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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 24, 1910, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-02-24/ed-1/seq-7/

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• S. LOV ERICH. MANA6EP
Elt>* Hirni n-*r rilimore. . Cla« ± Tbewre
KOLB (Sh DILL
LONESOME TOWN
COMMENCING MOXDW FEB 2S
THE MERR.Y WIDOW
AND THE DEVIL
Visrht «n<l Sun<l»r Msttinf-r Pri.f*— 2Tk? to
51. Satßidar M.tlnre I'nct>s— LTw- to Isc
>»«ts now wiling. vv-;*T i^ ~-\,
f^^^^^gx' Jy'^Lr-«f r y^ :if *'"' ' 1 " rl >'' T -
mm^ m^-^^^^^^mmmmim^^^m • Horn* 1 J2522
BASGAKJ KAT. TODAY— 2Sc TO 75c.
Onlj 3 More Ifighti cf
THE RIGHT OF WAY
Witb Klxw i rrtor^pr'* Or:£.n»l rrodurtifta
rmci^— cr^ t /> %\ so
s»ats «t ,iir Tfcpatrr «n<i Eanpcrinm.
ETARTIKG AT THE StATINEE SUNDAY
El»tw«tp Prod mrtioa «f
"THE SPOILERS"
KfT B«-*rh'« Grippinc Story of Life in
Alaska.
SEATS \QW ON* PAI-E.
rfTG^W^fl^^^^ Ann N>«s &. (irove
aT/.I 'PJ "I HliM Phonr* — Mnrk^t ,V»O
n/alkHkl M% *%1 s n*"' l
t£y^g^yy^l£^£J GOTTLOB. MARX i
-OMGHI- Every Xi c ht ThU i=d Kert Week.
Including Sundays.
M«.tine« Saturday.
Bff^b Klaw aud Erlarc«>r's LiUghicj
"In HAYTI" lg?
PRICES 60c TO J1.50.
WT.ATS r«iR SF.CQNIi WT.EK NOW OX SAl^I.
A I rA 7 A D SUTTER and steiner
BCLASCO i MAYER, inrncr* and Maoagers
rOMGHT — THI" WKEK ONLY
Matinee Saturday and Sunday
b'Enr.orv's < I'jgj- Insporishab'e.
m i wo orphan
OSIGIXAL MCSIC— SEW COSTUMES
Airs. Lillian Birmingham
S:nps the Iccidectal Soloa
PHICES— XipbU 25c to fl; Mat.. -Jsc to 50c
next wi:::k-
"TESS OF THE DURBEKVILLES"
L-Sga^ LAST 3 yiGHTS— MATIJTEE SAT^
MANTELL
la Mapoifivont Prtwluction*.
TONIGHT "IfFVP I FAD"
•nd SAT. MAT. IVIiML* LtAK
rndav. "Richard III": Saturday. "Loaii XI."
XEXT SUKDAT KIGHT. FEB. 27.
Lambardi Grand Opera Co. i
SwHtay unr! T.inr*.. MADAM BUTTERELY": I
Mon.. "GIACOXDA"; Tu«»s. nicht »n4 Sat.
Mat.. "IRIS"; U><l. M*r.. "LUCIA": We»l
•AIDA": Fri.. "FAUST": Sat; "IL TROVA-
TORE": sun. Mat.. "CAVAXLERIA" an<J "PAG-
UACa": Slt>.. "LA BOEESSE."
SEATS — $2.50 to 50c. KOW ON SALE.
IVlllV PI TV C<«Tipr O'Farrell and =
i'vf I Llvl 1 Pteiner. Phon<- West
2tt); Home S-2256.
Cbar>« F- Gall. M»c«gpr.
MATS. WEnNIISDAV and SATURDAY.
KVHIiV SIGHT INCI.iniNO SCM»AT.
SAX S. asd LEE SHUBERT. lac, Present I
FLORENCE ROBERTS
Supports by
WHITE WHITTLESEY
la the Romantic Own^y,
GLORIA
By .!..:.!\u25a0-- Edward Facan.
rri<^s — FTpr.iaps and falnrdar M»tin<»<».
5<V, T.V. JT. $1.."^. WV^J. M«.. 50«- TV. Jl.
S*"aTs on *al«> rt'-wntewn at Emporium.
f *fest and Most Mtstsificent Theater in America.
MATINEE TOD.iV AXD EVERY DAY
ARTISTIC VAUDEVILLE
XL FALItI L Mill Australian Bushman
"Tbe Virgici* Jndßr." | and Stockwhip. Expert
CHAS. W. BOWSER: EI>ITH tTINKLG and
fn.: RF.r.l* BROTHER?; THORNE and CARLE-
TON "Thr Ampri'-sn Jr*ten": LA VEEN-
CROSS fnd CO.; EMMA FRANCIS AND HER
ARABfAN BOYS; NEW PBPHEUM -MOTION
rKTI'RC*. 1-ast W-*>k GrV»»t «,Cotn«lj- Hit of
BERT L.E!*I.iB and CO.. In "Hogan in Society."
EvcaSns Vrir-f^, 10r. 25c. 50c. Tsc. Box S^at*
Jl.on. Matin** rrif«>» (Exropt Snoday and
Holiday* ». 10c, 25c. o«.r. PHONE DOUGLAS TO.
LURLINE
Ocean Water Baths
BUSH A>"D LARKI.\ STREETS
Swimming and Tab Baths
gait water direct from the ocean. Open ;
ererr day and creainf . Including Suodsy.
