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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 08, 1910, Image 4

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ARTISTS' ANNUAL
EXHIBITION OPENS
Painters and Sculptors of State
Contribute Toward Success
of the Show
Canvases and Models From the
Master Hands Are Displayed
at Institute
The annual spring exhibition at the
Bui" Francisco Institute of Art opened
last nisrht with a reception to between
r.OO anJ 6»o i-.i-. mbtis of. the associa
tion and th-Mr friends and the artists
whose contributions arc helping to
rnsko tho affair a 'success. It may be
rafely said to be the largest and best
exhibition held at the institute since
lh«>!jr«\ 3 34 studies being shown in oils,
\va4fcioolors. pastels and charcoal, be
sidfs 14 or 35 pieces of ~' sculpture.
Knowing some of th<? best work in this
Jint- being turned out by the local col
ony.
Most of the prominent artists of this
«:ty are represented, and from thj
Kouth^rn part of the state arc ' also
shewn some splendid canvasn?.' work
not often exhibited In our loe.il sai
leri'"?.
Among the artists from Pasadena and
\jos Angeles who hare three or four of
Uirir works displayed are:
Eltnrr Wae-liu-1 ! Hanson Pntboff
«"ari Of-csr Hor? ' J"sopb Uremfliatim
Marian Ka-rauau^b ' lioujamin C. lirowu
W a ,-;,:el [
Yiorg's paintings ar<? of the town of
La Antlguau Central America, showing
portions of old ruins, time worn and
half crumbled to decay, with loiterers
idling in the golden southern sunshine,
..!\u25a0 kneeling In prayer at the chapel
door.
Mi*. Waehtel has one pastoral. "A
Hr, ; i PastoraU7 t'^at is wonderfully
delicate in treatment and handling, and
her husband is represented by some
Etrong landscapes and desert scenes.
The northern colony of artists has an
even stronp.^r showing. Three of Keith's
golden landscapes are shown; two
warn Marin county scenes by Cade
nasso: some strong portrait work by
Thco.iore Wore* anJ by Maiteo San
dnna: several exquisite little Carmel
\u25a0studies, views of the oc^an and the wet
sands, arc the work of Arthur IL
V&chell: and some Monterey scenes,
showing the !iv<? oaks and the distant
ocean, are from Evelyn McCormick's
j=uidio. Goddaxd Gale has two striking
waf-roolors on view, and Piazzoni, lia
phael. Alice Chittenden. Ada Romer
tfhawhan. Mauric* d»-l Mue, Hammer-
Etrom, Currier. Stanton, Latimer. Emily
Travis, B. SL Lee and 20 or "0 other
artists have canvases on display.
"Among the sculptors who are exhib
iting are:
na'ph Starkpole 'Berths Roye
i:;;7.£b«b Ferrea ,j Marcel Chorln
The exhibition will continue until
May 4.
GENERAL BARRY TO
LEAVE LATE IN AUGUST
Successor Expected Here About
the Same Time
General Thomas H. Barry will leave
for his new post at West Point the lat
ter part of August, as on August 31 he
takes command of the military acad
emy.
General Tasker H. Bliss, recently ap
pointed commander of this department,
is expected to reach tiere August 25.
A general court martial has been ap
pointed to meet the Presidio at 10
o'clock on Tuesday. April 12, to act
upon a number of charges brought
against enlisted men. Following are
the members of the court:
Major Thomas P. O'Neil, Thirtieth
infantry; Captain Theophilus B. Steele,
coast artillery corps; Captain John E.
Murphy, coast artillery corps; Captain
•Tatii^s D. Reams. Thirtieth infantry:
Lie;;t?nant Carroll \V. Neal. First field
artillery; Lieutenant Richard Furnival,
coast artillery corps; Lieutenant How
ard K. I.oughry, coast artillery corps;
Lieutenant William P. Currier, coast
aj-tiilery corps; Lieutenant Albert B.
