GnFMttWJL »W.«TOCKTOH &- POV^tU.
Barest and Most Magnificent Theater in America, j
MATI.\EB TODAY AND EVERY DAY i
EVEEY EVENING AT 8:15
\ ARIISIIC VAUDEVILLE |'j
eiCIIT GEIfiHA <;IK! U S. Painty Native Jap«-
lMt* l>aD<t>r»: JKAN CLERMOXT'S "BL'lt-
I.KSKK- «!!l«r.<: BMOW'X. lIAIIKIS and |
ItBUWK: THK DOIIICUTV SISTEIIS- VXA
CLAYTON r.n<l rO. : MU. iin.l MRS. FUnPLRH'
coKUoea: kbw hkpiieim motion pic-
\u25a0 TURKS. Jji<t W«vk. 1.-umt-iiKC Hits, the «Jrent '•
M 11.1.V PANTZKU CO.. and AUTCRO EER-
\u25a0 • XARDI. Kaiii»us ItslUu !'rot»-an Actor.
r.vp.,in*: Pric'*— KV-. 25.-. 500. 7.V. Box S«»sts
SI. Matinee Price* except Sundays and Holi-
<!«>>\u25a0\u25a0 Hk-. . rim-. I'HONE !>OrOLA,S 70.
1 5. LOV ERICH. MANAGER
EU» Etrret Near Flllmore. Class A Tk««t*r.
Theater Meant Heated
SECOND Bit; WEEK!
KOLB & DILL
Present Tl)'-ni*«-lr*>s |q th.. <; r pat IKniblr Bill.
Ni^Jit *nrt Scndsy Mmin«>«» Pri<"e« — 25r to ?1.
."ETiir<tay Maiirnt- Pri.-es— 2.'>g to Tso.
™ *r^' m^^^S. HomeH 0m e J2822
TONIGHT AND ALL THIS WEEK.
Matin^K Tliurs. and Sat.
OfVhen and Harris' IVmi^dians, With ReymJ
Tfoe Supreuip Conwljr Success. '
6PLZKDID CAST '
Tri^s — 2.V to fUDQ. Thursday Matinee* —
SV. 34c and TV-.
Surtinc Sunday Mat.— MAX FIGUAN io
:-•-\u25a0- \u25a0 MARY JAJfE'B PA
jr^T^f^^TTT^ Van Ness ar.d Grove
B /• i Kw hi y?jS 1 phoneiN — >i» r »- e < 500
GOTTIjOB. MARX ft CO Managers
LAST SEVEN APPEARANCES OF THE
THIS AFTERNOON— SAT. AND SUN. NIGHTS.
Tomorrow Night • CAMILLE
Triday Evening. MIXED BILL (Including B«J-
coey Scene from ROMEO AND JULIET).
Saturday Mat SECOND MRS. TANatTEBAY
\vxt Monday — One Week Only,
"I/O US JAMBS**
Monday, ffcdneadar. Friday >>iid Sonilay Niphts.
T!wr<-. an.l Sat. Nijrhts and Sat. Mat..
THE MERCHANT OF VENICE.
s.u;^ Tomorrow Ttftr to $IJS9
/X J.1./V A. A X PHONE-NVEST MOO
\u25a0**•*-• v/n£jni\ HOHE pjjQj-g 54242
KELASCO t MAVKR, Ownci"S and Managers.
iSI? POSITIVELY LAST WEEK
The Iteoord Breaking Saecew^
WiJlard Doleoatt** I>rsmatizatic>a of Augusta
Cvan*- Wilson's Novel.
SECURE YOUR_SEATS NOW
I'Rli "KS— NijrUt. 2-V- to $1: Mat.. 2T.C to 50c.
MATINEE SATURDAY AND SUNDAY.
>>Tt Week— 'ALL ON ACCOUNT OF ELIZA.-
L T2^^sv9^^sf^s*^l Phone*-—-
f rT_ii^# rVnnTTrtMiir < ifff Home rr.Ts".
GOTTLOB, IIAEX 6: CO.. Maaacers.
last Matinee Saturday — Last Time Saturday Niglit
CHARLES FROHMAX Pre^enW
In GKORGE ADE'S Best Convey.
FATHER and the BOYS
moSSat MARIE CAHILL
Id th<» Mn^ir Play. "The Boys md Betty."
S*at? on Sale Toajorrow.
I'iMJti? West tilH'. Daily 10 a. ni- Till Midnight.
Psolaoes Unequaled. Vaudeville
Every Afternoon and Evening
ROOSEVELT IN AFRICA; OEPHECS COM-
>:t>V 4: JAMES U KIERNAX and COMPANY;
ZINKA PAXNA: JACOBS and SARDEL: MOORE
:n<l ST. <:r*AIRE. and the American Biograph.
' AMATEUR NIGHT THURSDAY.
FRANK U FORGE
THIS AFT. AT $
ST. FRANCIS HOE BALLROOM
Patdirin Picno Used.