Katatoriuni reserred Tuesdajr and Friday
mornlc^ from 9 o'clock to noon for women
only.
Ocean Water Plnnge"
The Onl.v Filtration Sjstcm of its
Kind in, the World.
Branch Tub Baths, 2151 Geary et. near De-
\u25bciaadero. \ t _ ;-
RACIHG _ / ,^fe>
CAL.IFORXIA 4j2&s \VJT \lJr^*\ 1 Jr^*
JOCKEY CI.VB \\jf * 5
Oakland Unrrtrm-W j { T^S* ££l
On Mondays. VTednpa- kVJ V \vr V;V
days. Thursday". Fridays, i-!l's>2/ W
faturdaye. Six race* on Jj
each of these daye, raia n^ ij
<* » bine - ' FIJIST RACE AT ,:W, :W p. M .
ADMISSION. $2. LAMES. |X
Tor epetial train* ftoppicg at the track take
Southern Pacific ferry, foot of Market Mreet:
le»r* at 12 m.. thereafter every 20 minutes
until 1 :40 p. m.
\o emokinp in thr last two cars, winch are
referred for laiiie* and.thpir «*-orts.
rewr ™ THOMAS H . WILLIAMS. President
PERCY W. TREAT, Secretary.
T : *
SUBSCRIBE FOR
i\ • I
1 THE WEEKLY CALL !
f | JI.PERYEAR [
HfIHBBL!
JACOBS TAKES FLAT
ISSUE WITH MAYOR
Letter From McCarthy's Sec re*
tary Differs From , Tone of
Los Angeles Interview
Isidor Jacob? is inclined to the be
j lief that Mayor P. H. McCarthy may
I hold one view of him in San Francisco
I and quite another when he is in Los
j Angeles.
In Los Angeles Tuesday Mayor Mc
1 Carthy gave an Interview regarding
Jacobs which, according to the latter,
is different in purport from an -ex
pression of thr mayor's attitude con
tained In a letter written to Jacobs
February 7 by E. C. Lefflngwell. the
mayor's secrets ry.
The trouble between Jacobs and Mc-
Carthy started with the publication
in a Xapa paper of a story to the ef
fect that Jacobs had said that the
mayor had indulged too freely in strong
drink ar a San Francisco cafe.
Mayor McCarthy immediately wrote
a sharp note to Jacobs demanding an ex
planation. Jacobs replied that he had
b*>«»n misqnoted and explained the sub
stance of his remarks.
In Los Angeles Tuesday McCarthy
"roasted" Jacobs as a "peanut politi
cian" and in other respects gave a
warm talk on the Jacobin controversy.
On reading the published interview
with the mayor .Jacobs yesterday made
the following statement:
"In view of the article in this morn
ing's Call referring to correspondence
between Mayor McCarthy and mysHf.
I wish to state that the letter that I
wrote to Mayor McCarthy was not
written under any apprehension as to
anything he might do or. say. but was
dictated by a sole desire that the entire
truth should appear. The fact is, I
was misquoted and my wish was that
it should so appear.
"1 received a letter from the private
secretary of the mayor in answer to my
communication which differs wholly
and absolutely from the purported
statement of Mayor McCarthy in re
spect to this transaction made in Los
Angeles. The letter is as follows:
Mr. Isidor Jacobs. President Cali
fornia Canheries Company,
•Eighteenth and Mission streets,
City.
Pear Sir: I am directed by the
mayor to thank you for your
communication of February 7 and
io state that he is much gratified
to learn that you are not the au
thor of thr- canard circulated in
Xapa in reference to his personal
habits and calculated to injure his
reputation, which canard seems -to
have gained wide circulation.
While the mayor very much regrets
that the report brought to you as
you describe it should have been
given encouragement at Xapa, he
nevertheless admires your spirit
of fairness in frankly stating the
circumstances, and he desires by
this means to express his appre
ciation of your intention to show
liis letter of denial to the person
originally responsible for the false
report.
With well wishes. I am yours
very truly.
E. C. LEFFIXGWELL.
Mayor's Secretary.
February 7. 1910.
"In reference to that letter I will
state further that this morning
telephonic conversation with Mr. Lef
fingweil, private secretary of the mayor,
reiterated in substance , the ex
pressions quoted in the above letter,
which closed the incident so far as
I am concerned.'*.
DENIES -DR. BROWN IS
DISCIPLE OF MRS. EDDY
Defender of Christian Science
Takes Issue With Clergyman
Editor Call: There have been a num
ber of comments in the press on the
attitude of the Rev. Doctor Brown to
ward Christian Science, and in a recent
roview your . own columns contained
the statement: "Rev. Doctor Brown
tells that he is a Christian Science
practitioner, having a diploma to that
effect issued 23 years ago. after a pe
riod of study under Mary Baker G.
Eddy. As a result of this study he ex
plains that he holds no brief for Chris
tian Science or its healing."
I should like, in justice to Doctor
Brown, a« well as to Christian Sci
ence, to state that some time ago,
when a Christian Scientist called upon
him for the purpose of learning the
facts, this clergyman admitted that he
had not received what is known as
class instruction under Mrs. Eddy. He
said that he had a certificate frozn
pottio teacher, not Mrs. Eddy, but he
refused to give this teacher's name or
to show his certificate.
