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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 12, 1909, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1909-04-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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POLICE COURTS
INVESTIGATED
BY GRAND JURY
Attorneys, Politicians and Pro«
fessional Bondsirieti_Accused
of Defeating Justice
Complainants Say Methods~Are
Adopted to Allow Criminals
to Escape Punishment *
grancy; case dismissed in the police
Arrested May 22. 1908. for battery;
case dismissed in the police court.
Arrested May 190S, on suspicion;
case dismissed in the police court.
Arrested May 2J, ,1908. for robbery;
case dismissed in the police court.
Arrested August 23, 1908, for va
grancy; case dismissed in the police
court-
Arrested .September 29, 1908. for va
grancy; case dismissed in the police
court.
Arrested October 20. 1908. for va
grancy; case dismissed In the police
court.
Arrested December 13, 1908. for va
grancy; case dismissed in the police
court.
Arrested December 15, 1908, for va
jgrancy; case dismissed In the police
*ourt.
Arrested December 15, 1908, for dis
rturbing the peace; case dismissed in
The police court.
Arrested February 17, 1909. for va
grancy; released in the police court on
"bis own recognizance.
Arrested March 3, 1909, for vagrancy;
Jfcasa continued In police court to April
.Many Other Cases Reported
Many similar cases have been
brought to the attention of the grand
bury, which has called for detailed re
fj)ort» from the police. These are be
:jngr supplied.
Another case is one tried before
jsTud«« Conlan. Attorney James A.
jj>«voto of the firm of Devoto & Rich-
Jmrdson cays he will testify In this case
|fc>efor« the grand jury and demand an
'Indictment. -Here are the facts as re
flated yesterday:
"I*ast September." said Devoto, "an
Jtallan workman by the name of Tony
JHronzini struck a fellow workman
•named D. ilorelli over the head with
«.n ax In an attempt to murder him.
Th«. assailant did not accomplish his
murderous purpose, but the weapon
ctruck Morelli a glancing blow on the
head. He was taken to the emergency
hospital, and when he recovered con
sciousness his reason was gone. He
was a madman, and Is one today.
"Bronzini was arrested and his case
was. assigned to Judge Coalan. You
can 6ee from the record what resulted."
Case Frequently Continued
Here is the record: Case continued
to September 25. Case continued to Oc
tober 1. Case continued to October 2.
Case continued to October 14. Case
continued to October 16. Case continued
to October 22. Case continued to Octo
ber 27. Case continued to October 28.
Case continued to October 30. Case
.continued to November 2. Case con
tinued to November C. Case continued
to November 9. Case continued to No
vember 17. Case continued to Decem
ber 1. Case continued to December 7.
Case continued to December 10. Case
continued tOj December 15. Case con
tinued to December 19. Case continued
to December 24. Case continued to Jan
uary 6. Case continued to January 7.
Case continued to January 13. Case
continued to January IS. Case con
tinued to January 22. Case continued
to January 27. Case continued to Feb
ruary 3. Case continued to February
10. Case continued to February 13.
Case continued to February 17. Case
taken under advisement for a month.
Case finally dismissed. Total," 29 con
tinuances, ca«e a month under advise
ment and dismissed.
Similar cases have occurred in Short
all's court.
These are declared to be only a few
of many Instances -Where reports have
already been made. Wherever It seems
practicable an effort will be made to
pecure indictments pgratnst men -who
have been released without apparent
Rood reason. It is further stated
If the Investigation should warrant sucn
«.ctlon charges of malfeasance in office
will be brought and present police court
methods will be given a full airing.
Telegraphic Brevities
KTjRDEB 61T8PECT CAPTTTHED— IVnrw.
April U.— A negro bfllerefl to be Alfred Hunter,
wactefl for tbe mnrder of bis wife and for the
VlUlcjr of Sheriff Oeorjre W. Garrison of OkU
boma coontj, Otla., od June 5, IW)S, was ar
r»«ted tonlstf.
