; con*
nectibnir.'Wlth r'the ' company/ was • merely
'with ? the i" engineering': department "> and
had 1 - nothing? to .'do Glass." . V r - ' -~v
yj OnV Stelss'-v dismissal ; from -: the* .' stand
after^r'anit extended \u25a0• cross * and .\ redirect
examination,'^ Heney? and h Delmas I-Jan-'
nounced^th'e ; conclusion *of ithelr^casesl*
"Delmas "i'made^an goffer * to"; submit: 'the
case without argument, which wag re
fused l byi the 'i prosecution,'* and " af ter \u25a0> a
short : discusslon-rof jthej time' to;be con
sumed ;injth6^arguments "and jconcern
ing :the sfillng«[6fs fillng«[6f ithe .requests tf or^ in
structions to . the jury {the ' noon ad joufn
meht "-jwas i Before tthe. Jury iwas
dismissed *It - was [ allowed/t o > examine
the'-bankj statements ? filed' in . evidence
,Thurßday.V*>''j ".-=;' '\" ; •
DAUGHTER:bF F; H. MAGILL
f \u25a0\u25a0 IS -HIDDEN 'NEAR * CLINTON
Issues : Statement Declaring J,That Her
Father "\ Is-,'- Innocent t the
' ' •.; i': Charge! of i Murder ».'» %\
;; : i CLINTON, -. Hl^;^ July X .', 25.ilMai^aret
MagHl^ii the ";, 1 !?•< ye'arj old i. daughter r- of
Fred s H. % MagM,,;' reported*, missing* in
Calif ornla,* jis > nowjf- hidden ?'j in Illinois
near~Clintbn."t: She 'gave- out a' statement
todayithrough;herjfather"s;lawyers T dai
daring *> that |MagJH^ and f his 1 present
wif el did i not f murder."! herXmother," but
that ithe " latter, committed < suicide, -zjy ". <:
CALIFORXIANS I IN 'A NEW 'YORK
$i NEW-jTORK;; July, 2 o.^The : following
are 5 guests ' at - hotels here : Jg San f Fran
clsco-^GitH.*iFolk.:fMarlborough;*'D. t *A.'
Hogan atfd vwl f e r * Bely idere ; jj J.*t J^ Hykln,
Herald. Square; 'P.'jHJ'Jackaon'and' wife.
Hotel /Albert ; ; Mrs.^ J.^W.* King,'' Grand
Union ; TAT', B.'.Knickerbocker.TAlbert ;! "KJ
H: ; VVesper, i v:.W6bdstock;f.E.£ Abrahams,
Wellington;; 1 Miss %E.% Brooks,^ StV^An
drews;fcy4Farrell,s'Welllngton;ll*JGun- T
r dernnger,1 L *Wbbds^^tock; :• R.* LCf Radke'and
ivelf el arid ! Miss > Radke,'"! St-YAndrews ; j M."
Raggettr^Wellirigtbn;i>;O/?/fß:i^Smlth;
Broadway; CentraL'SiLos rAngelesif-C."? C.^
\u25a0Ames^St^DenlsjjMlss^T/jCurl^ Cadillac;
SanfVßernardlno— F. '%' J.?; Ester,i ;Marl
borough.-v r r);t-- ;;-';' : ---; J ;^' "V-V?'. : "^*:/>/vuT^to
t. a COUJSIOKiVICTIM: f DIES— A. W. Imln,\ in
jured | early •-; Wednesday * morning ' In 'a \ collision
between a streetcar and an -automobile at Tnrk
andGougn streets, died lattr in tfce day ia tjie
(fir!/ - \u25a0 gag^i^wSjij^SWiißSSSli \^^a»^
m <* For the strong— -that they w
I may keep their, strength. I
iFor they . m
may regain 'their^strength. fi
For the yoimg that they |
may grow in strength. 1
Uneeda! Biscuit 8
the most nutritiotis food made 3
84; from wheat. * ,2
I Clean, crisp and fresh. |
I %^ NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY' W\
\u25a0i^'ffliggSfe^''^^
t)-Vv> 'V\\* !^ff( will first see that your m
\(l/$&''W / \- R-fljj l sideboard is stocked M
W^j33^s with the favorite M
I GUESTS PREFER IT ||
\u25a0 The United States Government- endorses it as abso-lB
X lutely pure and . strictly as required by the Pure Food and tij
B, - Drugs Act It's the same blended Kentucky Whiskey before ra
w .. the public the last 54 years. ;; , :($ ' |3
M, ON SALE AtKALL.FIRBTnBUBB PUCES^ J
fcire for Baby
Prepared Anywhere in a Moment
"^Whether at : ..home, visiting, or travel-
lng,.a}clean jar of boiled; water, clean
I nursing bottles and a can of (
are all you need, mother, to make baby's
diet as nearas an, artificial food can be
to mother's milk. .
