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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 21, 1907, Image 2

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Notes of the Campaign
and Candidates^
The supporters of Coroner, William
; J. Walsh, union labor candidate for re
: flection, have organized a William J.
Walsh booster club with the following
officers: President, E. F. Conlin; vice
president. Dr. T. X. Sullivan; secre
, tary. Thomas F. Harney; executive
committee — Neal Power. John Book
man, D. J. Shcehan, E.. J. Brandon,
James Flannigan, Frank Kast and Jack
Groadider. The clv bwill meet tomor
' row night at 363 Fell street.
The Taj'lor-Langdon-Union men's
club will hold a mass meeting tonight
at the Old Church building in Tennes
see street between . Eighteenth and
Nineteenth. Michael Casey' will pre
side, and the speaKers will include
Mayor Edward Robeson Taylor, Dis
trict Attorney William H. Langdon,
Ralph MeLicran, candidate for. super
visor; Lawrence J. Dolan, candidate
for sheriff; M. J. Hynes, candidate for
public administrator; William P. Mc-
Cabe, candidate for county clerk, and;
Thomas E. Haydco
The riggers' and stevedores* union,
after closing its regular meeting
Thursday evening, completed a cam-,
palgn organization to be known as the'
rigrgors' and , stevedores* union labor
club. John McFeeley, president of the
union, was elected president; George V.
Bellou. vice president; John H. D.olan,,
recording secretary; T. C Mercedante, ;
treasurer; executive committee — C. 11.-
Wise, George O'Reilly, John D. Maho
nej', William Anderson, James ;r J.
Sheeny, J. Flanagan and Thomas Mur
l\c P. 11. McCarthy; and- the union
labor ticket were indorsed. Speeches
were made in favor of McCarthy and
P. D. Harthorn, past president of the
riggers and stevedores,' who Is a candi
date for supervisor on the: union labor
ticket. "'.':\u25a0 .
P. H. McCarthy, union labor.candi
date for mayor, delivered a short speech
in his own behalf to several hundred
persons at the Ingleside coursing park
yesterday.
HEARST'S LEMON LOOKS
LIKE fi PEACH TO RYAN
Contlnned from Page I, Column 1
tried to look as If he believed this tale
himself. "
With characteristic self-effacement
j I*carst had not attempted to negotiate
with" Ryan, had demanded no pledges
of any. kind and had received none —
possibly because Ryan did not wish to
add a mercenary alloy to the pure metal
of Hearst's philanthropy. Despite the
adoption of the Ryan fragment: of the
republican party by. Hearst, : Ryan said,
rthe party which he had freed from cor
poration domination and boss control
would remain as free as hmself, by
, which he may have meant as free as
any Hearst candidate could be. v
\u25a0 'Ryan did not, like to think about the
esnousalof hi 6 candidacy by Hearst as
/consequent upon his repudiation by the
' Lincoln-Roosevelt league, to .whose let
ter demanding that he desist from his
efforts to " divide the xriends of good
government he has paid no attention.
But he was positive, even solemnly «m
,phatlc, that Hearsl had not given him
'ai^y campaign money along with the
unexpected 'gift of- a journalistic frfiit
'^vhieh he" insisted had down' on St.' ~
\u25a0 • ' ; Ryan said he was going to be elected
ah a siiiion pure republican and when
,'cleoted he would" not- be. bound* to
or any other boss ty ante-elec
' ton* pledges or ante-election contribut
ions. He declined to admit that- the
• support of a newspaper ..consistently
: and persistently opposed to everything
\u25a0.republican would in any degree embar
,-rass his attempts to live up to the
Standard of republican idealism he had
;fft for himself, and. just to show his
"independence, he refused to subscribe
.;to or accept responsibility fcr -the
•.charges made against McCarthy in the
Examiner editorial, which declared that
was the man for mayor.
He accepted the wholly unexpected
and'Unbargained for support of Hearst,
-ii« confirmation of the promises .of his'
'inner self \u25a0which, he says, has com
pelled him to ignore the demands of
•the republicans who by their primary
•votes made his; betrayal of. them possi
\u25a0l>le. His Inner man has told him that
jie will, be elected mayor. The peach
secured from Hearst without money
' and without price has convinced Ryan
that the inner man has all other po
litical prophets chained to the post.