ICES. HAIKS azrtrSEß TO TESTIFZ—Bo»
•ton. April 11. — Mrs. Claudia C. HaUiR U stld
to bare declined po»ltlT*ir to go to New York
to take tie wltn<^» sttuid 15 the trial of her huu
basd, Peter C. Haio«. charged with the murder
of. William E. Aunts.
r~jTA T.TTVfiFg wnrUXE— Chiesco.' April II. —
Eroert SflffTied, • the "German oak." arrived
bere todajr and issued a rballrnpe to tbe winner
of th« eomlßE world* rbsmpionabip »rre«tlins
inatcb between Frank Gotch and Vosslf Mab
tnout Wedneaday sisbt.
FUXTON IS SILEKT— PortUnd. Ore.. April
11.— Former L'»U*d States Senator Charles XV.
Fulton, wbo afrlr^l in thin city tod»y from
Waßblncton, fierlUied to commit himself ai.to 1
\\-hrther lie will accept \u25a0 the appointment of
Hslnisur to China.
PROGRESS OF PATHFITTDEa— O^nvor. April
ll.— The S<"» York to Seattle pathfinder ear
nrrived at Llieon. Colo., today and will remain
th^re until tomorrow. wbeß tt win leave j for
l>^orrr. Tuc car will be accompanied by a delo
gatk-n ft I<»-al motorists.
PROHIBITION CONTESTS IN " IOWA— Dps
Molnf*. la.. April 11 .— Th« TV. . a-. T. : U. or
tr<nizntions of tk>s .Molnes hare lined up with
1 lie prohibition ameodmeat alliance . .and are
flooding the trate with dr^jlars urging the <le-,
lost of those ' •enators wbo Toted cgalnst - pro
hibition last week. . . -
EUT&EHE OOTTET AT LOS AJTOELES— Ijo*
Angfles, April 11. — The state supreme court. will
be In cession tomorrow afternoon and meet
every day thereafter for a, week. Motions and
• i parte proceedings' will be disposed of on : tbe
first day and tbe remainder, of the session will
be takes tip with, bearing 68 cases on the calen-
LABOEEB ' COKKXTS \u25a0 BU ICIDE— OafcUn J.
April 1 1.— Actooe Lewta. a laborer/. 40 years" of
**«. klllod himsflf by drlnkinj: cartiollc arid 4o
»lght In bii bom*. ' 990 East Twenty -w^eond
»tt**t.' He quarreled with U« wife, orer. tola ad-
Alexander Pavelas,
Assistant Greek Consul
GREEKS CELEBRATE
INDEPENDENCE DAY
Cheering Throng Observes 88th
Anniversary of Native
Land's Freedom
For the first time in its history the
Greek colony "of San Francisco gath
ered in common celebration last night,
the 1 occasion Dcing the eighty-eighth
anniversary of the Greek day of inde
pendence.
The meeting was held In Lyric hall
and was marked by the most Intense
enthusiasm and good fellowship. Re
peated outbursts of applause greeted
ttie names of the old Grecian heroes
and- the playing of the Greek national
anthem sent the' packed hall to its
feet with ringing cheers. 7--- v
As the Greek consul, R. D. Fontana,'
accompanied by Stefanos Macaronis,
high priest of the Greek church;
Alexander Pavelas, assistant Greek
consul, and Milton Francis Clark, first
secretary to the Greek consulate, en
tered the hall the audience rose in
salutation. The opening Bpeech was
made by Stefanos Macaronis, who
spoke on the history of the independ
ence of the Greeks, when in 1821, they
overthrew the rule of Turkey and
established themselves as a nation. He
declared that the love of the true
Greek for his native land should in
tensify his loyalty and affection for
his adopted country, and, concluding
with the words, "God bless President
Taft," . brought about an enthusiasm
greater even than that accorded the
mention of the Greek heroes.
Alexander Pavelas, the second speak
er, compared the glory of a'neient
Greek to that of the United States,
saying that the newer country^ was in
a position to endure the longer and
be the more powerful because it c^uld
be guided by the errors of the ancient
Greeks. The last speaker was Deme
trius Capatas, who spoke in a similar
strain.