COMING — TERESA CARRENO
Direction SULLIVAIv* ft CONSEDINE
Commencing SUNDAY AFTEEJJOOIT, /an, 16
Tho Sottoo'i Hit. ROMANY OPERA COM-
r^W Vaii'leTille's Most Elaborate Sinking and
Sr^nie Production: THE FOUR IJALTUS. M«t
Marrelou* Eihil.ition of Acrobatica. ever at-
lempifd: LEO COOPER and Companj-. Jn "Th«-
«»i,prator. tf Dramatic «4»n«ation: E«."KEUT and
I-'RAKCIS in* their Slnjting and ComfMjy crea-
licm. "WireleM Trfrgraphy": EIMJAR BKRGER,
Koropean Equilibrist: ADAMIR AND COMPANY.
th" Mwical MinatwJ*. POSITIVELY "FIRST
WORLD'S BIGGEST AND BEST
Mat. Prices 10c & 20c I^ening Prices 15c & 25c.
AFTER.VOOX A\D EVEM.\fi ;
rAMiVVTBtS AVKRK V :
ADMISSION 25» CENTS . . j
BARK KAHULUI IS
BATTERED BY GALES
Loses Many Sails on Voyage
From Honolulu and Most of
Canvas Left Is Split
Leaves Trail of Rags From Dia»
mond Head to Portals of
the Golden Gate
HE bark Kahului,
which" arrived yes
terday from Hono
lulu, was only 18
days making the
run, but according
to Captain Colly it
was the m os t
strenuous IS days
lie ever experienced.
Kxcept for one day.
the voyage was a
procession of '[bat
tles with southeast
and westerly gales.
The Kahului left a
trail of torn canvas
almost all the way
from Honolulu and
most of the sails
\u0084 "' that were not
blown away were split.
In the storm that made January 12
the most unpleasant of 17 disagreeable
days three topgallant sails, two jibs
and two • staysails were blown away.
1 h«» jibstay was also carried away.
The Kahului brought 42.000 bags of
Win* Race for Quarantine
On account of head winds encoun
tered nearly all the way from Hono
lulu Captain Dowdell of the liner Ala
meda did not expect to reach nr>rt yes
terday until too late to pass
tine.. The Alameda, however, famous
for yoars for punctuality, took the
matter into its own hands and as the
liner neared land Captain Dowdell
found that by hurrying a little more he
could catch the doctor and allow his
passengers ashore. On the bar the pilot
ooat intercepted the liner and the
pilot in his yawl was half way between
pilot boat and liner when the Alameda
sw<»pt by. Through a megaphone Cap
tain Dowdell explained that he had no
time to wait. He piloted the ship in
himself and was at anchor in quaran
tine by 5 o'clock and alongside Filbert
street wharf before dark.
The Alameda brought 81 passengers.
Among those in the steerage were 25
lindus who wearied of work in the
plantations after giving it a brief trial
and have come to California in search
of more congenial occupation.
Among the passengers on the liner
were M. K. Mclaughlin and M. H. Long,
the tennis players who have been play
ing in Brisbane. Melbourne and Sydney.
They didn't bring home many laurels,
but enjoyed the trip and came away
satisfied, they said, that the Australians
are the best sportsmen In the world.
TJie liner brought 1.305 tons of cargo.
The passengers included:.
Mrs. K. Angelo Mrs. C. C. Martin
SI. Asoh M. McLsuzhlln
A. 11. Gordon M. C Pomerry
Mrs. Gordon Mlsr K. H. Renton
Mrs. A. I* Gross Mr«. J. \V. SlaTen
Miss V. Qross c. A. 'Vance
G. Holme Mrs. Vance •
T. F. Jameson H. J. Walker »
Miss A. Johnson \u25a0 C. P. Wnrts
H. V. Kindt Mrs. Wnrts «Dd child
M. Long Mrs. S. Young
Nippon Maru Sails for Orient
With more than a hundred passen
gers and nearly 4,000 tons of. cargo
the Japanese liner Nippon Maru, Cap
tain Stevens, sailed yesterday for the
east. The cargo included 4,000 bales
of raw cotton. The Nippon also car
ried a large amount of treasure.
Among the passengers were:
Miss Sarah J. Blake Miss M. Timbcl
I>. Lang jK. Wadamori
Y. Mnrai and wife |
Mrs. Anna i». Geneo
Rot. A. R. Kiplcr gD. A. Wilsoa Jr. and
Miss Jo*n Obi wife
Mrs. J. K. Obi 'Miiw C. T. Woods
Kiiward 1.. ISjr-hmann Fred C Lawrence
Miss Alice Brown C. G. Lawson
Miss Maria Brown R. M. M. Crone
Dale Earleton J. . A. Robertson .