The teachings of Christion Science,
like those of the bible, sfre open to all
to practice in their lives, but it is
hardly probable that many wouM ac
cord th^ term "practitioner." even in
this general application of the phrase,
to a man who claimed to know of a
teaching for 23 years *r.d was yet
found condemning it. Even the term
"student" would not apply to such a
case, since a .science if sincerely
studied can be understood, and there
are many who have studied Christian
Science but a short time who are able
to prove in their lives the truth of its
teachings.
Thanking you for. giving space to
these statements, yours s-ineerel**.
OL.COTT HASKELL.
February 22, 1910. •
MARRIED UNDER BOWER
\u2666 OF CHERRY BLOSSOMS
>
Miss Juliette Goldman Becomes
Bride of Joseph Wolff
Under a bower of cherry blossoms,
Birded round with ferns and palm
leaves, Miss Juliette Goldman Tuesday
night became the" wife of Joseph Wolff
of Xew York. Dr. Martin A. Meyer offi
ciated, and the ceremony was attended
by a hundred guests.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Goldman of this city.
Wolff is associated with the Metro
politan tobacco company. Mrs. Jerome
Marx was matron of honor, and Miss
Rena Goldberg and -Miss Clarice Max
were bridesmaids. Sidney Schwartz
acted as best man, and Phyllis Fleisher
spread flowers in the path of the
bridal couple. —
The couple will spend their honey
moon in the south, and later make their
home, in Xew York.
CHARGED WITH FELONY
FOR DESERTING WIFE
Tuolumne County Businessman
Arrested •: Upon Request
Charged with felony desertion, J.: B.
Bronnon.'a businessman of Tuolumne
county, was arrested last night by De
tective Sergeant R. A. Curtln, the.ar
rest being made on a warrant, from
Brennon's home. Brennon is 60 years
of age, and is said 'to have deserted, his
wife and children, leaving them in
want. He is being -held pending the
arrival of the' sheriff of Tuolumne
county. -:.-
Ladles' Day at Lurline Bat ha
On Tuesday and Friday mornings
from 9 o'clock until, noon .the Lurline
Salt Water Baths' are -reserved exclu
eively for women and girls.: Bush and
Larkin streets. \ ' * •• :-~ . -
• • " - \u25a0 ; .\u25a0... \u25a0 \u25a0
.THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. THURSDAY, FEBRUAEY 24, 1910.
REFUSES PLEA OF
CARRIAGE PAINTERS
International Declines to Issue
Charter to Former Members
of Local No. 6
| Local Xo.\ 6. international union of
(carriage and wagon workers, was in
j formed at its last meeting that "the
j efforts of a few of the disgruntled for
! mer members of the union to <»taln a
I charter for a union of carriage painters
J had been effectually blocked, as the
(international union had s»nt word that
I no tocal charter would be granted so
lons* as the carriage painters were
i affiliated with Xo. 6."
»"• . . •
The waitresses' union at its meeting
next Monday night £ will consider the
] decision of the San Francisco labor
! council that no -member of an affiliated
! union shall work In any establishment
j in which Japanese are employed.
• • •\u25a0 •- ; • \u25a0
\u25a0; The Pacific .Coast waiters' associa
! tion. Inc., is considering a. proposition
to move from its present headquarters
in McAllister street to more commodi
ous ones down down.
• .. • \u25a0 • •
The central labor bodies of this city
have been advised that the state fed
eration of labor of Minnesota has again
entered the political field and that it
proposes to. make a vigorous fight to
secure the election of labor represent
atives to office. George B. Howley, the
president of the federation, recently
appointed a committee designated as
j the "state federation central political
committee." 'It will determine whether
j it shall recommend federation politics
j for legislative and judicial candidates
or the indorsement of any candidate
who declares himself favorable to la
bor's cause, or support for office only
puch men as are members of labor
unions in good standing and working
at their trades at the time of nomina
tion. Friends of the movement say
that the latter idea .would eliminate
"men who carry a union card, but have
not done a stroke of work at the trade
for many years."
' * *
The musicians' union is advised that
a new local of the musicians of San
Leandro has been organized and that
it has affiliated with the central labor
council of Oakland and will .in time
affiliate with the Alameda branch of
the musician?* union. J. R. Bird and
T>. C. McMullen are the accredited
delegates to the council from the new
union.
»- • •
The San Francisco labor council has
received a letter from the labor party
of Milwaukee, Wis., asking for financial
assistance" in its campaign for the elec
tion of municipal officers. The letter
states that with the assistance that
central labor bodies all over the coun
try may give, the labor party in that
city will carry the city election.
» • »
Definite information has been rec
eived from the American federation
of labor as to its executive commit
tee's tour of the Pacific coast states:
The first meeting will be. held in Se
attle, April 20. and after a two days'
session there the committee will pro
ceed to Portland, whence It will come
to San Francisco and go to Los Angeles.
The committee intends to devote only
two'days to each place visited and it is
suggested that matters to be taken up
for Investigation shall be presented in
most concise form consistent with the
equities of each dispute.
On the appeal of the Sacramento lo
cals, the state building trades council's
executive committee has decided that
all the work in connection with house
moving or raising belongs to the house
movers and raisers and not to the car
penters. The same body has decided
that steam engineers' unions need not
reaffiliate with a central body until
action is taken by all building trades
councils.
• \u25a0'"-.'• •
The musicians' union of. Minneapolis.
Minn., is considering a proposition to
get even with high prices by refusing
to eat meat for a period of 30 days,
and if the idea carries the union will
request other unions to do likewise.