COMPLETES FIFTY YEARS
OF MISSIONARY WORK
Bishop James M. Thoburn's
Jubilee Celebration Held
MEADVILLE. Pa., April 11.— James
M. Thoburn, for 20 years Methodist
Episcopal bishop of Malayasia and for
half a century engaged ,in missionary
work in India, was greeted by bishops
and clergy from all over the country
today at the beginning, of the jubilee
celebration of the fiftieth anniversary
of his sailing for India. Next Tues
day it will .be half a century since he
began his notable missionary career.
The celebration, the climax of which
will be the presentation to Bishop Tho
burn next Tuesday of a handsome home
by 100 friends in the Methodist Epis
copal church, began today with the
semicentennial sernron by the bishop. "
In the afternoon "«. platform meet
in'- was' held at which addresses were
delivered; by Dr. Stephen H. Hefben.
editor of the Epworth Herald, and
Miss Lilivati Singh, an instructor in
the Isabella Thoburn college at Luck
now", India.
EMMA GOLDMAN SAYS SHE
IS OPPOSED TO VIOLENCE
Does Not, however,. Condemn
Anarchist Assassins
NEW YORK, April 11.— Emma qold
man, the anarchist, in an address at
Lyric hall today denied 'that she is re
sponsible for the various acts of 'vio
lence committed by overzealous an
archists.
She declared that many persons,
knowing her to be opposed to violence,
had asked her why she did not renounce
those of her cult who advocated forcible
means of impressing upon '"tyrannical
rule" th-?lr determination to improve
the lot of man.
"I can not condemn these people" she
said. "Thfty are merely human beings
who have convinced themselves through
their own psychology that It" is their
duty to help their fellow- man even at
the cost of human life."
MANY INNOCENT INDIANS
ARRESTED IN OKLAHOMA
Captured on Suspicion of Being
Allied With Crazy Snake
WASHINGTON. April 11.— Word has
been received by Commissioner of In
dian Affairs Leupp from,Eufaula liar Jo,
headman 'of the four nations' council,
sayinK* that the militia, In its attempts
to capture members of the Crazy Snake
band who participated in the recent
outbreaks is arresting: full blood In
dians in no way connected with; 1 the
Snakes or their trouble. , Harjo asked
that the federal government prevent
the . further ' arrest -of Innocent . Creeks
and demanded the release 1 of those al
ready' in custody. "Instructions have
been issued directing Agent Kelsey In
Oklahoma to: protect innocent. lndians.
ENGLISH MECHANICS SEEK
EMPLOYMENT IN AMERICA
Fifty Skilled Workmen and
, Families Land in Gotham,
NEW .YORK, April 11.— Fifty English
mechanics, unable to obtain employment
in England. ; arrived here % today with
their families. Leonard S. Reading,
spokesman; for the party.^^ said:
"We arc a.ll g6od- mechanics and, as a
rule, should get along, best in our^na
tive country, but .there is no work for
us there and we; have come to America
to become citizens. ? We can not support
our families in England." '•:
The party Is bound for the west.
McCullough, 2023 Market, street, has
the - roof on the Boyson apartments,
Twenty-flfst and: Dolores streets. ..„•,%
For Infants and Children.
The : Kind You Have Always BoujM;
Signature of (^/uts^^/'&icd^Ui
THE : SAN FRANCISCO CALL, / 'MONDAY. APKIL 12, 1909.
BURGLARS GARNER
A RICH HARVEST
Thieves Bu sily Ply Their Trade
While House Holders En»
joy Sunshine
Three, Homes Are Looted of
Coin, Jewels and Clothing
• Valued at Over $2,500
Thieves garnered profitably yester
day, cleaning up about $2,500 worth of
property which house holders, called
out of doors by the sunshine, lef^ in
their homes. Three, houses were ran
sacked. .' . V- . v., :
\Mrs. W. J. HeCfernan, wife ,of \ a
merchant living at 1104 Devisadero
street, was robbed of jewels and cloth
ing valued at $1,500. .Heffernan and
his wife went •to Oakland yesterday
morning and on their return to this
side of the bay went to the baseball
game and had dinner;in a downtown
restaurant. About 10 o'clock they
reached- home.. ' /( •/
There was a great jumblp of over
turned bureau drawers In the Ilefrer
nan sleeping apartments. A rough in
ventory, revealed / that. ' two . sealskin
coats,; valued respectively at. $600. and
•$400, arid jewelry and watches to ; the
value of about $500 had been taken.'