Some of Ryan's joy: bubbles over into
.a meeting of the campaign committee :
Jlield'.at his- headquarters yesterday
Afternoon. By dSnt of impassioned
oratory and frequent' references to the
"fact that regardless -of ; its character a
h-ewspaper has consented to speak, for
Jlyan, the chief boosters managed to
extract promises of an effort from, the
l jSrecinct committeemen.
Mayor Taylor Will Speak
at One Meeting Tonight
Michael Casey Will Preside at
\u25a0 v ' Gathering of Union Men
. 'The Good Government league and
democratic committee has arranged for
only one meeting tonight- — that under.
the auspices, of .the Taylor-Langdon
bnjon men's- club, at Old Church, Ten
iicssce street near Eighteenth. 'Michael*
Casey, president of the board. of works,
ivlll .preside,' Mayor Taylor and Dis
trict Attorney Langdon will be the
principal speakers and two candidates
from the ranks' of organized labor,
William P. McCabe and Ralph McLeran,
cl1j?o. will address the meeting.
i Tlw> Ryanites will hold three meet
ings, all of which will bo addressed by
f \u25a0\u25a0-" * " *\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0;•' T ",' ' , • \u25a0' • ; \u25a0 \u25a0; "\u25a0\u25a0-':' V
j^SS:. Independent Republican Club
;«,att4 McAllUtcr Street . ' " - \u25a0 \u25a0 :
I^S^S^-'^AYIOR FOR MAYOR"
\u2666 : I Kereßy enroll myself: as a member of the Independent
-Club of tKe . . . . ... '. .' .Assembly r t District of
•-\u25a0 ' • "•\u25a0 /- "- - "^ -"'** *.",*'\u25a0; . - ' \u25a0 .
'\u25a0•"f W\ f^'t- A(^ f f.c' 1 ,17 • /
\u25a01~, '• ' , .. . •s»J?(iTS?J f 1! Xi •jn f
_f Residence Address. .... . . . ;. . .... . . . . . .
t,-l'- ,: .--.-\u25a0 ' •:-* '-'-'''.'-- ', z. .::. .... .. :
Cnt'Oßtthls eonpon and mall to head quartern.
Examiner Editorial. Sept. \9.\907. \u25a0
MR. RYAX evidently considers that, the delegrates
to the republican convention rrere chosen \u25a0to
advance hi* personal .political ambitions. * * *
The delegates, are bearer* of a trust. • • •.- The
trust Is not -fulfilled If the- primary leader assumes
that because Ihe people elected his primary ticket .
they Svant him' In' office.: They don't want him, for '
th«y don't \u25a0 .xi tint:. primary.' politicians* in the mayor's
chair. ;. • • .• .-.The spectacle- of Mr. JDan Ryan,'
holding: a cancus with hi uis/elf and deciding: thnt 'he- '\u25a0'
in better qualified : to he! mayor of San Francisco : than
nny*other iuan ; !u the' republican - party Is a Krrotenqiie
piece of effrontery. , . . ": .
Ryan and will furnish the staging for
the first. appearance- of Thomas F. Ea
gan, ex-chairman "oC the union labor
committee, as a republican orator.
The principal Ryan meeting will be
held in the Davis theater, McAllister
etreet between Fillmore and Stelner;
another .in' the South San Francisco
opera house, Fourteenth" street :' and
Railroad avenue, and the third In
Columbia .hall, Sixth and Harrison
streets.'.'
Ryan and Eagan will speak in Do
lores' hall. Sixteenth and Dolores, and
in Garibaldi hail, Broadway and Kear
ny streets, on Tuesday night and on
Friday night they will essay the task
of filling Dreamland rink.
The union labor schedule calls for
McCarthy's appearance at four, mass
meetings tonight:. Oakwood. hall, 1805
Devisadero street; hall, J Twentieth and
Kentucky streets; hall. Seventeenth and
Bryant streets, and at the sugar refln
erj in the Potrero.'
Republicans Will Advance
Percy V. Long's Interests
Form Club to Prosecute Vigorous
Campaign in His Behalf
Republicans interested in the candi
dacy of Percy V. Long, good govern
ment nominee for city attorney, have
formed a club to advance his^interestfi.
The oflicers' of thai club are: J. R.
Howell, president; H.IA, Friedman, vice
president; Herbert , Clayburgh, treas
urer; William H. Smith Jr., secretary.