JlanipUi. Thirtieth infantry; Lieutenant
Robert Morrisson Jr., Thirtieth infan
try: Lieutenant Louis D. Pepin, coast
artillery corps, and Lieutenant Harry
X. -Rutherford, coast artillery corps,
advocate.
'The next transport to sail for Manila
wfl!l be the Sheridan, which will leave
this port on May 5. It will carry a
large number of casuals, but no regu
lar organization.
"The transport Logan, which will sail
on June 6 for the Philippines, will take
hattery C, Second fieM artillery, now
stationed at Kort D..-A. Russell, Wyo.
Pharmacists prepare
* an elaborate program
Social Diversions Feature of the
Convention
An elaborate program lift? been pre
pared for the annual convention of the
California pharmaceutical association
to be he!d in the Palace hotel May 1",
IS. 10 and 2*. Besides the serious ed
ucative work of the meetings there will
be. l«a!ls, sight seeing trips and informal
teas and smokers!.
;<?i:e and a third round trip rates have
been declared on the railroads for those
wishing to come to San Francisco for
the convention and an even better rate
Is in effect on coast steamers.
Following are the main events in the
citEc'al program:
-Tuesday. May IT — Informal rr«v>pti<>n nt thr
T*lt£* feoiel from S to I>:^0 a. m.r 9:45 a.- m..
start «o •*!jrhti«»eing trollpy trip over th«» *<?*nle
r«njT« of the Initwl Railroads. Tl«>trinjr the ri»c<>n
ftrocK^l e-lr.r :,!i.; tjr*>akf»*t ct tho i'Hff hou>*:
Sip. tn.. *l^UtiJ^!ng trip tbrutigb Chinatown; ]O
p.". in.. bnai|a«t in ihe l:.-u!;n qnartrr at tbe
far, \u25a0•\u25a0> restaurant. Fl<t d'ltalia.
I\f<!Df*daj-. Mar l« — jo r. J m.. automobile
ri<hf for la<li«^: '.'. to 5 p. m.. r^cvption for
1&J1<« at tin? St. Francis hot*!: S |». m., card
party f<ir ladl<-» at the St. Kranris hotel; S p. m..
fmnkm for grntirnu-n at the Norman oafs. Fair-
D»«w,t hotel: luformal.
Thursday. Xlht V.* — 9'J3Om. m.. trip tn Berkeley
f'~r ladif*. \u25a0with iun--hf<»n. and trolley ridV
IW-enph Bwk^lrr. oxfcun:! and Alamoda; 9 p. m.,
pratx! 1>»J1 Rt fit** Falrtn'tn? hotel; Informal.
IViday, Mnjr !';•—«:.":<( a. ia.. "nsy trip all day
«»li;. tni- inasniC"Pijt t>-y\- ftr-at,i»r. Napa Valley.
vifniKC the nary yard *t Vr.llejo. the imml^ra
li'i «!]«1 <jr:ararjine stafl'« at Angel ielaud. Bnd
cr^lnj; ctxtund the TuiieJ Strt<» tralhinj
jil«l'«-rl:a IJuotsa lslan<l.
NEW ZEALANDER WILL
STUDY HOG RAISING
Comes to Inspect Scientific
Methods in America
F. T. Wallace, a New Zealand hog
breeder who arrived here yesterday on
ttj'e liner Mariposa, is interested In the
record pric«s of pork in the United
Slater. In New Zealand, he says, hogs
o'i'the hoof sell for 5 cents a pound.
"\\> never got less for our hogs than I
vcj* r.r«- getting now." he eaid,- "and
j>»rk \ras never higher In the United
StAlos than it is at present. The con
sutner !n New Zealand, however, has
to pay. 20 cents a pound for his. bacon
and that. In New Zealand,. is "unusually
high. When 1 left they had started an
investigation to flnd out why 5 cent
hogs became 20 cent bacon and who
was getting more than his share of the
profit."
JTVallace ha« come to the United
States to study American, methods of
hog railing on a. scientific scale.