The burglars. In- their. "quest for large
prizes overlooked many valuable ar
ticles. ;..\u25a0\u25a0•.• .':...•'. :"';; ' \u25a0r^'C^-^i
The home of Charles Zeimer, a
manufacturer's agent at 2329 Pacific
avenue, was entered by burglars yes
terday and jewelry valued at: $800 was
taken. Detectives Buijner and Freel
are. on the. case. Zeimer's place of
business Is at 915 Van Ness avenue.
Walter J. Clifford, a plumber living
at 2773 Bryant street, lost cash and
jewelry valued at several hundred dol
lars yesterday from an incursjon 'of
burglars. 'Detectives Gallagher '\u25a0< and
Burke are sleuthing \u25a0\u25a0 after • the ma
rauders.
HIBERNIANS' DELEGATES
WELCOMED IN DUBLIN
Americans Visit Great Britain
to Urge Union of Orders
DUBLIN) April .11.— When the steam
er Cedrlc arrived at Queenstown today
a delegation representing, various Irish
bodies welcomed the - two v delegates
from the Ancient Order of Hibernians
of; America, Matthew Cummings, na
tional president, and Rev. Father P. P.
O'Dohnell. state chaplain of Massa
chusetts, who were on board. »
The" party then came to Dublin,
where a great demonstration was. held
tonight. The work of the Hibernians
of America, Catholic - faith and -the
mother country were eulogized. "':
The object of the American delegates
Is to lay before the Ancient Order; of
Hibernians of England, Scotland, Ire
land and Australia a proposal to amal
gamate those organizations with the
division of the order in the United
States. \u2666
RICH MINING ENGINEER
SHOOTS SELF IN HEAD
Major William A. Stanton Com
mits Suicide in Hospital
LOS ANGELES, April 11.— Major
William A. Stanton, 65 years old,' a
former- United States army offlger and
a wealthy mining engineer of Goldfield,
Nev., committed suicide at the' Cali
fornia hospital In this . city today by
shooting himself in the mouth with a
revolver. iv"^/:
Major Stanton came to Los Angeles
about six .weeks ago from Nevada,
where he had been suffering with heart
trouble. An inquest will be held to
morrow, after which the body will be
taken td Salt Lake City by Mrs. Stan
ton, his widow. .
Major Stanton's former, home was in
Philadelphia, where he has a sister and
three 'brothers. . A son and daughter
by his first wife live in Salt Lake City.
Yohcihl tc In a Day
Commenclnß April 15 'the Southern
Pacific will operate daily direct sleep
ing car service from San Francisco to
El Portal in connection with; the To
semite Valley railroad. .Leave San
Francisco . ferry depot 11 p. m. Arrive
El Portal in time for breakfast -and
reaching Yosemite valley. Senttnel
hotel, by noon. ,Sco nearest Southern
Pacific agent' for details of this new
service. 884' Market street, 14 Powell
street. Market street ferry depot and
Thirteenth and Franklin streets, Oak
land.- ; • ;\u25a0;\u25a0- - ; \u0084 -, \u25a0'.»•_\u25a0 <-\u0084-:\u25a0\u25a0•;
v Invite ; Attention of / Purchasers ; ;
>v To Their Varieid Stock of
FINE FURNITURE
\u0084 Manufactured for them from the best
Handsome Chamber, Living and Dining Room
Suites and Ocld Pieces ;
Enameled Furniture in White and Cream,
'Upholstered in Cretonne
AT VERY ATTRACTIVE PRICES
A Large NEW STOCK of , \
Lace Curtains
Draper^ and I^p^^ery (ioods
In all desirable fabrics, new
- _ designs and \u25a0 colorings '
Oriental and = >; PpmiKtiG- '^Rugs
Carpets and I^inoleiirii^
216-228 SUTTER STREET
i • ALSO x
Nem^ork Wash •
CASTRO ISSUES
LURID PROTEST
Wails rAgairist -France's Stand
When Forcibly Carried/"
Aboard Steamer
Moans Dismally While Litter Is
Being Hoisted on The
FORT DE? FRANCE, ... .Martinique,
April 11.— Prior to being taken forcibly
aboard the steamer Versailles for de
portation ,to France, former -President
Castro prepared a protest against the
action of the French government. It
.follows::" ' ;'-:l«-%-
. I? hereby protest against the action .of the
French -authorities of llartinliue in baling me
put by force en board an outgoing rcsscl.