• ' . . • •
Bakersfield is to have a building
trades council, the vario.us unions that
come under the jurisdiction of such a
body having voted favorably on the
proposition. .
. . • • .--\u25a0 • •:"-';
The organizing committee of the
central labor body of Bakersfleld is
engaged in forming a union of the
wood, wire and metal lathers.
• • •
The laundry workers' union has de
cided to present a new wage scale at
the close of the present one, which
expires June 1. A committee was ap
| pointed at the last meeting to pVeparc
ja scale, which will have to be indorsed
jby the union and the labor council
j before it becomes effective.
• • \u2666
At the next meeting of the stationary
firemen's union there will be an amal
gamation of the unions of Oakland and
Vallfjo with the local organization. It
is proposed that all the» unions of this
trad> in the state act under one charter
; Instead of separate charters, .as- at
present, and that the headquarters shall
be in this city.
• * •"\u25a0
Sheet metal workers' union Xo. 104
has named Joseph Dennis general or
ganizer for the Pacific coast, subject to
the approval of the executive council
of the international body.-
The union has adopted a new card
system, "which will become effective
March 4. \u0084-.'\u25a0- '
The union at its-last meeting initiated
four candidates and admitted three
members on transfer cards.
The San .Francisco typographical
union .will hold a meeting in the Labor
temple next Sunday, at which. time can
didates for officers of the international
union and candidates for delegates to
the international body will be nomi
nated.
• • ' • - ••'
Hous^smith's union Xo. . 7S at." its
meeting ' last night adopted a set of
resolutions .asking' that congress pass
a ; law making it obligatory that all
work for the government, either by the
government authorities or by subcon
tractors, shall be performed under the
eight hour system. The resolutions
will' be printed and each member \u25a0will
be furnished a copy, which he will, be^
required 'to forward to some
of the senate or the house of ;represen- ;
tativea. ".-'., . .'• \. , •' .. .. -. . - .\/-i
The union has appointed Edward '\u25a0
Lewis. C. Hague. B. McQuirk. W. Rich
ardson; F.. Schaill, .Henry Lay and
Wesley Avers a" committee to arrange
for a ball "to be. given in the Building
Trades temple April 9.\.
• \u25a0 - • • . . t
Butchers* union Xo. 1 at its meeting
last night] appointed Charles Wenk;
Robert Bear and* M.' Maxwell a com
mittee jto make" arrangements for; a
picnic, to -be given in Shellmound park
October 23. 5 \u0084
'•' *'—'.'\u25a0' •\u25a0 .-\u25a0 ''"'•\u25a0-\u25a0';' :
The allied printing: trades council at
its meeting last: Tuesday night, 'after a
discussion oh .the' protection; of home
industry, appointed : .a .^committee .;.; to
wait on the -United Railroads company
find . request the I management I to. have
ite ; tra nsf ers a nd , school / tickets ; printed
in I local > printing J houses.'^ instead .: of
haying; the ,work done In: the 'jeast.'. The
committee -was instructed ito; present a
strong argument; to" the railway man
agement.''' v : - '" ; '/ _ .. -'~ '^'',
MINIATURE E-M-F MODEL
CREATES A SENSATION
.j The smallest perfect automobile ever built. The car is a perfect
I model of the E-M-F and has made quite a sensation in Chicago. Along
; j side of it is a regular model of the E-M-F. ?n$
BROWNE ABANDONS
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
"Cold Feet," Says Attorney for
Woman, who Chastised "Af=
• finity" of Grocer
Thomas H. Browne, one of the part
ners in the William Cluff company,
wholesale grocers, has dismissed his
suit for divorce from Mary K. Browne.
The vigorous defense put up by Mrs.
Browne, who jumped into notoriety
the day she thrashed Alice Hagarty,
the stenographer and alleged affinity
of Browne, seems to have been too'
strong for the plaintiff. The divorce
was sought on the ground of cruelty.
Browne's attorneys, Jordan, Rowe &
Brann, refused to state their client's
reason for dropping his suit, but ad
mitted that he had abandoned the at
tempt to get a divorce. There has been
no reconciliation.
••AFFI.viTV' DENIES CHARGE
"It is a plain case of cold feet," de
clared Theodore J. Roche, represent
ing Mrs. Browne, when he learned of
the dismissal of the case. "Browne dis
covered he had no ground for divorce
and for that reason only he abandoned
the case."
Although in her answer Mrs. Browne
made charges of infidelity against' her
husband, coupling the name . of Alice
Hagarty with his, she is not seeking
a divorce. Her charges were made by
way of recrimination and to -prevent
Browne winning his case. The deposi
tion of Miss Hagarty was_ taken two
months ago In Minneapolis, to which
place she fled after she was publicly
chastised by Mrs. Browne. Miss Ha
garty denied the charges of wrong do
ing, but admitted that she frequently
went to "the theater and to suppers
and dinners with Browne.
BURTOX WESXER' DIVORCED
.Anna Wesner was granted a divorce
by Judge Van Xostrand yesterday from
<A. Burton W'esner, the well known Al
cazar acior. The decree carried with
it : $25 a week alimony. Mrs. Wesner
testified that her husband admitted he
received '$75 a week and she believed
his salary was $100 a week. The de
fendant did not contest the suit.
The chief complaint of Wesper's wife
was that he gambled and that she
therefore had to live at second class
hotel?.
Mrs. Wesner also told te court
that her husband caught her by the
throat, choked her, threw her across
the room and struck her in the face.