In the Sacramento and San Joaquin Valleys
STATE TO ASSESS
WESTERN PACIFIC
From Oroville to^ San Francisco
Bay. Line Is Considered as
Operative
[Special DUpatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO. April 7.— The West
ern Pacific will be assessed by the state
board of equalization this year on its
line from Oroville to San Francisco
bay because that portion of the road
is considered as operative. From Oro
ville to the state line between Cali
fornia and Nevada the various counties
through which the line passes will
make th<^ assessments.
This change will make somewhat of
a difference in the county assessments
this yeav because in the past each in
dividual county has been assessing the
Go'iid line holdings? but ,now that the
road Is considered in operation" the
state authorities undertake the assess
ment task.
The board also, included the Stone
Canyon Pacific railroad, a 21 mile road
from the Stone canyon coal mines In
Monterey county to the road of the
Southern Pacific in San Lurs Obispo
county, among the railroads of the state
to be assessed by the state board of
equalization.
WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS
SURPRISES VETERANS
Refreshments and Entertain-
ment Offered After Meeting
[Special Dispatch Io Ihe Call]
STOCKTON', April 7. — The women of
Ilawlins corps No. 2P, Woman's Relief
corps, sprung a surprise on the mem
bers of Rawlins post No. 23. Grand
Army of the Republic, last night by
appearing at the latter's meeting place
at the close of the session, supplied
with refreshments and prepared to ren
der a delightful program.
Following is the program:
Plr.n<> geltftion. patriotic tnelodr. Miss Emma
Ilea; sons. "Ued. White and Blue," audience;
r^ritnti^u. William I>rown; Fonc. "SlarchlilTJ
Tbrouph Otwcia," audience: soujr. "Just Be
loro the Battie. Mother." Mr«. V. B. Relben
steln: son?. "Bally BouuU the. Flag, Boys,"
aurtifnee. Toasts — '"Grand Army of tbe Ite
pablic." Mrs. Jennie I*. Southvrorth; "Our
Flag." Mrs. D. n. Trlpp; "Women's Relief
Cort>s." It. F. Andrews. »
FRUIT GROWERS AND
SHIPPERS TO MEET
Will Consider Plans for" Invad-
ing Eastern Market
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
STOCKTON. April 7.— A meeting of
the fruit growers and shippers of San
Joaquin county will be held in Lodi
tomorrow afternoon at 1:30 o'clock to
consider the standardization of fr-jits
of all kinds and to effect an organiza
tion for carrying out their plans.
The fruit growers realize that more
care must be taken in packing in order
to sell fruit in the eastern market at a
profit.
State Horticultural Commissioner
Jeffries has promised to be on hand
and address the meeting.
D. M. BOND MUST SERVE
REMAINDER OF SENTENCE
New Trial Denied Deputy Fish
and Game Commissioner
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
.SACRAMENTO. April 7. — The appel
late court today decided that D. M.
Bond, deputy tish and game commis
sioner, who in 1908, in company with
M. A. Carpenter, also a fish and game,
officer, shot and' killed Bob Junior, an
Indian in Tehama county when the
latter resisted arrest for a violation of
the fish laws, will have to serve out the
sentence of five years imposed upon
him. Bond appealed from the verdict
of the jury, but the appellate court de
clines to grant him a new trial. He
has already had two trials.
ELDORADO TRADERS
NAME NEW OFFICERS
Telephone Line From Placerville
to Tahoe Planned
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
PLACERVILLE, April 7. — At the an
nual meeting of -the Eldorado county
board of trade here last night officers
were elected as follows: ;
Max Mierson, president; S. G. Beach
and G. A. Richardson, vice presidents;
E. J. Bradner, secretary; J. F. McKee,
treasurer.
A committee was appointed to start
a movement for the construction of a
telephone line from this city to Lake
Tahoe.
FORGER WANTS PROOF
THAT HE STILL LIVES
Asks Salvation Army to Boost
Pension Claim
{Special Dispatch to The Cell]
GRASS VALLEY, April 7. — Edward
Ewers, who is serving, a term in San
Quentin for forgery and breaking his
parole, has written to Captain Call of
the Salvation Army corps here, asking
for data wiiich will enable him to prove
that he is legally alive. Ewers says
that pension money is due him for serv
ice in the "Boer war and Is anxious to
prove his claim.