Arrangements have been ; made to
prosecute/ a vigorous campaign
throughout the city and especially ' In
those districts. lnterested: in public im
provements. ~A, ; campaign -card was
adopted 'on^which j Long's record whilo
city attorney Uwolyear3 ago. will ap
pear, as, follows:
/"Ho succeeded -Franklin K. iahe as
city attorney; sustained the city's bond
issue of $17,000,000 in the supreme
court;' purchased^ sites; foripubllcSli
brary. Mission.' park, "Southside play"-*
ground and extension of Golden .'Gate
park' to the Presidio; acquired 'sites for
THE SAN ;-J!RAyoigCO'-GALI;r MONDAYi OCTOBER 21.' 1907:
"Affinities"
MR. DAXIEI/ A. RVAX, of equally Irreproachable
private "character, ami of equally . unshakable
. • Integrity (vrith Slayor' Taylor), more -nearly fills
. to the full the needs of the hour anil him The'-Exam
iner unhesitatingly recommends to nil the voter* of
'San. Francisco— republican, democratic and labor 'a«i
: hcreutn alike— as the man best quallflcd to he the nest
-.mayor of tbe ; clty. * • * * - To: republican*, demoi,
. crnts and "all other honest Mien of "affiliation 1
T\-c r i»ay* without hesitation.t hat we be^leveVMr.-Rynn
i will' be r mayor of the whole ' pcoplie, that • no. party
' will sway hls'Judsmcnt or divert him from the honest
administration of the city's, affairs.. V. *
BAREFACED THIEF, SAYS
HEARST OF DAN RYAN
Editorial Compares Him to
Embezzler of a Char-
* Following is -the full text|of Uhe Ex
aminer editorial of September 19,- 1907,
regarding the political position of.Dan
iel A. Ryan, the" present Hearst candi
date, for mayor:-
It • is- :gener«lly
.A.SELF->*O3HXATIb.V '""ileratood . that
OF MR ni\ -rviv 5 " 1 I>an Uyan
... \ . \ nate bimsclf as the
republican \u25a0 candidate for mayor of San • Fran
cisco. That he. has the power to do this thing
it one of the curiosities of okir political system.
The theory Is that the . delegates :to a eon-
Tentlon represent that part cf the r public which
marches under I the political banner , of . a political
party. But Mr. Ryan t evidently considers that
the delegates to the ! republican \u25a0 convention were
chosen to- advance, his : personal political .'am
bitions, "r*- \u25a0 •
Tlie;people do notmean that ' the accidental
leaders of a primary fight should put the 'offices
In ttielr own, pockets. '*: . ;
-' They, elect delegates ;^s agentß< to select . can
didates, . from ' among the ; people. i.^The : delegates
are bearers of «, trust,"! and neither: they, nor : the
man who happens io captain them in t)m scram
ble between - factions : has a right •to appropriate
the. -nomination. •- ". : . \u25a0 : \u25a0 ->-.7 .
- The trust Is not fulfilled if the primary ''leader
assumes that \u25a0 because ; the \u25a0 people elected ' his
primary ticket they want: him in office.. Th<?y
don't' want him," .^or tlipy v don't " want, primary
politicians In .the, mayor's "' chair. r« - ' \u25a0 . -,
- The - theory ;of any convention is * that I It ' Is
assembled to choose, thai best;, man '= In the party
<or ; it« "candldate.-.ij The ' spectacle I: of \u25a0 Mr. •. Dan
Ryan holding a caucus with. himself and deciding
that he } Is - better J qualified •', to J be : roayor j of - San
Francisco , than \u25a0 any. other J man In -the republican
party Is, ft'grotesqnej piece of effrontery. : '. \u0084 i
• All f sorts : of r m*n \u25a0 rise to \u25a0 the -: top *. in primary
fights, but -most of them have; a sufficient sense
of ; modesty ,* If not ', of - the ; fitness , of things, : . to
abstain ' from " making * themselves ; the , recipients
of what the, delegates have . to give. - i .'--.. -.-•.
I : For. the - primary > leader to . appropriate "\u2666 the
! office i to • Jrlmsclf ; Is like the r'agent of ,a^ charity
: fund- determining? that f he 1 is; the; most \ worthy
object of ". the charity and - putting \u25a0 the mjoney iin
his own {pocket.:: -..V : ' -'\u25a0 r\u0084- i> \u25a0 «,. --'j .','.— -"-.V"'" -"
I iOjneTY-schools; bought the rirnbf.Tele- !