She said that in Xew Orleans he tore
her shirt waist off her back in order
to take from her some money he
wanted to bet on the race s. Ida B.
Spence and Agnes B. Chandley gave
corroborative testimony.
ATTORNEY'S TIES SEVERED
Emma A, Blaisdell was granted a di
vorce by Judge V T an Xostrand yester
day from Nathaniel Blaisdell, the at
torney, on the ground 'of desertion. A
property settlement has been ar
ranged under which". Mrs. Blaisdell
gets $15,000 or the $35,000 of com
munity property and $75 a month •ali
mony. -Blaisdell was represented .by
Attorney Leon Samuels, who asked no
questions of: the witnesses.
The" restraining, order enjoining
Charles .Wesley Reed from disposing of
any -of his property pending trial of
the divorce suit of Ethlyn M. Reed was
dissolved by Judge Cabaniss yesterday.
Divorces were- granted yesterday as
follows: . . • .
Br Judgp Van Nnstraml— TbwFa Prior from
Martin Peter, criiplt.r; Ella M. Bnrjrp Stsnlan
from Frank T. .ScanlaD.* annulled on the cro<in<l
of. the «lef*n<!anfs insanity: Dora Cnrryer from
William Carper. «Wertioi>: Lena X. Mauldln
from Robert' G.Mauldin. infidelity.
- Suits for divorce were, begun .'yester
day by: . . ."
Marparet Bochm • against l.ouis Boebm,
cruclt.r. . v
• Era IVarl Cousins, against Garficld Robert
Cousins, desertion.
Anna tJotelli apuinst. Antonio Gotelli. cruelty.
t Mand E. | Sampson against James S. Sampson,
cruelty. *
Emillc' Dreser against Andrew ' Drrger,
cruelty. . \u25a0 . . ?,.-.',
Linda R. Contentc against Joseph L.° Con
tcnte, de«-ertinn. \u0084 . . -
R. Jay Conway against EtheK E. : Comvay,
desertion. , ..
Roy «.'. Brown against L. Brown,
desertion. \u25a0 . .
ADVERTISING MEN TO
ENtERTA IN DELEGATES
Retail Merchants Will Be Given
\u25a0 Banquet April 23 ,
A trip Ao i Mount rTamalpais. automo
bile rides around the city %md*a\ theater
party-;, will be, among .the .features of
entertainment for the. visiting dele
gates to, the convention and advertising
exhibition to beheld' here from June 20
to June 25,' inclusive. .- ; -\r **,-*
The San ; Francisco 'advertising men's
association ; at : '_. the: regular weekly
luncheon at ,the St. Francis 1 hotel yes
terday arranged; the details f or. enter
taining the visitors, y '
""Addresses were made by- Harry'Lons
hurst,(LouisHonig and E.l; Stitch. ; It
w.as decided -to hold a r : banquet * r April 23
to which the leadingT retail merchants
will be invited:. *;".': ; ;
Filtered Salt Water
At the Lurline Baths, Bush and Lar
kin the ocean water- is : filtered
before.it flows into; the Uub -baths and
swimming ; pool., -Turkish baths : and
massage. -Open 'evenings. . -
MfITHER - IK LAW., RESENTS THBT A T_Ar..
•/; Carrie Schmidt. 1 124*5 y Thirty-second -: arcnue
.^Sontta. obtained* a '/warrant' from; Police 'Judge
; -Shortsl! : jeM<»nl«T- for •\u25a0 thr >\u25a0 arrest >of :\u25a0 (ivorec
' ',» Leaby.'»her ' son- in law;" for threats a jainjt ' lif e
-.it adanceXucjday niilit . - - .
TEACHER MUST ACT
AS BOARD ORDERS
Appellate Court Finds That Ade
line M. Loehr Lost Place
by Refusal
That the board of education has the
right.' to assign a teacher from one
grade to another within the same gen
eral classification .of primary, gram
mar or high school was the decision of
the appellate court yesterday in re
versing judgment in the case of Ade
line M. Loehr against the board of edu
cation.
The plaintiff was "elected a teacheh
in the primary grade in June, 1903, and
three years later was elected a regulai
teacher. In August, 1506, she was as
signed as teacher of a class of first
and second grade pupils in the Sheri
dan annex school at $83 per month. In
June, 1907, she was granted leave of
absence until August 19, 1907. At the
termination 'of her leave she learned
she had been placed on the unassigned
list. In November, 1907. the board
assigned her to the B third grade- in
the Marshall primary at $76 per
month. She refused to accept and de
manded reinstatement as an A first
grade teacher.
The trial court awarded plaintiff a
writ by which the board of education
was commanded to admit her to the
position of teacher of an A first grade
and approve her demand for $S3 per
month. The appellate court held that
she had been wrongfully placed on the
unassigned list and" was' entitled to
salary at ?S3 per month from August
ID, 1907. to Xovember 26, 1907, but hei
refusal to accept, the assignment as a
teacher in the B third grade in the
Marshall primary at $76 was held to b»
a refusal on her part to perform serv
ices, she was legally required to per
form. The decision was written by
Justice Kerrigan and was concurred in
by Justices Cooper and Hall..
NEGRO HAS DOUBLE
AMONG THE FOOTPADS
Arrested Again by Mistake
After. Serving One Sentence
The \u25a0 police are inclined to believe
that Louis Piper, a negro, has a double
who assumes the role of a footpad.