COMPLAINS OF SALE
OF LtQUOR TO BOYS
High School Principal Has Sa-
loon Keepers Jailed
[Special Dhpalch to The Call]
RED BLUFF, April ?.— H. Rathja,
Joe Martin, Ye© Gin, Wong Gee and
George Stoll are under arrest charged
with selling liquor to boys of the high
school. The complaining witness is
Principal Paul G. Ward of the high
school. Rathja arid Martin are saloon
keepers, the Chinese own a restaurant
and Stoll is proprietor of a winery.
FOREST RANGER BLAMED
FOR HIS PROSECUTIONS
Suspension Due to Attempt to
Maintain Game. Laws
{Special Dispatch to The Call]
WEAVERVILI^E. April 7.— National
Forest Ranger ; J. S. Reed of Harrison
Gulch is on the suspended list as a re
sult of his activity in prosecuting game
la-w violators. He was given a trial
before Forest Supervisor Hafley and all
the rangers in-.the".Trinity national for
est," Reed is , alleged to have received
money from the state for prosecuting
game law violators.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY; APRIL 8, 1910
BOURN MAY GIVE A
PUBLIC PARK SITE
Grass Valley Women Ask Mine
Owner to Deed Part of •
His Holdings
[Special t Dispatch to The Call],
GRASS VALJLEY, April 7.— W. B.
Bourn of San Francisco, owner of. the
Empire mine-, may give the city of
Grass Valley a public park and the
money raised at the tag day recently
may be applied to other purposes.
A committee consisting of Mrs. S. A.
Kidder. Mrs. Llllie Corey and Mrs. F.
It. Hull had a .talk with Bourn today
and they Hbelieve that he will give a
site of several acres owned by the Em
pire mine. The tract is within the
city limits and would make an ideal
park.
Bourn promised the women that he
would present the matter to the board
of directors of the mine.
CANAL TO PREVENT -?
FLOOD IN STOCKTON
Councilman Prepares to Submit
Project to City Fathers
[Special Dispatch to The Call] ,
STOCKTON. April 7. — Councilman J.
C. Dewey has prepared plans and spe
cifications for a diverting canal, which
he believes will solve the flood problem
for Stockton. The estimated cost of the
project is $112,575.
The diverting canal now in course of
construction northeast of the city is not
expected to prevent inundations, but
to prevent the San Joaquin river from
being filled with sand and to relieve
the situation along Mormon channel.
Councilman Dewey plans to dig a
canal from Mormon channel near the
head of the diverting canal and south
erly to Walker slough, lie suggests
the building of two floodgates in the
dam to. be erected by the government
in Mormon channel below the head of
the diverting canal. The gates will
cause the sand to be carried down
Mormon channel to a point within the
city limits, where it will be removed
and used in street filling and grading.
Councilman Dewey says that unless
this is done the sand will be carried
down the diverting canal and gradually
fill it up.
The plans and specifications will be
presented before the city council.
ODD FELLOWS ELECT
GRAND LODGE DELEGATES
Stockton Member Is' Indorsed
for Deputy Grand Master
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
STOCKTON. April 7.— The three
Stockton Odd Fellow lodges have
elected delegates to attend the grand
lodge sessions in Fresno beginning
May 10.
The delegates are:
-Truth lodge No. 55:
Will X. Clark J. 1.. Allen
J. Harry Mark Al Shafer
lon Dickey B. F. Goode
J. F. Spooner Sr. Ernesi. Lonsdale. :
Charity lodge No. 6:
C. C. House I Dr. E. L. Itlackmun
U M. Toal lA. B. Barker
J. N. JenseD ' JJ. R. Williams
E. A. Tretbeway (Henry Busch
J. K. Hall [
Stockton lodge No. 11:
Oeorge F. Rocsch W. H. Daniels
T. I/. Dennis • C. W. Brock
O. H. Reynolds
| Mark has been indorsed by all the
lodges in his district for the position of
district deputy grand master.