1 graph "\u25a0 hill to ' save that * landmark] from
ruin 1 by .the blasting' of
cohdemned, a site. for;a' r flfefdepart'meht
reservoir >n Twin ; Peaks at e'saving to
the city'of $50,000;.;6btained, the library
site'f.qryiqO.DOOnessUhan: the', estimate
of real.e state experts." - :••* •"- "• - ' - ; -
TWO MEN ARRESTED; ON.;
: :' CHARGESiOF BURGLARY
Jewelry^ and Other \ Valuables. jPourid
in of J.\ S.t Smith J andv ";
• ".;-";;
Special b\) Leased Wire io The Call I
.; FRESNO, Oct. 20.-^J. S^Smith and H/
Harvey, th e latter, a . you tli of ; 2 0 : years,
were /.arrested early Jthis;.hior.ninsiby
two.'. policemen . in ; . tho j tenderloin and
found to have- in i their possession,'jew
elry belonging to Rev. H. "ll.VwilKon
and rings, 1 , knives .and, other/ articles
thatt have :,-been 7; stolen * from : : '--.various
places* in and".; near - Fresno : in 'the last
week.^ ; \u25a0-. - . '\u25a0 ' :,.. '' , ' '\u25a0;--':
The ofllccrs .. believe 1 .that' .they:*shave
found 'I. men '.who? are "' for
, large number'of.holdupsahd'blarg'laries
in: this, vicinity "Jately.l. .The^.property
\u25a0 has 'been'identined'by,- thejowners.
Examiner iEditqriaUOct. 20. 1907.
REV. E. R. DILLE FAVORS
ELECTION OF TAYLOR
Delivers Sermon to Large
Congregation ahd Tells
of~ Political .Crisis
; ; Rev. B. R. DHle, pastor of the Cen
tral -Methodist Episcopal church,' ad
dressed a large congregation last
nig-ht oh "The Srarnble .King, or "the
Present -Crisis in- San -Francisco." ' He
said 'ln -part: •*-•
i iGldeon,', \yho, had ruled, Israel faithfully, and
well, was' dead, and the men of Israel were In
search of .Ills' successor. -'l-While the rofflce : was
seeking the : right man,' the ; wrong man , as usual
was seeklng/the office. -There. was a younger son
lof \u25a0; G lileon, namod .; Abtnxelech,"; who ; was a ' pro
fessional polltlcainand deinaßogue/ and he began
' at . ouee to plot for the : throne, : and : was willing
to wade ' through .Wood to reach: it.' After the
manner, of *the. sultaus he -seiied all the rival
heirs . to the ; throne and put .them : to death, save
one, * Jothatn.- f'.O kleon's jounifest : «on,' - ; who , fled
to ; a hilltop and thore uttered -this apologue: \u25a0
. '•(), ye men cf Israel, you rare too busy, to
.attend -to your governmental ; affairs and . your
clTlc:' duties.--; -The! olive; of-' mercantile life, the
fli? trees of your productive' Interests, I : the .vine of
wealth and - Influence,' all these "prevent: you
- f torn ' doing your duty, and' so a. mere bramble of
a \ man- comes -forth and ' says, ;. ' Come, * put '\u25a0 your
trust . under my, nhadow.' : This demagogue offers
you neither timber,; fruit nor Bhade,*, and he says
' that he I will ; burn down the social, - political and
Industrial' structure of the nation.' He says that
you can" only-have 'civil and. Industrial peace by
yleMine to, his : demands ; and placing him in
power, ,-i - -;-. \u25a0-'..'\u25a0. ::>•. -;.;',\u25a0 . - :,-'•-\u25a0_\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0: ;.\. _-. .-- \u25a0:-." . •..
;J A* candidate for. the : mayoralty ~ ls reported as
saying . that If he Is not ;• elected * San. Francisco
will' be 'Visited : with*: the, Steatest strike .- in J its
history. s lf Jotham had-«ome hera: one year. ago
he » might -have/ used -that' parable;.- wlth:mueh
I , pertinence l to ; tbo situation. :i For . Klog Bramble
j certainly .; then"; ruled; San'. Francisco i ln the : per
i son of the now dethroned boss and'kls creatiirpg,
[;Who jsold-ithejclty-.toi the corporations and the
criminal' classes". ," ; ;: : . \
Today this is thp question: : Is' San Francisco
going. to':put< Us trust under the shadow" of an
other .'King Bramble? ;.-,Today: a? bramble, a ' Job
chaser, 'steps forward, iaad says.' "l- will put. on
\u25a0 the crown; come put tout trust -under; my
'Kuef. I ', : \u25a0 .:-...--..\u25a0\u25a0:;.'..\u25a0•:\u25a0\u25a0,\u25a0<...•:'-\u25a0:- \u25a0 . ; .; :• • :.-. :
::;. What; a, piece of insensate ft>lly. it is: that be
cause 5 a \u25a0 man ? is : ; in '; favor <of i R«>osevelt ; and : his
policies he , mast vote : for a' republican , candidate
\u25a0 for mayor. ;vrhere is no' reason under the. shining
-.ptm why. men : should *i be ' elected s to } municipal
office on account of, pnrty,-afflllatalons. «\u25a0« \u25a0 ""•
, i : : Business and professional > men should not- shirk
;d?ic:dut{cs.r;: City, affairs should. be rnn on busi
ness 5 principles, f, and ' above \u25a0 all citizenship should
:be. placed- above partfsanshlp. _ ,• " .