H. 11. Damon R. W". Rowc
E. H. Falle Harry E. Trawyer
C. S. Garner \u25a0 P. K. West
Miss J?. K. Johnston
Encounters Gale Off Port
The schoner O. M. Kellogg, Captain
Lindquist, which arrived" yesterday
from - Raratonga and Tahiti, encoun
tered a number, of heavy storms. The
heaviest gale was January 14. In this
blow the schooner's fore gaff was car
ried away. At Raratonga Captain Lind
quist found that, the natives had
formed a union. They celebrated the
arrival of the American schooner by
going on strike, but the I authorities
settled the industrial war with a few
swift kicks and the loading of the
Kellogg proceeded without delay. The
Kellogg brought 383 tons of copra.
Captain Lindquist reports speaking the
barkentine Aloha January 1 off the
Anhore on Deal Bank '
The British bark Formosa, which
left Shields December 26 for San Pedro,
anchored too near shore in bringing
up at Deal during, the night and De
cember 30 went aground at low water.
The vessel was towed off next day and
taken to a safe anchorage in the
Downs. * .
Strike* San Pedro Break\ra«er
The steamer Lakme from Eureka
struck the breakwater at San Pedro
late Monday night and remained fast
for some time. The vessel was floated
without assistance and arrived in , the
harbor safe but leaking badly.
Water Front Nolcm
The freighteer Columbian came off
Hunters point drydock • yesterday and
docked at Lombard street wharf to
load for Salina Crux via Puget Sound.. \u25a0'
Th* new steamer Wllhelmina, on its
way here from Palina Cruz, was 906
miles south of this port at 8 p. m.
The, steamers *Beav<»r and Bear, built
at Newport News for the Harriman
San Francisco and Portland line, are
In port at Newport News preparing for
their voyage to this coast.
TJip freighter- Arizonan arrived Jan
uary 16 at Salina Cruz from Hllo. ;
The. Panama Maru, built In Japan for
BUSH AND LARKIN .
SWIMMING AND TUB BATHS
Salt Water Direct from the Ocean.
Open Every Day ' and Evening.
Natatorlum reserved Tuesday and
Friday mornings from 9 a. n. to noon
lor women only. . .
Branch Tnb Batha, 2151 Geary at.,
near Deviaadero at. ' .
RACIN G v^^^t
CALIFORNIA > ,££&& /^rys'jfSs
JOCKEY. CLUB VV^Pt *\
Oakland . Racetrnck If VtT dfejf r ~f"
On Mondajs." Wetoe*-' ' V\" V;V \* i '
faj-8. Tbursdajra, Friday*. IM^JM « -
Saturdays. 6lx races on '\u25a0; *JKp*^ R
r ach of tbese dtya, . rtin . . >j\ . -//
ir chins. "\u25a0 . " \u25a0 : - - ' U '
• \u25a0 FIRST RACE AT 1:40 P." M.
ADMISSION $2. " LADIES $1.
'For special trains ; stopping at tie track \u25a0 take
.Sootbern - Pacific terry, . root of Market street:
Irare at 12 m.. thereafter erery 20 minutes until
l;Wp.'.in. : ;: ; .-•„;\u25a0; v \:-.- v^,'..:. „\u25a0 \u0084-'. \u25a0•\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0:;-.'-.
No usoktog . lo ; the last \u25a0 two cars, wblcb \u25a0uV
reserved for ladles and- their escorts. *
THOMAS H. WILLIAMS. President.
PZnCYJW.'TnEST, "Secretary. , ."
'THE^ BAN yRANCISCb' OALL, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 19, 11910.
Haynes Car a Feature at
Oakland Automobife Sfiow
A Haynes machine at the Oakland. automobile show.
the run bet-ween the. orient and Puget
sound, was launched Monday. •
Receipts of lumber yesterday by sea
amounted to 6.000,000 feet. V
The Pacific Mail liner Acapulco will
sail^today for Panama and way ports.
Mate Loses ills l.k'ense . ',
Frank Christensen was deprived' of
his mate's license and Captain J. O.
Sanford ordered to show cause why he
should not lose his master's papers
by ,a decision rendered yesterday by,
Inspector, of Hulls and Boilers Bolles
and Bulger, .in reference to the col
lision of the steamer- Del Norte with
the lightship off Blunts reef at 4:30
a. m. January 2.
Captain Sanford was found -guilty of
negligence In failing to "change the
course of the Del Norte when he ap
peared on deck a' half hour before
the accident. Christen»en, second
mate, faced more serious charges.^ in
asmuch as he was on duty at the time
and remained in the pilot house writ
ing- his log until he heard the cry of
the lookout, which came too late to
avoid an accident. .
The officers and crew- of \u25a0 the unfor
tunate steamer St. Croix were exoner
ated by the Inspectors ,for the death of
Otis F. Doe, chief engineer, November
13. Doe was scalded through a burst
ing steam pipe during the trip preced
ing the one in which the vessel was
destroyed by fire oft San Diego.
LongMhoreman Injured .