CHEROKEE LANE OLIVE
RANCH CHANGES HANDS
I. H.-McCulloch of Oakland Will
Improve Property \
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
STOCKTON, April 7.— 1. H. McCulloch
of Oakland has purchased the famous
Cherokee lane olive ranch from E.
Campodonico and J. Lartora.
The new owner intends to improve
the property and has made" arrange
ments to have his brother in law, Sam
uel Krummes, reside on the ranch and
manage the place.
Alfalfa is to be planted in the rows
between the trees.
URGES SALE OF TWO
STOCKTON SCHOOL HOUSES
Purchase of Better Site for a
Modern Building Advocated
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
STOCKTON, April 7.— 11. J. Henry of
the board of education at last night's
meeting presented a resolution calling
for the sale of the Franklin and Lafay
ette school buildings and the purchase
of a more suitable location upon which
to erect a modern and spacious gram
mar school to be named after Captain
Weber, the founder of the city. The
matter was referred to a committee.
Mrs. Carrie B. Goode was elected a
teacher to take charge of what Is
known as an ungraddd school for
backward pupils of the first ward. Her
salary was fixed at $&0 a month. •
M. H. Hatch was appointed truant
officer at a salary of $100 a month.
REAL ESTATE ACTIVE '
IN SAN JOAQUIN COUNTY
Transactions During March Ex-
ceed AH Previous 1 Records
{Special Dispatch to The Call]
, STOCKTON, April . 7.— The report of
County Auditor and Recorder Kroh for
the month of March shows unusual
activity in the local real estate mar
ket. * The total number of deeds flled
was 345, while 95S documents were re
corded. The fees collected . amounted
to $I,lo4.7o,; making) March the largest
month from a | business standpoint in
the history of San Joaquin county. *
SUES TO RECOVER HlS^""^
EXCHANGED AUTOMOBILE
OAKLAND, April 7. — Suit for the re
covery of an . automobile of its value,
$2,000, was begun today. by H. F. Moul
lin and his wife. Maud, against W. S.
Gray and his wife. Maude.. The plain
tiffs allege that they traded* the ma
chine to the defendants I for; real prop
erty which was represented to ibe with
in a block of Long ; Beach, N." Y.' ft was
found to be, itliey assert,; ln: a : far out
lying district and of little value.: fS s
CASIQRIA
For.lnfants and ChUdren." \
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the j^JJ/^*^*
Signature of S*4ciffi&Zc&te
CANDIDATES TO
SPEAK ON RAISINS
Invited to -Make Nonpolitical
Addresses at Fresno on
April 30
[Special Dispalth to The Call]
April 7.— An invitation has
been extended by the raisin day com
mittee to all the gubernatorial candi
dates in the state of California to speak
in this city April 30, raisin day. Al
though these/men will speak and meet
here there will be no political discus
sions, from the platform, all the candi
dates being requested to speak on rais
ins. •
Gaily decorated automobiles, flying
banners and carefree people thronged
the streets of Fresno today celebrating
the first festival day of the raisin day
campaign. Although this day was se
lected for 'fete purposes because it
marked the opening of the \u25a0 CaUTbrnia
baseball league season, raisin day fea
tures predominated and on every hand
were raisins and raisin souvenirs.
The Fresno ball team in a monster
automobile parade was the feature of
the afternoon. As the procession wend
ed its way through the streets of the
business section hundreds of little
boxes of raisins were scattered from
the automobiles to the crowds on the
streets. ;, . \u25a0
During the day business was practic
ally at a standstill while all joined in
the merry making.
LEFT PAPA AND "KIDS"
TO 'VISIT GAY PLACES
Wife Neglected Her Husband for
Three Men
OAKLAND, April 7. — "Why don't you
get a divorce and stop talking about
it?" was the answer William Tucker
got, ho says, when he upbraided his
vjlfe for her undue fondness for the
company of other men. "I will be able
to have a good time if you do." she
ontrnued. Tucker brought suit for di
vorce today on the ground of extreme
cruelty.