HARRIMAN TO FIGHT
INJUNCTION BY FISH
V Special b^ Leased Wire, to The Call
V.CHICAGO, . Oct. "20.— Partisans of E.
H. : • Harrlma'n and; Stuyvesant Fish are
lining' ;up ;forthefinal struggle,* -which
Is expected; to start .when "the; adjourned
stock •;..- holders', >,i rneetlng V reconvenes
Tuesday/mhrning/ Harriman -'directors
may Jgo-Ilntb". court tomorrow; to • ask for
the-dlssplution^of "the" 1 restraining, "order.
obtaJtn^4\by ; ]^ißh"?against;theTybting:6f
partjof jthcj'stoclct controlled by^ Harri
man.'^V-vyi'/-'. "' -<] ' ' ? ' ; .'-ti'v-^
v Harriman -is due -in " court In, New
V orki^' tomorrow \u25a0; to "contempt"
proVeedJngs pressed ?.by.:'the':; interstate
comrnefcef } commission.' :.-;The*J? proxy
comrn it te e": res ted -"today; f rom ; its ] task ':\u25a0 o t
canva&irVg.y The f committee is expected
to :j finish';- Its', work before ' Tuesday
morning^ \u25a0;.,'.\u25a0 i- J.^v \u25a0.".'. ','-";. -*',",. \u25a0:'\u25a0 - : -V'\ 'j
M'CARTHY ADDRESSES
LABOR'S CANDIDATES
Denunciation of Mayor Is
\u25a0-:•-. Principal Business of
Meeting
CLUBS IN PRECINCTS
Plan to Cement; Organized
Labor Closer Is to Be.
Formulated
The union labor county , convention
and all ; the on ; the" union
labor ticket, with "\u25a0; one of '\u25a0 two excep
tions,-gathered <at Union hall yesterday
to. listen to an f address by the standard
bearer iof their J party, ?R> H. -McCarthy.
County- Chairman Thomas' F. r Finn;pre
sided >overi.the: meeting.; McCarthy, was
the; principal speaker,', with -Phil ,-Knox
and ;Harry ""1.-Mulcrievy; close seconds.
The was \ spent In i 1i 1 much de
nouncing of Mayor, Taylor, his capdi-'
dacy and" his partyj and In the adoption
of : a \u25a0;" plan ,f to cement the organization
of :• the \u25a0 union i labor party by forming, a
labor league club ; in each precinct,;ln
dependent of the individual candidates'
clubs. ; '""\u25a0; ; \u25a0 '
;; McCarthy waxed warm In his ad
dress.',- .A- part -of jlt Iwas ' taken up i with
telling .what -good could be derived
from ;.the election i of a .' straight union
labor ticket. By far the greater: part
of ;lt, however, was" spent in berating,
the -, democratic ; and I good government
league parties. He said in part:
?'i l \u25a0« want ; to ) tell ; you that Just. so sure as there
Is | a heaven above |we - have those ; people licked
to : a'\u25a0 fare t thee ' well. ' But ' there -.. Is one this?
more that .we! must yet attend to. -We stand in
serious danger, of. having our victory "stolen from
under our very no3es after, we have; earned It at
the polls. "Only those, who' have been interested
In . politics ; for many. Veare can : realize through
what channels the : men ' who' make up the ' f nslon
of - the - good government and .'democratic ' tickets
will wade ,to i force their | candidates into of flee.