• TV. J. Tierney of 1020 Webster street,
a longshoreman, 65 -years old, was
crushed beneath a bale of paper last
night while at work unloading a vessel
at pier 11. " His right hip bone was
broken. . : \u25a0
Bj- United "Wlrelcns
' *- \u2666 \u25a0 ' ". ' ' •
Steadier Wilhelmina— Jan. 17. >* p. m.. 3(K> miles
out: fresh breeze from north; all well.
Stf.amcr Asur.cion — .lan. J7. 8:30 p. ra../off Cape
Blanco: baromoter 30.3S and falling: tem
perature 55: strong «onih wind, overcast and
light rain; moderate following. sea; at 9 a. m..
\u25a0when SO miles north of - Blunts reef, pasiit-'d
schooner Azalea. 20 days from Sun ' Diego for
Eureka, and steamer Argyll, southbound, at
'2:' M) p. in., off Northwest Seal rocka.
Steamer Hilonian — Jan. 17, 8 p. m.,I.HG nill'-s
out from San Franctscj; mrnlerate north wln<l
and sea: all well, j
Steamer Nairn Smith— Jan. 17,1t p. m., off Point
Arena: weather 'fine, clear, calm and smooth
f=ea; all well.
Steamer Maverick — Jan. 17, 5:30 p. in., 27 miles
puutb of Northweft Seal • rooks; fresh bead
wind: .liKht head sea: clear. ,
Steamer Col. E. L. Ihrake — Jan. 17, S p. m.. off
Cape Lookout; wind south, 60 milts an hour;
heavy following cea.
Steamer Queen — Jan. 17, 9 p. m.. off Uace rock;
Steamer Klamath — Jau. 17, 8 a. m.. 10 miles
west of Piedros BUnras: weather^ clear; wind
llpht northwest: sen smooth; all well.^
Steamer W. S. Porter — Jan. 17. 8 p. 'iu.,-712
inili s from San Krnneicco; strong southwest
gale; heavy gea. \u25a0 /.\u25a0
HAS BEEN FORMED
BUDAPEST,. Jan. ''.IB.-7 The new cabi
net formed by Count Khuen yon Heder
vary follows: Premier and minister of
the interior. Count Khuen yon Ileder
vary; minister of- finance,"' M. George
Luckacs; minister of commerce, Karl
yon Hieronymi; minister of. justice,
worship and education.. ad interim. Dr.
Szekly: minister of agriculture, Count
Yunemite In Winter
Delightfully pleasant— lnvlgoratinp
inspiring — Southern Pacific personally
conducted excursions,' leave San Fran
cisco Ferry Depot fevery Friday, return
following Monday. Round trip $22.35
Enjoy winter sports. Ice skating
sleighing, tobogganing. Ask agents
for details. Ticket Offices: > Flood
Building. Market Street Ferry Depot
Broadway and Thirteenth Street, Oak
land. ' \u25a0 -\u25a0 •
A FEW WORDS WITH THE
LADY OF THE HOUSE
The Point of Ticw
Trouble has a trick of coming .
Butt end first;
Viewed approaching then, you've seen it
' -At its. worst, •
Once; surmounted •': straight .it - waxes ' *
' Ever, small.. \u25a0"- < .: \u25a0 ",'
And it tapers -,tiilt. there's. nothing - \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0
Left at aJI! ; -:.;*'\u25a0
Po, whene'er a, difficulty /
May impend,'/ ; . \u25a0; :
Just 1 remember you are facing.'
The butt end;
And that looking back, upon it.
Like asnot " 'i \u25a0
You will, marvel at beholding
Just a dot!
!*s£"••„ -,• \u0084 •\u25a0 \u25a0- ,\u25a0\u25a0-.-\u25a0-
The Daily Menu
Sausage, Hoti Apple Sauce :
, Creamed Potatoes
Corn Meal Muffins :
Dry Toast. Coffee. .
Boiled Salmon, Caper Sauco^'*
Boiled Potatoes. . Boiled Onions \u25a0
Lettuce. French- Dressing
Cream Cheese. -Canned 'Peaches
• Beaten. Biscuit or Crackers ;
. -;"; \u25a0•:; .; supper- '-:,\\' ,"•
Lima Beans and Buttered Toast
Cocoanut- Squares. Tea
The Sweet Potato '
In cooking always, if possible, bake
the' sweet potato instead of boiling or
steaming: it, as Üby. ithe etwo: latter
processes mueh.is'lost:-' Inibaking have
but'a moderately \u25a0brisk.ovenVi and give
plenty; of" time -:to r develop all r^ the
latent sweetness; -and 'juiciness. The
potato ; may be >: pared, ". yet -cooked -in
severalt ways, by .% which 'the natural
sugar is v broug-ht out • properly r and re
talned intho food: and" ' flavor. >: :.-:.,.-'
\u0084 Sweet ' Potatoen r Scalloped; - Southern
Stjle^-Slice uncooked "potatoes '-and
place : In layers" in r baking *,dlshMilling
It one-third; full; of boiling; water.: Pour
over" the whole. :a: cup^ of syrup* mixed
\u25a0with .a' -tablespoon -of .melted -butter;
Sprinkle -. with - salt > and" bake ; covered.