Mrs. Tucker used to leave her chil
dren and husband at home frequently
in the evening. Tucker declares, in
order that she might go out to gay
places with men.
Testimony in the Klopp divorce case
was ended today. Arguments in the
case will begin Monday. Mrs. Jennie
E. Klopp is suing George W. Klopp on
the ground of extreme cruelty. She ac
cuses him of trying to extort money
out of her by threatening to blacken
her character.
Klopp placed Mrs. Jane Thompson, a
neighbor, on the witness stand today,
much against her will, to testify to hie
good behavior as a husband and to the
fact that Mrs. Klopp had said shevwas
going to make a menial out of her hus- 1
band. Mrs. Thompson did not remem
ber anything about it and proved a
most unsatisfactory witness.
Suit for divorce was begun by Clara
Woods against Willia m Woods on the
ground of habitual intemperance. •
J. A. Hammer secured an interlocu
tory decree of divorce against Lola
Hammer on the showing that she (had
deserted him to go on the stage..
Margaret A. Keggiir was fiiven a final
decree against S'illiam Keggin on the
ground of habitual neglect."
LARGE TIMBER TRACT IS
SOLD BY LOCAL BANK
SAN DIEGO, April 7.— The Cuyamaca
timber ranch of 5.000 acres In this
county is reported sold to Colonel A. G.
Gassen, a local capitalist, for ?200,000.
The ranch was sold by the San Fran
cisco national bank through J. K. Wil
son, president. It is said here that
Colonel Gassen represents the Benson
lumber interests, and that the big plant
of the company at Portland is to be
moved here.
James K. Wilson, - president the
First national bank, declined to dis
cuss last night the reported sale of the
Cuyamaca ranch in San Di^go county.
He. would not admit that the sale had
been made through him,orthe bank.
FREE MAIL DELIVERY
- DESIRED IN AUBURN
Chamber of Commerce Starts
Campaign at Meeting
[Special. .Dispatch' to The Call]
AUBURN, 'April 7. — Auburn wants
free mail delivery. At, a meeting at
the chamber of commerce last night
the movement was started and the
postal authorities will be asked to take
a census with, a view to giving this
city carriers. The two postoffices at
Auburn and East Auburn did $11,000
worth of business last month, and it is
probable the two will be combined if
free delivery were given.
LATTER DAT SAINTS MEET— Kansas City.
"April i. — A sermon, a prayer meeting and a
business meeting occupied the attention of the
annuaK conference of the Reorganized Chnrch
of Latter Day Saints at Independence, Mo.,
today.
STEIN-BLOCH
all-wool clothes
The name of STEIN-BLOCH is pledged to, the
absolute assurance that their label *m any article
of -clothing guarantees it to be all wool.
We sell these famous clothes, abiding our own
guarantee of satisfaction in quality, style, finish,
ROBERT S. ATKINS
168 Sutter Street
Near Kearny
WINDOW GLASS
TRUST INDICTED
Price Said to Have Risen 6(J/Per
Cent Since Incorporation of
Imperial Company
. . \u25a0 - ,---:..<:,-.. '.-\u25a0-. '.- \u25a0 \u25a0;\u25a0- \u0084r \u25a0 \u25a0 '-r-. - ._\u25a0..
PITTSBURG, April 7.— The Imperial
window glass company, incorporated
in West Virginia, and 16 officials and
directors were indicted by a special
federal^grand jury here late today; on
three counts. The indictment charges
conspiracy in -the restraint of the hand
blown window glass trade in the Unit
ed States; engagement in illegal com
petition, and" an attempt to monopo
lize interstate trade.
A week' ago United States District
Attorney Jordan announced federal of
ficers had completed a three months'
investigation of the glass industry and
would present to the grand jury evi
dence that the corporation had violated
the Sherman anti-trust law. He said
tonight that the price of window glass
had increased about 60 per cent since
the incorporation of the Imperial win
dow glass company.
The secretary of the company, B. R.