: First becausa 1 was 111 at the time ftn J be :
pause the act Imperiled my life ; second. " because
I bare committed' no offense against the gorern
mcnt.'of. rranee<" and tbe authorities of Mar
tinique;;, and finally, 1 because the decree of . ex
pulsion . which : , orders', my deportation out. of
French territory compels me to : take passage
aboard a -Tessel whleo , will again hind- me on
French: territory.',, -•\u25a0-\u25a0 \u25a0'. . . .-. v \u25a0 ' \u25a0\u25a0 - .'
; Tfce.case; constitutes a breach of International
law nod a denial .of tbe rlphts of individuals."
That such farthing; should hare com% to pass
In ' the land irhich saw. the Mrth of Josephine
end from which came the Inspiration and presage
of liberty, ," and • at , the . hands of a people who
shed their -blood., by torrents hardly, a century
ago-, to maintain; unimpaired the rights aad
prerogatires-of men. Is inconceivable. . - ... •.; -\u25a0". \,-:.'
;. Castro safd that if he was at liberty
when -he ; arrived at St. Nazaire he
would : immediately proceed to Spain
In "order to take passage, for Santa
Cruz, Teneriffe. '.'\u25a0,
The Versailles will stop at Basno
Torra>and PointeaPitre, Guadeloupe.
Hardly had the steamer left port when
a party of Castro's friends arrived: on
the steamer Goellette from St. Lucia;
They were v^ry, much surprised ! that
he. had been expelled.' /
The removal of Castro to the steamer
was not' without its pitiful aspect. - The
entrance to the French line piers was
guarded by police and no one was per
mitted to ; enter except those directly
concerned. ' • . \u25a0 '-i\A
:• Difficulty was experienced in hoisting
the litter aboard, . and -for a moment
Castro vwas in peril of falling out/ He
was moaning dismally while being
moved. ; The stretcher was set down
in. : one of the cabins, and Castro at
once* declared that the room was too
small and demandedlthat he 'be trans
ferred'to another cabin., lie was prom
ised that a change would be made.
Barred in Danish Territory
COPENHAGEN, April 11.— The gov
ernment has instructed the governor of
the Danish West Indies under no cir
\u25a0\u25a0*umsUnce3\tc permit former I'r^sltlent
Castro to land in that terri.tmy.
May Remain in France
PARIS, April 11.— The return of Cas
tro Is not regarded hore of great im
portance, the principal object of -the
French government being to prevent
the use of French territory as the head
quarters for a revolutionary movement
and a campaign by Castro to recapture
hi-s lost power in Venezuela. There wil!
be no opposition made to his landing or
even his remaining in France, provided
he lives peaceably. , .
SWINBURNE'S TOMB TO
BE ON ISLE OF WIGHT
Highest' Tribute'; Paid Poet by
r English Press
LONDON, April 12.— According to the
Times, Swinburne's Lbody will' 'be ;<in
terred Thursday at-Bouchurch, Isle of
Wight, where other members of *ho
Swinburne family have been laid to
rest. .. '\u25a0,/.;-..', y
The' English newspapers *pay the
highest tribute to Swinburne, as, with
'the exception of Meredith, his is .the
last of the great names of the Victorian
period and a force In: English poetry
second only to Shakespeare and the
other greatest poets. Maurice* Hewlett
Kays : ? - . -
"A great tradition has ended with
Swinburne's life, and I. wish there were
signs of a new one. beginning." / ' '
The Westminster' abbey, authorities
have not yet taken steps to offer a
place in the "poet's corner," but there
Is. no doubt that such action would
meet universal approval. V . : \? I
TITTONI VISITS YON \u25a0 - BtTLOW— Venice.