We must not let them get out of our sight for a
minute. Let us appoint | a sufficient number ]of
men to hold. those ballots,. by force; it necessary,
until they are coudted' and securely stowed away
under ; lock ' and key, and thwart , the - men who
would etop at nothing to steal thia election from
the. people. .
enthusiasm or heat was
well received by his audience. He was
frequently, interrupted by cheers, hand
claps or ;cries; of -"Good boy, ; Mac!" "The
name -of Dr. ; Taylor .was greeted with
a suppressed "groan by \u25a0 a few .men "in
the rear of ,:. the hall, but "outside of
this and: a hint at a- hiss when Lang
don's iname fell from .the lips of the
speaker the; crowd was a fair one and
open for: argument. -- '.
-McCarthy was; bitter In his talk
against, his opposing.' 1 candidates, but
the labor leaders who > were supporting
candidates other than himself came in
for the most 'blasting denunciations.
"The . Caseys, the Egans, the Mc-
Cabes, the McLarens and the Macar
thurs, alleged labor leaders," said Mc-
Carthy, "are false ; leaders, traitors,
men- who owe. their all to us who-put
them, where they are,' yet 'who • sel^
themselves J to a Citizens' alliance
cause. '
"Why, Kgan would not now be sup
porting^ Daniel Ryan— a man -whom I
do* not' begrudge! any support he may
secure— : were It not that Mayor Taylor,
has put him up to it. lest if he place
him in his own 'train he prove to the
world that Eagan is dominated by the
big Btlck."
Previous to McCarthy's address [ Phil
Knoxiof the county committee placed a
plan for- more .^.minute/ organization ,of
the '.union labor , ticket \ in the
preclncts.'j Harry I." Mulcrevy/candidate
for county clerk) followed \ him - with* a.
commendory speech and a j resolution
that the precinct duos be organized
forthwith, , which he introduced, was
unanimously adopted and received with
cheers. >
Other candidates followed as their
names were called by Chairman Finn
and all promised a certain victory :.. for
the working classes at > the polls No
vember. 5.., Many of the candidates were
cheered as they, took the 'floor."; .William
J.^Haggerty, formerly a police commis
sioner, ; who was |j removed ', by , Mayor
Taylor for refusal to remove Chief of
Police j Dinan, concluded the ' meetlfig
with* aJengthy address. Haggerty is
now^ a; member of , the ; campaign com
mittee, his name having been added] on
his' return to the city -five i days ago.
,Haggerty declared that never, before in
the history of union labor politics had
he seen'^BUch interest shown by the
working people.! Following Haggerty's
speech \ the campaign coramitteo went
into executive sesson. ;' :-
WILL INDICT ACTORS FOR
VIOLATING SUNDAY LAW
..KANSAS CITY, Oct. 20.— A1l the.the
aters - of ; this r city were : open today, in
violation of the Sunday closing order
of : Judge \u25a0\u25a0Wallace of the criminal court
and^all, the. actors -and who
participated . in theCvarious perform
ances will be indicted by the grand
jury next' Tuesday.' ' \u0084
v Scores; of: city detectives : and deputy
marshals : were , busy.today securlng^evi
dence,';which* will be presented Tuesday
to" theY same "grand ; Jury Ithat ! already
has -indicted the ,~ theatrical , managers
here .for keeping itheirplayhouses open
on. Sunday. .; ,i '\u0084,-. \u25a0-. , . . \u0084 i
; The pers'onsindlcted will be released |
on; bonds % and Judge ; Wallace believes !
that '\u25a0'. this ? : . method r V 'of V j procedure, ?1 f
adopted Vevery-; Sunday, f v wlll \u25a0 prove so
Inconvenient to traveling factors "j that
the i theaters will be compelled to close.
MIKADO INVITES • O'BRIEX
i. TOKYO, f Oct. ; 20.-^Thomas J. O'Brien,
thef American ambassador: to 'Japan," has
been invited;to ; takejluncheori- with i the
emperor ; . and. : empress ''November 13.'
This is "a special ; mark o_f ; favor,' as " its
purpose • Is ; to , emphasize "the desire ; f or
friendly relations between : Japani and
the United States. >^ '• :
You Exercise Your Own Mind When You
Ask for an Advertised Article
Tlieref ore, insist on getting what you ask for when making
;i^piirchase: The dealer who substitutes relies on his abil-
ity to make you change your mind. He will give you what
you ask for if you : refuse a substitute. Substitute articles
pay : him ; a larger profit. ; That 's why he tries to change
/. When your mind is made up keep it so bydnsisting on
\u25a0 - Le Roy Barbour, Los Angeles
man and former Stanford student,
who has returned to university
with ttyes of fabulous Tvealth in
Alaska.