Piper was up' before Police Judge Con
lan yesterday on a charge of attempted
robbery/ committed upon Rudolph Sie
ger, leader of ~the orchestra at the
Fairmont hotel, the night .of January
15. In court Sieger said that while
Piper looked like the negro bandit,
he would not swear positively that he
was the man. Assistant District At
torney.Perkins Informed the judge that
Piper had been arrested in I*)Q~> for
robbery,- but after, he had served two
and a half years In San Quentin the
arresting officers had discovered that
he was innocent of the crime, and he
was discharged from the penitentiary.
After- hearing this statement the judge
dismissed the case. '*
Health and Beauty Helps
BY MRS. MAE MARTYX
Miss E.'Ti.: A lotion that •will help
your red -hands?- dark face and neck
permanently can-be made by. dissolving
four ounces of spurmax in one-half pint
of hot water and adding two teaspoon-
fuls of glycerine. ' This - lotion , will
whiten and beautify your skin and
take away that coarse.' mudtly \u0084look
you have. This- is much better /than
face' powder, as. it does not show, on
the skin, and will not rub off ea-sily,
like'' a powder does ' when you .wear a
veil. Spurmax lotion is - Inexpensive
and ' will give any sallow, oily-skina
pinkish, youthful appearance. It is fine
for cold sores, tan, freckles and as a
protection to the. face against cold
winds. *l am sure you will like spur-
max lotion: very much.
Muriel: The hairdressers in Paris,
who gave you those "perfectly dellgbt-
fuli- shampoos," prepare the shampoo
by dissolving a teaspoonful ' of can-
throx in a cup of hot water. - As you
say, .this shampoo lathers abundantly,
cleans the scalp thoroughly, stops all
irritation and leaves: a feeling of
pleasing freshness. It' also . dries
quickly and makes the hair: i»oft and
glossy! - Soap should never be used
to. shampoo -with, as it makes the hair
streaky, harsh - and brittle, and ;he
alkali in soap tends to kill -the hair.
Canthrox can -be bought at 'any, drug
store, and when « prepared .at home -is
decidedly Inexpensive. - It makes the
finest shampoo I ever used and is now
being used generally by the - besr class
of hair: dressers "in -this .'country. ; ,
Mrs. R. X. : The -desire to be comely
and graceful is a natural: one. and your
husband should; not make fun of your
exercises to reduce your weight. .'How-
ever, exercise "alone will not cut down
your weight very much. sWhy" don't you
try,? the - flesh : reducing ' formula ' I - have
published -several', times? 1 have -re-
ceived; many -letters telling .me how
good this.' recipe- is.' Dissolve \u25a0 four
ounces iOf parnotis /in; a rpint of hot
water and take, a :tablespoonful beforo
each 1 meal. "-' ,This -makes a harmless
remedy."^ and \u25a0 if \u25a0 you will : continue its
use ! for:afew,weeksiyou;wili be grat-
ified with the results.' I know. You can
get parnotls.or.anything'. else;l' recom-
mend at all. drug stores. .
.Mrs. A. LuT: There i would- bo fewer
divorces if, all wives were as careful of
their good looks as are most' girls be-
fore. marriage. ~VTou rwill never\improve
vqilr complexion: as -long .as,: you^con-
.tihue' plastering 'your, face nightly' with
that* greasy,: cold » cream. tm A, • good, cold
'cream' : is ' just "^what "« you i nrcd;ibut be
sure it* contains no oils; or -fats; to pro-,
mote a° growths of •hair.s.Tou can make
an excellent complexion v cream j. jelly
yourself by dissolvins onerounce oZ al-
LOS ANGELES SHOW
A BIG SUCCESS
Irving J. Morse of the Loco
Company Enthusiastic Over
Exhibition
R. R. L'HOMMEDIEU
- t Irving J. Morse, manager of the
Locomobile = branch in this city, came
up from Los Angeles for a day. llorse
is most enthusiastic over the southern
show. He says things are booming
down sduth and that they. are having 1
one of the best exhibitions that he has
ever seen. The exhibition tent pro- 1
vides almost as' much floor space as
they have in Xew York and the deco
rations bear comparison with any of
the shows. What impressed him most
was the way they handled thing! 8 . If
they had been veterans* at the game
they could not have made a better j
showing. Above all. the feeling of the \u25a0
dealers* toward one another was most I
striking. No personal or business dif-l
ferences were permitted to come into
consideration. They all worked to
gether and as boosters they conld not
be beat. ;!'\u25a0* i
W. H. Durpliy, who handles the
Chase motor delivery wagons, has al
. - '_._ ready outgrown
thc> quarters where
he opened busi
ness on Van Ness
avenue. He has
secured quarters at 141 Grove street,
close to Van Ness. He has a spacious
building, where he can handle the
motor wagon business. '- Durphy gives
a guarantee with his wagon and also
offers to garage and keep the cars in
repair for a stipulated monthly amount.
The quarters he has now secured will
make it possible to keep everything j
under one rodf. • j
i !
Durphy Moves |
to New Quarters |
\u2666 A
E. Stewart, agent for the Crawford i
car, received word yesterday that two I
. . more carloads had
. -. st left thp fac _
| tory at Hager
town, Md.. for San
Francisco. This !
was good news to Stewart, who has ,
part of the shipment already sold.
Among the latest purchasers, of Craw
fords is J. W. Little of Bakersfield. who
took his car overland. He has writ
ten back, saying that the road? are in
fairly good condition and that he was
surprised to find them so unusually
good for this time of the year. He
ended his letter by paying his Craw
ford car many nice compliments for the
splendid way It made the run, which
consumed a day and a half. f
' .