April | 11. — Sipnor Tittoni. ' Italian minister of
foreign affairs, arrived today on a Tlsit to Prince
yon. Bulow, .• the German imperial chancellor.
The - two \u25a0 ministers made an . excursion together
on the lagoons and Signor. Tlttonl gave * dinner.
COAST BUEV
LOS ANGELES BREWEJt DEAD— T/js An
geles, April ll>-Joseph FredPrlek Maler. presi
dent and general manager of the Malpr brewing
company of this city, died at the California hos
pital r shortly *. be/ore noon today. ' He web op
eratedon for appendicitis last; Mondays ' .\u25a0}
ICE STILLS VOICE
OF MIGHTY NIAGARA
ForlSecond Time in Memory of
Man River Is Frozen Solid
* Above Falls
Below ; Cataract Floes Cause
Waters to Rise Over Banks,
Doing $ 1 Damage
BUFFALO. : X.' V.. April 11.— The
voice "of Niagara was mute today for
the second 'time in the memory of man.'
The river is frozen solid from bank ; to
bank. '' "j.V; v. \u25a0 '\u25a0 •
Wednesday the worst gale of the
season was /"recorded. The solid ice
fields of .Lake. Erie were churned fronr
end to end and piled in a huge mass at
the lower, end of the lake." . -V": ~
}Atl Niagara Falls' there had beenl a
heavy ice ;brldge in the pobUbelow the
cataract^ since , the : middle \u25a0of the , win
ter.,: Under the impact ; of the ice .of
the lako ; above and' the added floes
brought jthrough^by- the wind • the
bridge, gave ! way and began to surgeJ
down the rapids. But before it could
win freedom -in Lake Ontario the wind |
shifted, to r the north. Instantly the ,
moving floes ; packed at \u25a0 the mputh of
the river.-. The pack froze steadily and
each hour brought added pressure from
above.-! \u25a0 - '. '-: . ~- \u25a0 •^i. \u25a0'\u25a0'•' '\u25a0 ' .'.:\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0
Unable to traverse Its : natural chan
nels the. level of .the river rose ls quickly.
The highest floor -level recorded in
previous years Is: 28 feet /above, the
normal; Friday night the "jriver was
40 feet, above normal. Water poured
over, the window, sills, of -.the power
house' of Cthe Ontario' power company
and flooded "the machines. The tracks
of , the Great -Gorge route were cov
ered: from 'the lower -steel arch bridge
to Lewiston. ' '- ''''-J " - '." ;
"Conservative estimates place the
damage at $1,000,000. All day long
a ;constant ; stream of visitors': poured
down the .railway, tracks, .the --.trolley,
tracks,: packed the trains and the cars
and . even rode • and walked-;cross-coun
try to: see a sight that is not likely to
repeat itself within the present gen
eration.
RAILROADS PLACE BIG
ORDERS FOR STEEL
New York Central Divides Con
tracts Among Several Mills
NEW YORK, April 11.— The most im
portant development in .the steel trade
within the last, week has been the
decision- of .the New York Central rail
road company to divide its fabricated
steel contracts, amounting to 39.000
tons, among several'' of the steel mills
and fabricating shops. _
Other railroad orders placed include
3,600 tons for the Erie viaduct, 6,000
tons for the Chicago and Northwestern
and 4,000 tons for the Burlington. '
Structural steel orders are pending
for about 125,000 tons.
The steel finishing plants are steadily
Increasing Jwithout reflecting the larger
speculations obtained on orders re
cently placed because of the - low prices
prevailing. Bar mills are' operating
about 80 per cent;" structural mills
about 60 per cent, . sheet^-mllls 67 y;
per cent and tin plate mills 90 per cent
of capacity. Only the rail mills are
crippled. ';' ' \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 •\u25a0 •• ' . ,
SCOUT CRUISERS READY
FOR A RUNNING START
Salem, Chester and Birming
ham to Go on Speed Test
NEWPORT, R. 1., April - 11.— The
scout cruisers Salem, Chester and Bir
mingham are under, sailing orders to
night, and if the weather is favorable
will start tomorrow morning on .their
speed run of 24 hours. The start prob
ably will be made at a; point about. 2o
miles southeast of Block . island. It
will, be a running start,: that is, the
cruisers will 'be going at a speed of
about 25-knots an hour when the sig
nal- is given and- the \u25a0 starting time
taken. , > .\. . . ; .
largest manufacturing establishment of its kind in the \V\ a
20,000 men, each of whom is >^^?V^
HttZrfG^^ portion of beer each working day.