Fully'- an;, hour, is "required -"forfe this;
After,,' the first, half rhour =remove the
cover | and iba^te \u25a0 with- the
syrup mntir done. - ; : \u25a0•- '
v Pried i S^veet : Potatoe«— The tweet > po
tato,- which \u25a0may; be. fried « by live differ-^
ent ?\u25a0? metiiods,' -ißr f ar -«; less apt;f to -be"
Vgreasy" -and- indigestible 5 than the
white tuber. • The < coldMiaked ; oriboiled
potato\'may Tbe sliced^(skins , removed)!
Machine Ready for Flight and
Many Models Shown at
An educational . exhibit of a prac
tical Farm an aeroplane -and' models of
many other Hying machines, which
will give the people: of San Francisco
their first view at home of the inven
tions which more than anything else
will characterize the first decade of the
twentieth century, is now being held
at the Emporium. M. Lawrence E.
Dare, an aviator who has flown In" the
Farman machine and who managed the
first aviation meet !n the United
States, is in charge of the exhibit. The
collection of models, in connection with
the real machines, has excited un
The Farman biplane, which is the
boast of the exhibit, has been swung
in midair from the central dome over
the rotunda of the store and on'a level
with the second iloor of the place^ "A
model figure has been placed in the
seat of- the biplane, thus illustrating
the position of the operator during a
flight. ' ;
. In Dare's exhibit' there are models. of
a Wright machine, a Bleriot '"cross
channel" monoplane, Santos- Dumont's
monoplane, "Demoiselle," Prof. E. P.
Langley's early, type, Rogler-Sommera
machine, the Antoinette type, -a Cha
nue glider, a Dulhil machine and
The Farman machine is a counter
part of the machine with which. Louis
Paulhan is achieving such -wonderful
flights : in Los Angeles at the present
time.. The one on exhibition is 30. feet
from wing, to tip ; and is equipped
ready- for flight. It is a duplicate of
the famous Farman machine which at
tained a. height of 765 feet at Rheims,
France, surpassing the Wright broth
ers' record of 555 feet. Its latest rec
ord is 3,000 feet in height and its time
record is 3 hours 33 minutes.
There is a strong probability that
the businessmen of San Francisco will
secure an aviation meet for San Fran
cisco at; the close of the Los Angeles
meet, and that ! makes unusually inter
esting (the exhibition on thfi
floor of the .Emporium. Dare' and his
assistants will be present at the ex
hibit while it lasts.* during the next
two -weeks, ready, to explain the. mod
els and machines.
MASONIC LODGE EXEMPT
FROM INHERITANCE TAX
lowa Supreme Court Passes on
DES MOfXES, la., Jan. IS.— The lowa
supreme court decided todajv that , the
Masonic lodge is a charitable organi
zation and is not required, to pay the
Btate a .collateral : x inheritance tax on
any. bequests that might be left, to It.
See the page entitled "What
Women Are , Doing" in The Sun
dajr Call. Sterling silver prizes are
awarded for -recipes, as specified
and; fried;ln drippings. When one side
is •brownturn It.-. then ; place in the pan
a tablespoon of syrup and; let the sec
ond, side brown. With very juicy no ta
toes the:. syrup will; not be; needed? but
it.isa great Improvement with the dry
varieties. - Pare an^sllce .raw potatoes
rather .thin and :saute n - drippiS™
These \u25a0 should ; be , crisp, ye t, if rightly
none. ? are; tender; throughout. '.- Chips-
Slice as for Saratogas andfry in deen
kettle with basket. . drainfng when
brown; salting -and* serving | hot The
potatoes cooked ?or, r uncooked? niav ht
chopped -fine', and sauted, addine - a
tablespoon -of syrup when partly done
<Jroqucttes:.,,Mash ,- the : cooked J potato;
adding ..the -yolkiof.-a.nl egg foreach-cup
of : pulp. \u25a0\u25a0% Season v and ' roll . into icones.
dipping into'; the" whites of the ee-e-s
used; ,: then Jnto : cracker or. bread
crumbs Und :. frying; in deep \ kettle
Chopped >jiuts*may, be added and the
croquettes'' thus 'form a very 'nourish
ing dish: r r Servepn;a\be.d of parsley ?' ;
1 Glazed— Peel 'and, cut:^ baked' potatoe«?
in half.andplace-in.baking pan Pour
mixed-and*letrbrown. mi--r brisk oven ;
turning.them once ithat;both sides may
brown and form a glazed,; candled sur
face.^ \u25a0 \u25a0•; . \u25a0'-\u25a0.\u25a0 ' \u25a0";;;; "•-' :; \u25a0 ---y \u25a0--/\u25a0*\u25a0\u25a0-., .-;.-.*.- •:^--. ,,-.-. ."\u25a0-.