Sanipure Milk provides all the ingre-
dients in correct'; proportions. It- is
healthy cow's milk with excess of casein
' removed | and |so modified that analysis
shows it to be more nearly like mother's
milk; than -'any "; substitute nature and
science have yet produced.
•"\u25a0 The quaatlty Is re«ilated by the amount of
Sanipure Milk and boiled wa ter combined for
each feeding. Our booklet directs you just how
to prepare baby's food, accordiae to age, etc : -
; Avoid the risk of changing diet; you caa have
baby's food right under all circumstances if
you use Sanipure Milk— the food that makes
muscle, bone, brain— and strength, as well as fat.
If your dealers haven't Sanipure MDk.-send us
their names and we will send you free, a sample
can and our booklet. "Baby's First Days."
: S*nd TODA Y—lt it Naiarm'* Way
PACIFIC COAST CONDENSED MHJC CO.
Dept. 33 \u25a0>;-..., Seattle, Waah.. U: S. A.
' t •'>\u25a0\u25a0•' ; ' - \u25a0' - \u25a0 •-*• -^ -" - \u25a0 --'\u25a0\u25a0 :\u25a0'\u25a0'. •..-.-/• -#
I FRENCH
Savings Bank
\u25a0;l The French Savings Bank has de- .
. dared a Dividend of
on all its Deposits.'
Col Sutter and Trinity I Sts;
"r Above Monttomery St. -
f j Did you ever ; hear jof a
?> neryous : Englishman ? "
• They drink more tea than
i\ve do, six to one.
Yonr j^ocer rttnro* yont moesy If ioa doa't
likt ScbUiiag's Best; '"'•• saj him.
Times
San Francisco' Office C
Market Street |
ARTHUR L. FISH, Representative
Telephone Temporary 2121
Rupture Cured
Without the knife or loss of time. We
guarantee % ©«r . re»ult«.- Call ?or Write
tor \u25a0\u25a0&. teatimonlala. *: i ; FITJKLITY i- RUP-
TURE j CURB, 1123 Market mU opp.l 7tb.
Room*, 7 and 8. -Hours 10 to 5. -
KiERCIS
|ii^ FAVORITE
ipSCRIIfION
i l*M<m FOB WEAK WOMEN, ">
Tomoaths I had emt tr->nb!oTr!th voy <tf>Tuich
and ns«d all kind* of m#tltciue». My tongna haa
bean acsaallr as «[r«en as grass, my brnatU havlns
a bad odor. Two week.i «:» a f rieml reuoiamendea
Caaear«ti aad af tsr nalnc them I can willinely aoti
eheerfally say that they Tmvs entirely enreum*. I
therefor* 1«» yoa know that 1 ahall r»comnn»ij
th»na to any one (offering tr*ta «neh troubles." . i
Chaa. H. Halpers. Ul E. ;th St., Xaw York. N. 7. '
MJm j£&r "I Wg\ p» f\\Aj JtT C
canov CATiuimc " jjgj^^:
Palatabl«. Potent. Tast«Good. Do Good.
Nerer Sleken, Weaken or Gripe, 10c. Sic, 30c. Never
\u25a0old in balk. -Th« geanlne tablet stamped CCC.
Guaranteed to ear* or your money back.