IMf^^^^^lL/^ Alfred Krupp,; (the cannon ;king) f the founder, established this custom shortly <^^^jJ^k
)/hJ&Sr t^K after he started* the works In 1845. He recognized In a mild malt beverage the
- /KJiSr^^ZS^S Necessary. nourishment? needed by his men to carry out the strenuous'class of work \\ jjVi
jMp?*V«. - *^Kr*C' ' required of them. v The : Krupp force of workmen Is made of a high class of mechanics (L/*U!ii
\u25a0Iv T^^^a^ and laborers, who have served their regulation time In ths German army. They have
YJ /*«^X^^v their own parks, libraries, schools and recreation grounds, while the widows' and /fli
\u25a0Ji fl » l/^3^ orphans' funds and other philanthropic systems Insure the men and their families . SMP'
\u25a0 :'lf*||WL-. j •\u25a0\u25a0|jf:'4ju". ' ' " against; privation. In case of Illness and death. v #^ iXB
JffihX&v *f L *sty The above facts only go to prove that good pure /j B
jrr<f&*a b «er used in proper quantities U not harmful, but. \//jl ft
fej \u25a0• \u25a0\u25a0"* u l e and Gold Lager \WJ
N^VlAl P^*" '***\&s£f y •~ ' •* brewed, from the fine«t and choicest materials ob- iM^i
IL l v y\ .that leaves the brewery bean our well- l¥f-'~\ <"
" ml l^/Jf^K JBRI iB" i»V^*\ known trademark, which is an absolute "~**y\ "^ >
•IN THE HEART QFvBUSINESS 'KCifffM
The First National Bank
Corner Post and Montgomery Streets
COMPLETE BANKING
* SERVICE
I. -The First National, Bank fully equipped for corn-
's mercial business;
jl.\ First Federal Trust Company, associated with
, the First National Bank, pays interest on deposits and
'- takes entire charge of property, real and personal.
111. Armor Plate: Safe Deposit Vaults, the highest
type of security, guarantee absolute protection for val-
uables.
INSPECTION INVITED j
The Scenic «/£^§|?
Highway thro iL&Wro)
the Land of
to the East offers such attractions as Portland, the BH
Rose City ; Columbia River ; Puget Sound with its inter- wl
esting cities and its many pleasant boat trips; interesting , w
sights sprinkled thickly and capped by that climax of H
grandeur the 'ill'" *a
Yellowstone Nationtal Park |
(Season June 5 to Sept. 25, 1909) |f
all to be enjoyed only by taking the U
m Northern Pacific I
H • Call or write and let us tell you about It. ' Illustrated booklet 0
H "Eastward Through the Storied Northwest* ' m
H ..\u25a0 .; ... free upon request .. \u25a0\u25a0 0
SK . \u25a0 T. K. STATEL.ER, Gen'l Agent Pasa^ Dept. - §3
R «SC Market St., San Francisco \ MB
ffi G. W. MeCASKEY, General Aerat, M
ey . 545 South Sprlns - St., Los Angeles, Cal. \u25a0 t - 01l
Jpqf i Alailia-Yokon-Faclflc Kxposltion,' Seattle, Jane 1 to Oct. 18
ISA. Annual Ro*e Festival, Portland, June 7 to 12, 1909 \u25a0
National Irrigation- Congress. Spokane. Angnst O to 14, 1000 %a
I^^ Rainier National Park and l>aradi*e Valley, Taeoiua, Jar*
xgSKT June 1 to Oct. 1 £07
FRANCIS M.WRIGHT Ex-ttA*i»t*ti.sr*zCrrxe
8q I Ball F>*Ac» 13 m~?
925 -T MONAONOCK Blds. San Francisco Cm.
Don't Worry; It Don't Pay!
J USE CALL WANT ADS f
\u2666>- — .—;. — ; . 4.

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