Johnston of Pittsburgh was not named
in the indictments. He appeared as
the principal witness for. the govern
ment and may, it Is said, b"e. granted
immunity. He produe'ed before the jury
a mass of books, papers, letters and
other da,ta.
The companies allowed by the al
leged agreement to sell only to the
Imperial company number 66, repre
senting a capitalization" of between
$7,000,000 and $8,000,000*. Of these 66
companies it was testified that 12 were
kept closed, the idleness involving an
expense of $137,000 a year.
SCHOOL BOY MAY HAVE
LEFT MOTHER FOR "DAD"
OAKLAND, April 7. — Cyril Mize, a
schoolboy 14 years old, has been miss
ing since April 1 fro his home, 726 Six
teenth street, and his mother in her
worry has asked the police to seek him
throughout the state. The lad left his
home without his mother being warned
and during, the last week he has mot
been heard from. The boy's parents
are divorced and his mother, Mrs. C. E.
Brown, does not, know where her
former husband lives. It is her sus
picion that the father induced Cyril to
join him/
WESTERN FEDERATION
ASSURED OF SUCCESS
DENVER, April 7. — Receipt of news
at the western federation of miners'
headquarters in Denver of the action
taken by the Butte -federation makes it
practically certain that the movement
for the affiliation of the western feder
ation of miners with the united mine
workers of America will be successful.
The Butte miners voted for affiliation
yesterday and enough other locals have
voted for the plan to insure its adop
tion. The western federation of miners
controls the metal mines of the west.
SAUSALITO OFFICIAL
DIES IN SAN FRANCISCO
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAUSALITO, April 7. — John E. Creed,
deputy street superintendent and town
night watchman, died this morning at
the German hospital in San Francisco
as the result of an accident several
weeks ago when his foot was crushed
3uring a volunteer road building bee.
He leaves a wife and a son, John,
aged S. . ;
WILL ISSUE BONDS
TO COMPLETE SEWERS
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SONOMA, April 7. — In the near future
the people of this city will determine
the matter of bonding for $20,000 for
a complete sewer system^ for the town.
A complete system- of "sewers on the
various streets has been surveyed and
planned.
I Army and Navy Orders |
-• \u25a0 ••
[Special) Dispatch to The Call]
WASHINGTON', April 7. — Army or
ders:
Veterinarian Andrew E. Donovan. Sixth Held
artillery, is detailed to represent the army at
the annual meeting of the American reterinary
medical association at San, Francisco from Sep
tember '8 to 9.
NaTy orders: Lieutenant Commander D. W.
Knox is detached from duty »» fleet ordnance
officer of the Pacific fleet on the California to
the nary yard. Marc Island.
Commander B-'W. Elwrlc is detached from
command of the Milwaukee to the Wheeling.
Ueutenaut Commander M. M. Taylor Is de
tached from the Milwaukee to the Petrel, when
placed In commission.
Lieutenant C. L. Hand is. detached from the
Maryland to the Petrel as nonjor engineer officer.
Lieutenant T. E. Kurtz Is detached from the
naval training station. San Francisco, to tbe
Petrel as executive and navJsatinjr officer.
Knsijrn -H. M. Bemis, when discharged from
tbe naval hospital, Mare island, is granted sick
leave of three months.
Midshipmen W. D. Billincsley and B. D. Almy
are detached from tbe West Virginia to the
Petrel.
Midshipman C. S. Keller is detached from tbe
Maryland to the Petrel.
POLICE COMMISSION
STOPS PETITIONS
Adopts Resolution to Defer Hear
ings for Reinstatement
Until After July 1
Tno police commissioners adopted a
resolution yesterday not to consider any
further applications for reinstatement
until after July'l. It was adopted after
the petitions of William E. Cooney.
; who resigned in May, 1906, and of
I Thomas; E. Bolger, who was dismissed
; from the department February 25. 1909.
! had been read: Attorney Williams, for
the applicants, made a strong plea for
a hearing. He asked that affidavits
be allowed in the cases, and this was
granted.
A petition of Sergeant A. A. Perrin
for a rehearing of the charge of in
subordination against him brought by
Captafn Gleeson in 1907, and on which
he was fined 5100, was denied.