*31ore Crawfora .
Cars Comlnx
What promises to be tlie most unique
and crucial test to which an automobile
I \u0084 has been subjected
Js • the proposed
run of the E-M-F
from Khartoum ,t°
Cairo. Egypt, in
the reception to De tendered former
President Roosevelt upon his arrival in
the Soudan. „ ,
An invitation to the Roosevelt party,
offering: the free conveyance of the for
mer president and attendants in E.-M-F
C ar« for 1,500 miles has been forwarded
by George C. John. New York repre- ;
s*ntative of the E-M-F, to the former ,
president, care of Sir Reginald Win- j
arate. sirdar of Egryp;. In the-event of j
the program meeting: with the former
president's approval, this will be the
first time that an American built au
tomobile will have traversed that sec
tion of the world.
• The plan Is to meet the Roosevelt
party at Khartoum and then follow the
Nile* to Cairo, where the automobile
enthusiasts will arrange a \u25a0 banquet
with the assistance of the leading citi
zens of the city in honor of the great
American. •
*| Offer* E-M-K
! to Roosevelt
EXERCISES GREAT CARE
IN EXAMINING TALESMEN
Judge Dunne Delays Gee Gong
Trial for Caution's Sake \u25a0
The beginning of the trial of Gee
Gong, accused of the murder of Yee
Yut- Wo, was yesterday postponed one
day by Judge Dunne to await the com
pletion of the regular working lury
panel for department 6 of the superior
court. Of the 75 citizens summoned
into court yesterday, 24 were passed
by the judge for the trial 'of all cases
in his court. Of the 24, 10 were tem
porarily excused, but will be avail
able for service after a few weeks.
Thirty-seven men have so far been ac
cepted and out of 50 others cited to
appear today it is expected the working
panel of 45 will be completed.
Judge Dunne yesterday examined the
talesmen with extreme care in order
to eliminate all whom he did not con
sider eligible in every way for jury
duty. The disclosures following the
last • trial of Gee Gong and the dis
agreement In the Conboy case caused
the court, to exercise more than ordi
nary caution. .
If the working panel is completed
today the empanelment of the jury to
try Gee Gong will at once be under
taken. - j
mozoin in one-half pint of cold water
and adding two teaspoonfuls of srlycer-
ine. After stirring briskly, allow to
stand an hour or so. You can eet glycer-
ine and almozoin at any drug store. " This
cream contains no oils or fats and will
disappear completely > when rubbed
gently on the skin. L"se this for mas-
saging to prevent wrinkles and re-
move blacKheads. A harsh and dry
skin becomes smooth, moist and youth-
ful with regular. applications." It .will
make large pores smaller and is splen-
did to use on rough.' chapped hands and
face during the cold weather. There
is nothing better than this complexion
jelly for cleansing the skin from oil
and dirt which soap and water will not
remove.
College Girl: You say "four scalp is
full of dandruff and that your hair ap-
pears lifeless and is coming out by the
handful. This is caused by a germ
and only prompt -and* proper treatment
will save your hair. You can fio this
by using twice a week a tonic made by
dissolving one ounce of quinzoin in one-
half pint alcohol, then adding one-half
pint cold water. Rub this tonic gently
into, the scalp and roots of the half.
This treatment will kill the germs, pre-
vent dandruff and falling-hair. This
quinine tonic is very invigoratfrng and
nourishing, and you will find it will re-
store your and scalp to a healthy
condition. 'It will make your hair soft
and glossy, proving very refreshing to
the scalp. \ —
Mabel M.: lam satisfied you would
not need to wear glasses If you would
treat your eyes with a good, reliable
eye tonic Get an ounce of crystos
from your druggist and dissolve it In a
pint of water, dropping one or two
drops in each eye -daily. ThU tonic is
wonderfully , strengthening to dull,
tired, inflamed or. weak eyes, and will
not smart. or burn. It will make. your
eyes bright and sparkling, and I also
find it splendid. for granulated eyelids.
' Cashier: -.lf you think your position
may be given to another- girl simply
because her appearance is more attract-
ive -than yours, you should not waste
time worrying, but give your attention
at- once, to improving : your -looks. A
sallow ; complexion.- with, pimples and
blotches; usually .is -the? result of poor
digestion and blood out of order. Ex-
ternal cosmetics may temporarily cover
up;the*blemishes. but it is better to re-
move .the 'cause. Try this: Dissolve
one-half teacupful of sugar and 'one
ounce' of- kardene in a half pint of. al-
cohol and add.enough boiling water- to
make t a full quart of atonic. Take a
tablespoonful before each meal and at
bedtime. This good, old Vfashioned tonic
aids -.digestion. "~ purifies the v ,blood.
arouses a" torpid Oliver and tones up the
whole system.-; • :
| to' Stop a Cough in
a Hurry
With this recipe you can make
a pint of eonerh remedy at home
in fire minutes. A few doses
usually conquer the most obsti-
nate cougrh. Simple as it is. no
better remedy can be had at any
price.
Put 2>i ozs. of Pinex (flfty
cents" worth) in a clean pint bot-
tle, and fill up with Granulated
Sugrar Syrup, made as follows:
Take a pint of Granulated Susar.
add pint of warm water and
stir for 2 minutes. . Take a tea-
' spoonful every one. two or three
hours. The 'taste is very pleas-
ant — children take it willingly.