PRESIDENT KILLS BEAR
AND HUGS COMPANIONS
STAMBOyii. La.. ,Oct. ,20.— "We' got
three, bear 3, six deer, one. wild turkey,
twelve squirrels, one duck,; one -possum
and one. wildcat. We. ate them- all ex
cept, tho wildcat, and. there, .were times
when we almost felt as if we could
eat it.". \u25a0":: ' ; ."..
This was President Roosevelt's sum
ming up of the result of his hunt on
Bayou Tensas and Bear lake. He ar
rived at 3 o'clock this afternoon at the
residence of Leo Shields, where he will
be- a guest until his departure for
Vicksburg tomorrow. He came in on
full gallop and accompanied as he was
by. about a dozen, of his hunting com
panions, all mounted and attired in
hunting garb, the cavalcade presented
a tableau as picturesque as it was ani
mated.
: The president is slightly more
bronzed than when he entered the
wilderness from this point la day 3 ago.
but notwithstanding this fact and the
additional circumstance that his clothes
bear evidence of contact with the cane
and other brush, he was never in better
spirits in his life. :
"Yes. we got three bears," he added,
"all that we saw, and I -think that a
pretty good record. I am perfectly
satisfied.". KBBSIb
The arrival of the party brought out
the*, fact that a third bear had been
killed Friday, a year old, which was
slain by one of the Osborn brothers
when.it was in a fierce fight with the
dogs. The one bear, that was obtained
by the president . was killed Thursday
and the killing .was witnessed by one
of"., the McKlnzies and Alex Reynolds.
They agree in saying, that the. .presi
dent's bearing was~,*extre"mely sports
manlike. The ".animal had been _ chased
by the dogs for three hours, the presir
dent following all, the time. ' ".
" When' at last they canye within hear
ing the dismounted, threw, off
his . coat j and tore into the canebrake,
coming to within 20 paces of the beast.
The dogs were coming up rapidly with
the president's favorite. Rowdy, in the
lead, and bruin had stopped to bite his
defiance Into them when the president
sent a bullet from his 45-70 rifle after
It* The shot \u25a0went. through the animal's
lungs and would have been fatal, but
with the little life left in it the bear
turned upon the dogs. The president
saved the pack and lodged a second
bullet between the shoulders which
broke the creature's neck.' .
.The; president was so rejoiced over
his good fortune that he embraced each
of his. companions. They were equally
happy, and' in .the exuberance of. the
moment Reynolds went to the extent". of
tellings the president that he, the presi
dent, was "no tenderfoot." The presi
dent ; responded by presenting him with
a ?20,noteL Yesterday there was .com
paratively little. hunting because of the
condition of .the dogs, of which
encountered a drove of wild hogs, which
are more ferocious than bear. One of
the best dogs. of the Osborn "pack was
killed outright by a big boar.
The president will leave here tomor
row at 10 o'clock and will spend four
hours in the afternoon at Vicksburg.
He will arrive at Dtjta, directly across
the. river, from Vicksburg, at 1 'o'clock
tomorrow afternoon. \ ,
FAVOR JORT INSTITUTE
NAPA, Oct. 20.— The teachers of Napa
county placed themselves on record last
evening as. favoring a joint Institute in
190S with the teachers of Solano coun
ty.< The county: superintendents of both
counties are In favor of the plan, and
an interesting program will be ar
ranged for next year. The Napa county
teachers also . adopted /.resolutions of
respect to the memory of the late Mrs.
Mary D. Jackson, who died a few weeks
ago while serving as county superin
tendent of schools. Miss Anna Jackson
has been appointed to nil out the un
expired* term of Mrs. Jackson.
REPUBLICANS TO MEET
WASHINGTON, Oct. 20. — The repub
lican national committee will meet-In
this city December* 6 and 7 ! for the pur
pose of deciding upon the place and
time' for holding the next republican
convention.' Formal announcement to
this 'effect '.was -.made';, tonight 'by; Harry
S.; New,, acting chairman 'of the repub
lican .national committee.
STANFORD MAN RETURNS
WITH STORIES OF GOLD
Le Roy Barbour. Makes En
thusiastic Report ion
Alaskan Fields
DESCRIBES HIS ; TRIP
Present When the Original
Strikes' at Fairbanks
Are Made
STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Oct. 20.—
News of fabulous wealth of .gold tn
the districts bordering about Fair
banks. Alaska, has been brought" back
to the campus community by La-Roy
Barbour, '07, of Lo3 Angeles, . who has
for, the past six months been engaged
In 'the service of the United States
government in this section.' Trie re
turning student has caused consider
able comment by hia tales of the. gold
district.