;>: Sweet Potato Padding— lnto one pint
coarse,grUted. potato- beat three well
whisked , eggs, .then; mix in one and a
cream and ; a -tablespoon .butter 1 "r" r Omit
preferred, r. Sprinkletinvthegrated rind
of a^lemon- and its Juice; and ; bake until
a .; crust? has ' formed on ;top. stir this
underhand repeat' twice.- , Serve 'with
lemon; sauce.-. - . ...,.,
.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0>"\u25a0:'' '"v '\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0'.:\u25a0 ' , ••• '*\u25a0 ••'"'. •'.\u25a0;• V-'";-^ '-'""' : "
HjealtlirXotes' ;. ; s
i-.The = greatest danger : to health comes
•from;., the j sleeping <,rooms.^ T - Americans
always?keep 'theirj houses , too \u25a0 hot • the
•foreignerjiflnds | them •\u25a0unendurable. -
;^; ; Thelproper3ventilation-isE even I more
importantpforXtherclty.i dweller ; whose
..work -1 Is i in '.; factories ' r- or," officesT*;' most
of "* which^; have y little .*or.' no-.-. provf"ion
;for>a.:Supply r *of- pure/air."* Few; people
s realize!- the jabsolutes necessity,; of pure
'air,>*as*aiimaintenancerof « goods health^
A«i>a'< business'? propositions 'it;<pays "a
;hißhenrato:of. interest .than; almost any
: other i'.iuvestmcnt. .v- : ; . ; „ ; . ,»
BIG EXHIBITION OF
AUTOS IN OAKLAND
# '.\u25a0 \u25a0'\u25a0- v- \u25a0 . .\u25a0 \u25a0,"\u25a0\u25a0 : — — — _, - .
Every One Across the Bay Is
]] Centering Attention on
Motor Car Display
Enthusiasm and Good Feeling
Among Dealers Represented
R. R. L'HOMMEDIEU
The most conservative must ac
knowledge that the (Oakland automo
bile'show Is superior to. the. one held. in
San Francisco during, Por tola. week.
Eliminating the question- of the number
of cars, exhibited,, the class of vehi
cles on' exhibition, and in fact all' the
component^ parts that , go to .make up
an automobile show, except one, those
: across the, bay win; out on this one
i point of enthusiasm. There ; has never
I been; held an -automobileVexhibition in
central, 7 California: where so much en
thusiasm has j been" shown j by the deal
ers, the'.owners and-~the near owners,
who the funds to buy an-au
tomobile, i still must be considered as
enthusiasts. ; . \u25a0 -\u25a0\u25a0'.\u25a0\u25a0 x
The one drawback to the show in
Oakland is the fact that the building
was \ not ) large enough to give every
body a'chance to exhibit. Those who
from "conservative motives did -not ap
ply at the beginning for space found
too : late that they had to be. contented
with being spectators.
The : great surprise of the first two
days of , the exhibition has been what
is termed in automobile parlance .the
I number of -"live prospects.'* * In other
words" the dealers who are_ exhibiting,
have j come in; contact with many pros
pective .automobile -purchasers, I and
whom under ordinary trade conditions
never could have been reached. This
does not apply alone to the popular
priced vehicles,. but also to the highest
j priced oars inthe market. One dealer
who j handles as high a pVlced car as
there is of the American make said
while talking to'a 1 friend that he over
heard a very pretty girl saying to an
elderly gentleman, j "Papa, isn't J that ' a
beauty" speaking of one of : the finest
limousines in the show.' This attracted
attention and the remark was followed
with, the young lady, saying that was
what she wanted for her birthday,
which is near at hand. They wandered
on and: a little while later came back
and looked over the car again. The
dealer then- offered to the fine
points of the car, after! which they left,
only to return again before the show
closed. The result is that the car has
been sold. •
The success of this, sale when men
tioned to the other dealers was the
cause for congratulation. - This feeling
of good fellowship g prevails among
them all and it* is safe to say that be
fore the week ends there will not
be a dealer but what will more | than
congratulate himself on taking part in
Among the companies who are dis
playing cars can be counted the most
representative firms on the coast,' who
are exhibiting the following cars:
Studebaker Garford and Studebaker
E-M-F and electric, by the Studebaker
Brothers; White gas and steam cars;
Palmer Singer Six; Oakland and the
Hupmobile, by S. G. Chapman; the
Haynes, Franklin, Buick, Oldsmobile;
Peerless and Selden, by the H. O. Har
rison company; Corbln. by Tracy
Holmes; Rambler, Reo. : Stollard-Day
ton and Marlon, Overland. Locomobile;
Thomas, Hudson and \u25a0 Babcock electric,
Elmore. Pullman, . Chalmers-'Detroit,
by the Pioneer automobile company;
Auburn, and the Knox, by the Reliance
. The great interest in the commercial
vehicle, the result of the potentiality
— — •- o f profits, has been
of late a great in
centive to the in
genious mind. The
.most . striking ' of
the late inventions has been .the appli
cation of power direct to the wheels in
electric motor trucks. The latest in
vention is a vehicle with wheels, each
of which is practically a revolving
dynamo . whose power is supplemented
by a gas engine. The principle of the
universal mine hoist has now been
successfully applied to motor trucks,
and is being put on the market by the
International securities - company of
Denver, locally through TWW. Erskine.