Splendid, too, . for colds, chest
pains, whoopins cough, bron-
chitis, etc.
I Granulated Sugar makes the
best syrup. Pinex. as you prob-
ably know, is the most valuable
concentrated compound of Nor-
way White Pine Extract. Non«
of "the weaker pine preparation*
will take its place. Tf your dru?-
. grist hasn't the real Pinex he can
'\u25a0 easily pet it for you.
i Strained honey can be used In-
stead of the syrup, and make a
very 'fine honey and pine tar
cousrh syrup.
jliiey Speak for Themselves
San Francisco. -Nov. Jl. 1303.
Dr. Wong Him. 125S O'Farrell Street.
San Fr-nHsco — Dear Doctor: After
j^HJj»[|\ number of year*
JfsggVv'i amination and
jpffcSSg^' '. -i>N^. treatment. Tour
\u25a0jfiMtlh*-' - : _^->^»V»> diagnosis of my
\u25a0Sp^w&SiE- IP^SkPs save me confl-
K9*& t^& 3 *?^% l^ i * r/Al d^r.ce, and after
\u25a061 1 \u25a0 i«ii ' i \u25a0 -^« \u25a0* ."" taking your herb
treatment ior a Xew months I am en-
tirely well and free from pain. Faith-
fully yours. HECTOR BEAULA.
1032 Kearny Street. San Francisco.
San Francisco. February 2, 1910.
Dr. Wong Him — Dear Sir: For three
Or four years I suffered with nervous
o-astritls of the stomach, kidney and
liver trouble. I could not eat potatoes,
bread or any starchy foods for months
and was at death's door. As a last re-
source I applied to you. I did not care
to take Chinese herbs, but was com-
' pelled to, as I could not receive any re- '.
i lief from any other source. After a few-
months I was entirely cured and can
eat all kinds of food, even starchy
foods, for which I tender you my sin-
cere thanks. L-'iK
MRS- ELIZABETH JCLUBER.
227 S Post Street. S. F.. CaL
DR. WONG HIM
126S O'FARRELL STREET
« • Between (.nugh and Oetavi»
SAX FRANCISCO
OFFICE HOURS:
10 a.m. to 1 p.m.. 2 to 6 and 7 to 8 p.m.
Not any Milk Trust
The Original and Gsnutnt
HORLICK'S
MALTED MILK
The Food Drink for AH Ages.
Forlnfants,lnvaficls,and Growing children.
PureNutritJon,upbu3ding the whole body.
Invigorates ihenursingmother and the aged.
Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form.
A quick lunch prepared in a minute.
Take no substitute. Ask for HORLICK'S.
Others are imitations.
A GOOD COUGH MIXTURE
Simple Home-Made Remedy That Is
' Free from Opiates and Harmful
Drugs.
An effective remedy, that will usu-
ally break up a cold In twenty-four
hours, Is easily made, by mixing to-
gether in. a large bottle two ounces of
Glycerine, a half ounce of Virgin Oil
of Pine compound pure and eight
! ounces of pure Whisky. This mixture
will cure any cough that is curable,
and is not expensive, as it make a
enough to last the average family an
entire year. Virgin Oil of Pine com-
pound pure is prepared only in the
laboratories of the Leach Chemical
Co., Cincinnati, Ohio.
8 PER GENT AND YOUR MONEY
WHEN YOU WANT IT
Three thinjrs« this company offers yoa:
1. A LIBERAL INTEREST RATE.
2. \BSOLXTE SECURITY.
3. YOUR MOSEY OX DEJIAXD AT
jA.\Y TIME.
* It would be hard to find a better tn-
! vestment for Idle capital or savings.
I Amounts from 55*) to $1,009 taken
any time, withdraw at any time.
Interest at the rate of 8 per cent is
paid for every day it is in our care.
Full particulars
ROUXD C. GREE.MXGER
1034 Market St.. 9, F*.
Above Golden Gate Aye.
I PIANO TUNING ' .
ROBERT G. O. JfOT.T.ITR, formerly wttS
Kobler & Cbase. artist piano toaer; 27 7emn*
experience. Former private tuner to Padar-
ewsfci and Boseatlial and trareled on tttetr
tocrs. Tnnlai. Toieiag. refalatla? and re-
pairing. Reasonable.
MI'LLEB TtrXIXG CO^ ;
Boom 537. Mo&adaock • B^Utoj.
Doaglas 4234. Horn* J4237.
Office Phone I " Residence Phon»
Slitter 551 W«rt 16»5
5 to 5 p. m. I 7 to J p. m.
JOHN J.DEANE
NOTARY PUBLIC
Real Estate and Insurance^
ROOM 506. CHRONICLE BUILDING
AUTOMOBILES
' Ready Reference for Buyers
.MITrHCII OSBN 4 * HUNTER AUTO CO.
ifll I LllcLL 321 CO. «t. TeL Market 2TT?
Automobile Tires
CIDCCTnVC TI RE AND RUBBER CO..
riKfcO ijUilt 442 Van Ne»». T. Market 2331
G~~A I G AND J TIKE CO..
. anu J 414-16 Van Ness it. T. Mkt. 109 T.
MAGNETO
OACfH BOSCH MAGNETO CO.. -
DUO vl I - 357 Van Xe*» cr. Fulton ; t. Mtt. 3*53
1 i Want to Loan Money? t
( USE CALL WANT ADS f
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