Barbour. who is a member ' of th*
1907 class, has .won recognition here as
a student In the geology and mining
department." He'le'ft college before
graduating last spring to accept a
position with* 'tha. geological survey
and' was : sent" to Fairbanks with a
party of "surveyors who- had foil sweet
upon the heels of the gold seekers In
order to : map' tho country-*
Barbour "was thus at the scene of
the big strikes "wifhj the; flrstrand has
returned -wrlth' the~ gerrrt" of-:rth« gold
fever. -TliV're turning' student is par
itcuTa'rly jjorTuTar* here' -and has" been
royally ' entertained by hia former
classmates.
NEILL FAILS TO END
TELEGRAPHERS' STRIKE
Special by Leased Wfre'to The Call
NEW YORK. Oct. 20.— Having failed
to effect a settlement of the telegraph
ers' strike,, Charles ; LV" Nelli; United
States labor commissioner, who, the
strike leaders insisted, came to this
city .at the suggestion of President
Roosevelt, returned to Washington'*to
night.. ..Before his departure the
strikers adopted, a resolution to expel
as a traitor a»y" memtier who should
try in" any,, way* to I discourage tho
strike* and .other measures were takea
Jo x carry 'it^om
-, Daniel L. Russell was elected dele
gate to the convention to be held in'>«
Milwaukee Wednesday, when th» qaes-j 1
tion of a sympathetic strike of railroad,
telegraphers is to' be considered. lit*
said that Grand Chief Perham of th«
order of railroad telegraphers had re
ceived a Vote of the Denver and Rio
Grande railway telegraphers on the,
question of a- strike, but that he "would,
not sanction' such a movement until h«'
had'learried the result of 'Commissioner
NeiH's visit'to New' York.-
Actlng upon an appeal -from th»
strikers for financial assistance \u25a0 the
central , federated union appointed a
committee of 35 ' to devise plans for
raising funds. It was decided by thu
strike leaders to arrange for a lecture
in- their behalf by William Jenning3
Bryan-. • '
CHICAGO,; Oct.- 20.— 3. J. Small, for
mer president at the ' cotamercfal teleg
raphers*-. Unfan, was hissed and jeered
•by 600 members of- the Chicago local
union before -whom -he • appeared this
afternoon ,' ln *»ja effort to Justify- his
actloi*'-;in .seeking, to .end tUe .strike.
yice-President.-W.- W. Beattleof Wash
ington was named- as -the choice of th»
Chicago local for successor to Small.
DEMES CHADWICK-STOIIY
PITTSBURG, Oct." 20. — Thomas . W.
Welsh Jr.. second vice president of the
Second national' bank of Pittsburgh said
today that Mrs. Cassle Chadwick never
hdd an account at the bank. At the
time Mrs. Chadwick is said to have de
posited $300,000 Walsh was cashier of
the institution.
! Children's &
\ Accounts I
Your children should I \
be taught to save. Open -j .
ari account for "each of |
them today — show |
them by example that |
you believe in a Say- |
ings Account. S
Now, while their H
minds are receptive,.!
plastic and retentive i-
help them to form the II
saving habit. EH|
We pay them 4 per |
cent interest on a 1 1- 1
they save. . |
JCALIFORNIA SAFE DEPOSIT 1
AND TRUST COMPANY I
Casf onia and .Mor.tgair.ery Streets 9
;W<:st End Branch. 1531 Dcvisadero l|
Mission B ranch^s72 Nlissioa nt.22d *
.Uptown Braach, 1 740 FUlmore nr. g •
: Sutler. \u25a0 y* : %'*~ '\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 %.
Potrero Branch. Kentucky and 19th \u25a0'•^«
Dr. Mar Don
W^^'^^P^ " '^ lo no * ei^ Doctor
%^S^^^t^M Chinese Empire
NOW AT i
766-76S day Street \
S»n Francisco
With liucyeledg* " Inherited J throuirts eerea
generations, ceres all ailments that the hu-
man- irstexn . Is . atibject to. by.- m«aas of
Tea* "and x carefsUy •elected Ber^s. Coa^
sulUtloa fiallx.
I DR.PIER£E : S -
Vr«-.:*;c^FOR=THClv; ' '
j BSLOOD.IiVER.UJrVGSj

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