-\u0084 . Sterlinf Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. * sgS
ANNUAL SALE, TEH MILUON BOXES
- \u25a0 ' \u25a0 • ' _* \u25a0 .. \u25a0 \u25a0 • . *,\u25a0• \u25a0 $f.'
T/ie J^ - ' PATENTED ]
RIMLESS EYEGLASSES' '
i f are Guaranteed 5
\u25a0 I.W. I LOOSEN
T/jeOcularium
yf 3o9 VAN NESS ME.
ButBUSNi/idSUTTER STS "-
1 \u25a0 _
THE CALIFORNIA PROMOTION COMMITTiE
(OrsaAJzed 1902) :
PROMOTION: The act of promoting; Yd.
Taacemeat; - ENCOURAGEitENT.— Century Dte.
The California Promotion committee ba» fcr
1U object tbe rROiIOTI.N'G ot California aa, a
whole.
.It has notilns to selL
Its energies ,are deroted to fosterlsz all tbinirs
that have tie AOVAN'CEiISNT of CaJUoraLt a*
their object. ,
It (lTes \u25a0 reliable In forma tion oa every aablect
connected with the Industries c£ California.*^
It jiTea ENCOURAGEMENT to the •»tabU*h-
ment of new tndostrle* and ~ iarites Ueslrabla
Immigration. jaHMMBMSfv ' ' •\u25a0 \u25a0.-;• \u25a0
•It la not an employment ajrency. ' althonga "it
glTea information regarding labor conditions. , I:
It prwent» the opportanlti»s and needa in* all
fields of . business and prof««ional attlrlty ' \u25a0
;Tne committee la enpported 6y porular" sub-
scription and makes no charges for aay service-
rendered.' •« . * - . n-.
-Affiliated .wltn - the commlttse an?' 160 com-
m«rclal organisations of, the state, wita a mem-
bership of ;OTer 20.000. - ...
• , Meetings are held semlannnally in different
parts of California, wbere matters of state In-
terest are ? dlscnaaed. .
Headquarters cf thecommlttee are maintained
In San Fraaclsco In : California twll Jin;. Untoo
Square. \u25a0 . * , -
COttRESPONDEXCB INVITED.
Call .j Want; Ads Bring Results
PROPOSAI/s • •
PROPOSALS for Castiron Pipe • and Fittlnss.
Gate ValTes.- Vtcrlfled - S*wer Pipe. Rubbe*
valres. ißlTeti RlTet- Punches." Eectrfosl Fixture!.
Gange Testing Machine,: Steel, Dipper Arm for
Dipper Dredge. Repair Parts for Steam Shovels,
wool waste. Linseed.; Mineral. Lard and Signal
Otis, etc.— Sealed proposals will , be received at
tn» office of the.general purcholns <>f!U-<>r. lalh-
mlan canal commUsion. "Washlnston. 1 D.C. until
10:30 ;a. . m., ; An«nst 9, 190 T. at • which r Urn*
they will.be opened in 'public, .for furnlshlnu <the>
abore mentioned articles, '-c Blanks and general
Information ; relating to this : circular (Ho. » 37y!<
may bo obtained . from , thia office or :th# offlcea
of - tha assistant purchasing agents. - 10S8 Norto
Point street. San Francisco. Cal.. and 410 Cham^
ber r. of Commerce :. bulkUng. Tacoma. Wash.
D. ,~W. ROS3.: general pnrchaamg of fleer. ' ri .v
will be receded at the Bare'aa oi
(Applies and Accounts, Navy Department. Waih-
2«), 190.. and publicly opened Immediately ther*-
£\"'' tO - ftl^ l ' lh .." t a# - °* Ty '\u25a0 rd ' M * r * Island.
?*,V* a „„ 9 uantlt y <* * nayal supplies./ 'a*
follows: 'en. , 137: Brick. windowS, - lumber,
piles papex wall f board.— Sen.-. 138: ' Re«two^l,
9l i^. .Pl?k. P1 ?k- AppllcattoM for propowU shmiM
designate, the schedules desired by number. BlanJ
agHKKKNuSttKBBg3nBIZ.'' .\u25a0 -" iV \u25a0".\u25a0\u25a0"

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