The license of Patrick Farley, saloon
keeper. Nineteenth and Howard streets,
was revoked. Farley and his brother.
Jeremiah, were tried recently in the su
perior court on a charge of robbery, but
the case was dismissed. The statement
was made that he bad confessed to As
sistant District Attorney Brennan that
the witnesses for him had been bribed.
Policeman Nels Miller was repri
manded for not arresting a motorman
for running over a man on March 29.
AHotelofreiTnecleK
Hi 1 '^^Hx "'S egance, located in
lip 1 ! 'I fißli§sli NewYorks social centre
|H§jL!JM^H'JLt'"S tasily accessible to
WsTir|||||jj S^| theatre and slioppinci
Singfe Room with B*th -«2€5 to »52?
PHMSEfeISSpJSS SPECIAL DISCOUNTS HJXtoSOX J
3* gfli gflpg giTB kl^jjglljp » MAY to OCTOBER
Wetherbee E/Wood
> FifftAve.tfFi%^i?miSt.
\u25a0 <:^^SE3&*fsP^ NEW YORK, CITY
:s ff^^^Si- M Come out to the Mission and save money on
I>\jb —^C!m }' our Furniture and Carpets. We are in the
rw| low rent district — low rent means low prices.
[ ALL THE CREDIT YOU WANT
H T1- F* IMPORTED II
I The Dresser German Steins *
I $ 7^S 25c I
H Golden oak finish, well made C«a-:«i C-*«. j n i 111
II and durable; measures three feet SatHTday Only |||
91 wide snd is fitted with a heavy Handsomely decorated with ||i
Wm French ; plate mirror, 17x28 European peasant scenes in bas pS
Bja inches in size. An unusually lf Iic * On a dcl " blne St" 0011 * 1 - |B|
| S ood dresser for .he money. ' ££££"££* Sgjftg *\u25a0* " |
g Special Friday-and Satarday he^ ld ord i Mrily stU for SOc . if
Free Steamboat Excursion |
Next Sunday, April 10 I
to San Mateo |
Landing in the Center of. the. Holdings of the S
\u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0 ' ' • : ' \u25a0
East San Mateo Land Company |
Where You Should Buy a Lot— to Make a Profit.
TICKETS ONLY AT 1009 MONADNOCK BLDG. £
TIME TO TRY POSLAM
>r,v IfrniiitK -*« cDI VrotaptlT ni»po»r«
•f Errry »!*•\u25a0 Affeetloa
Th»> time to try po»l»m for eczema or
any nkln trouble ts betor* exp«riment-
Injc with anything else- The^. too. it is
tbe least expensive way. because pos-
lam will do the work, making treat-
ment by other means unnecessary. ! Eut
no matter how many different things
have failed, poalam should yet be use.l.
for Its healing properties are assured
ev<?n m the most aggravated cases. All
doubt as to Its action is removed In the
promptness with which it begins its
work, stopping the Itching with very
nrst application. Eczema, acne, tetter.
salt rheum. psoriasi3, barber's and
every form of itch yield to it readily
anri are. permanently eradicated.
In le<3 serious skin affections, such
as pimples, rash, herpes, blackheads, in-
flamed 1 skin. etc.. result? show over
night, only a small quantity being re-
quired. For minor troubles a special
50-cent package is prepared. anJ this.
as well as the regular $2 jar. may be
obtained ajt The Owl Drug Co.. also
other good drug stores.
Samples for trial purposes may be
had free of charge by writing direct to
the Emergency Laboratories. 32 West
Twenty-fifth street. New York City.
RHEUMATISM
Munyon's Rheumatism Remedy re-
lieves pains In the legs. arms. back,
stiff or swollen Joints, in a few hours,
and cures In a few days. Contains no
morphine, opium, cocaine or drugs to
deaden the pain. It neutralizes th*
acid, drives out all rheumatic poison
from the system.
Price 25 cents at all druggists'.
CAIX WAXT ADS BRIXG nESUT/TS

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