The demonstrations- already : made by
this vehicle r command serious consider-
I Xew Thcor>- Ap-
I piled to Mrttor
W. E Alexander Jr. and "W*.-B. Coch
ran of the Haynes auto sales company
-have just returned
>fr.om : a trip' -to-
they . placed an
. agency , for the
Haynes car, which they represent on
this coast. There -was considerable
rivalry., to secure the agency for the
popular medium priced car in the capi
tal city, some of the oldest established
firms \u25a0 there bidding for. the privilege.
That the new agent expects^ to. do .a
good businesses indicated, by the fact
that the initial order for the agency is
25 machines. The Haynes representa
tives traveled to the capital in the
Waynes "30" demonstrator, which at
tracted much attention wherever : it
was shown. v
Haynes A »ency
Jean Bemb, mechanical expert for
the ChalmersvDetrolt, is here on a trip
-\u2666 • — '.:"\u25a0• . .yfrom the '"' factory
at Detroit to visit
the owners of Chal
, mers-Detroit in the
\u25a0*"; '.west. He expects
by these . interview^ to obtain val
uable suggestions for the further im
provement of the machine which he
represents. i .
| Chalmem Expert I
I 1» .Now: Here I
A carload of "Forty" Oaklands, , was
unloaded yesterday for S. G. Chapman,
-*_-_j_: _: " '.' -' 7 -.*. agent for that pop
i ular car. This in
I the shipment which
j.has been anxiously
- , (-.. :\u25a0-\u25a0'•\u25a0 '. waited for by many
Bench the City.
The last day of December, 1909, saw
55 cars' manufactured^ In"; the old and
• * ' •'--•' \u25a0•'-' ' ' ' -«r n»tprnwn pi"^^ o f
I the * Ford s -motor
I "company— the -first
j. day of: 1910 saw 60
*ftf1W*gK5**5WiS \u25a0•\u25a0V ca js\shipped from
the new/ Ford plant at (Highland Park.
The^chanKe' was ..made ; quickly and
guietly,;without a- brass band 1 , a clam-
Bak«v.or a ball," but nevertheless It was
thoroughly "done and the various de
partments are "already settled down to
regular =, routine., j The .old." factory- "on
Piquette avenue .will, be, iused' as a, parts
factory, toolroom^and pattern • shop;^^*
f Chance In the -
I\u25a0, •• Ford Favlorj
164* FiLLMORE ST.
"is the place to buy
of \u25a0 all ; . makes, Vnew , and second
hand, i : f or : less , money " thanTany .\u25a0
v'ot her ; house- on v the ; Coast. Call :
to fsee ius before buying Ta ; Sew--
«ihg > Machine/- ,; ; ; r C: (7 . -4
J. W. EVANS; Agent
" 1644 FILLMORE STREET. I
CASE AGAINST BANK
The suit' of Dr. John Fi'tz Gibbon for
a. receiver to take charge of. all the
assets of the Hibernia bank was dis
missed by Judge Seawell. yesterday and
judgment rendered for the defendant.
Gibbons- attorneys filed three .com
plaints in the case, but each was
thrown 'out on demurrer. -. ' "-. \u25a0.
• Judge Seawell decided yesterday that
the, defects 'In. the pleadings- were in
curable, and. refused Gibbon permission
to again amend his complaint. ,
Gibbon - was i one «of the first 'depos
itors in -the bank when it opened in
1859, and claims that under. the orig
inal charter he and • others similarly
situated '• are now entitled to an ac
counting and a distribution I of the
profits' and' assets of tlya institution.
As an original depositor he claimed to
be one of the "organizers" and claimed
that his contract, made with the bank
in 1559, had matured.-
-Indigo furnishes nearly 50 shades of
blue, m * ..-..;\u25a0.:..
We positively had no time
to write ai\ ad for to-day.
% yVTe're^siiiiply too busy wait-
ing on customers and getting
pianos out that* were taken
yesterday to attend to any-
thing else. This may .seem
strong language, but it's a
fact just the same. Come
This here's what did it:
i ja*g GOOD FOR vJ^ )
,1 3TI)trtp Boliarjs I.
Am 'Fln»t Paymrn* ox m 'X«tr Piano. 1&Mf :
»P KILERS MUSIC COMPANY, jjfOTj
Us& OTS Market Street. fflS
Bring: this advertising test certificate to us at once— «elect *nr plan, it
dur stock— we accept this certificate as so much cash, and as a first payment
on the piano/ You may make your next payment one month later It you like. '
Special Premium Oiler— s2 for $1
Should you, in addition to your certificate, decide to pay any cash when
selecting your piano, we will give a receipt for |2 for every dollar that yon pay
up to the amount of the certificate.
Bring certificate and get receipt for . «__ — — ,_____|3o
Bring certificate, pay $5 cash and get reecipt for . $40
Bring certificate, pay flO cash and get receipt for $59
Bring certificate, pay $15 caph and get receipt for , ______|$0
Bring certificate, pay $20 cash and get receipt for __. $70
Bring certificate, pay $25 cash and get reecipt for __ : : _$80
Bring certificate, pay $30 cash and get receipt for $90
Biggest*. Busiest*, Best*— Eilers Music Company
J: '^ .\u25a0•':^- ; , You can tx 7 a pair of
€§ ?® 'M ELECTROPODES
FOR THIFTY DAYS
i*'Y!&Ws And f *h e y^ n *° euro Rheu-
fl §^ Ws matism In any f orm
Qn**ia£^s ervous headaches and all nervous ail-
i-W 2 H »^^ ments > or restore a good circulation of
n^S W r- P H^^^ the blood and make cold feet warm, they
*^^ |f O s H^^" positively coat you
3l;3l'te NOTHING 1
x[ j/ Hvsr — — — — r - ~
'V>\l£ LLLUIWUrUUU copper, the same aa % eat-
'//^w'sliVv^ vanic batterj-. The zinc is worn in one shoe, the
j^/r^tt^iVV^N copper in the other. The nerves themselves *re the
* f /fjli tl lVVv\^. connectine wire* between the positive and negative.
ftfl I WWW \> andevery nerve of the body is fed » mild and »ooth-
vxz current of electricity the entire day, which posi-
- ELECTROPODES are mailable. If your drtimrist cannot fnrnish them, send
.us $1.00 and we will see that you are supplied. In ordering, state whether for Udy
or centleman. .
WESTERN ELECTROPODE COMPANY
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA '
Ready Reference. for Buyers
)^/4^viSitd\\\ \u25a0^« r ' • 842 v *° Nwa aT - J<teat * wt **«*
(I I *W"l'- * V — V^\ \ «?« - fcTNTIY REUANCE AUTOMOBILE CO..
// / : ; '# "/fa'AlS'U'XVttX 1 '^Hl RnUA 342-352 Van Xwa aT. T>L Part 3»
// /If * \\\ \ \u25a0"' '^Sl MITrHPI I OSKN 4 HUNTBB ADTO CO.
I I'l rK* -" J U I :< 3s!k "' '^ lICL>L> 8^ G. Q. «\u25bc. TeL Market 3TC3
/// r/t)iaiTipnu| \ \u25a0 Wr; ppfiAl D. B. WHITMAN.
"'* 1/ I'l% I C PI IP TIR F^I I IVCVml -311 Golden Gate. Phooe Market tVX
II I I : " <§* WHITE MOTOR CARS
|iIiuSERSJiM AUTOMOBILES TIRES
ft \I \ l#ijrtlAlJf I* <8$ (\ and I c axd i tiei co.
\\ \ I IHNIIot/ / e&Bx U 414-18 Van Ne«s ir. T. Mit. 10« a
\"-\k\ : ' s ''*?'jy//MicQBJ.' RrHQrH bosch magn-bto co..
/\u25a0• .. , ; .. : r,.:.v>s>'- .'\u25a0 \u25a0•;." \u25a0 .. pANHADh' ; '^b.Vb.i. bill.
CLUB WOMEN HONOR
MRS. J. P. HUME
California club women met yesterday
afternoon to honor Mrs. J. B. Hume,
state president of the federation *of
women's clubs, who was induced by the
department of education." of whicl*
Mrs. A. P.-Klack is president, to deliver
an address. The subject .oC Mrs.
Hume's lecture was "Living as a Fine
Art." and the speaker told in interest
ing fashion, of the ideals of art. culture
and soul to be .maintained In order to
make the most of life and to make It
really worth while. Following tha lec
ture Frank Carroll Giffen. who is a
personal friend of Mrs. Hume and wh<>
appeared as a tribute to her, san™ a
group of songs.
WILL LECTURE ON CANAL— Under tie «ot.
pices of the board of education; J. C. Astrcd*
will gire a free lecture for adults tonijht «6
the 3li«ion h:?h school at Ei((bte«otb and Dn.
lores strfets on tlje Panama canal. Tne>.lec«_,
ture will bn lllnstratol •with moxlnc pictuve-4
an'! the e*euin;r's program will Include st-teral
mosifal nnmbers. This Is the first of a series,-
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