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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 02, 1910, Image 5

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George Tracy, GHday and Others
Condemn Report of State
o Commissioner
Plenty of White Men to Harvest
Crops and Asiatics Are
Not Wanted
The report of Labor Commissioned
John D. Mackenzie has aroused a storm
of protest, not to say condemnation,
a^nong the labor men of San Francisco,
who declare that in recommending the
immigration into California of Jap
anese cooly labor he has clearly dem
onstrated his lack of information on
the subject of labor conditions in the
In voicing their protests, .little doubt
is left of the union men's attitude.
George A. Tracy, past president of the
typographical union, characterizes the
report of Mackenzie as ridiculous.
Tracy declares that conditions among
the farm laborers are highly favorable
end that _all the white labor needed in
California can be supplied. He, with
others, insists that if Mackenzie bases
his report on statistics the men who
were anxious for the. Importation of
Japanese labor are in a measure re
sponsible for the reported conditions.
"Under, normal, conditions there is
plenty of white labor to be had In Cal
ifornia." said he, ,*'to be used on the
farms at harvest. The trouble has been
thati some of the farmers have hired
Jap&nete labor- a nd> thus given the ori
entals a foothold in the field. They
work for Jess' money .and' live under
different codnitions than a white man
does.' But in spite- of their cheapness
i"h^ farmer has become dissatisfied and
trttl-take the white labor whenever he
aVvakens to Lhe nature of the Japanese
-far ;mhand. Japanese labor is not
trust worthy nor reliable and has in
many" instances proved a failure. It is
absurd and ridiculous to say that CaJ
i/ornia needs Japanese labor. Better
that- a hundred prune crops fail than
't-hai.- this element be admitted to the
*tate tq compete with the natives. The
•pi-oblejiiv isr deeper than a mere crop.
This element has made conditions hard
er for" tire -native born and has done
much to elbow our own citizens from
certain localities.' They so
that they can work out 'a monopoly,
but I feel that the California farmer
has learned to distrust them.
"I can not understand why M^rken
zie made such a report, for my own
personal observations of the labor sit
uation in the state has disclosed to me
other conditions, which are hardly in
harmony with the report. If there is
any '"problem" it is one which the few
farmers who have employed the Jap
have brought about. Let them offer
labor to the idle men who are waiting
for work and the 'problem* will dis
„W. J. Gllday, financial secretary of
the painters' <inlon. Insists that Mac
kenzie's report can not be taken seri
ously by the union men of the city or
state who have familiarized themselves
with conditions by actual contact,
"ilackerzie has made himself ridiculous
in the eyes of the labor world," said
Gilfiay. "Perhaps his report is the best
thing he has done since he has been in
the position of labor commissioner, for
it clearly shows his lack of Informa
tion. California needs no Japanese
coolie!-". There are more idle, honest
and competent white men today to
handle the state crops than there have
ever been before, if a careful investi
gation was made. I personally can not
pee how he can render such a state
ment to an Intelligent California public
and expect them to accept it. The
crops of our country should be^picked
by the citizens of our country.
•*Xt is just this coolie element that
ha.s made a problem in California in
dustries. It is a shifting, unreliable
and undesirable element, and those who
have encouraged it must pay whatever
penalty there is in badly handled crops.
The Japanese work their way Into the
ranks of the white labor, spoil condi
tions, then try to dictate terms. Some
of the California farmers have learned
the lesson, and the remainder will If
they continue to employ coolies.
'•Mackenzie's report can riot be taken
seriously at all. I don't think he knqws
« nough about labor conditions to make
a report." .v,';
Building Trades Council Delegate
John Lally, president of the hod car
riers' union, echoed the sentiment ex
pressed by the others. "The men In the
rrnks know all about the 'problem' of
Japanese labor," said he. "There are
already too many coolies in California.
There is certainly no scarcity of white
labor. There are. in fact, hundreds of
idle men In San Francisco today look
ing for work on the farm*, railways
and in the construction camps of the
state. The crops need not suffer for
lack of white labor. It is all here If
the farmers want It.*'
John H. Ault, delegate of the engi
neers' union, In discussing the report at
the building trades temple last night,
said: '"Mackenzie's report does not, in
m*- opinion, give a true insight Into
state labor conditions. We certainly
have plenty of coolies now and, while
they are working, hundreds of white
citizens of the country are unable to
find employment. Prune crops and
grape crops can be gathered by the
white men who are seeking the work
now if the farmers will take them.
Jordan Against Aliens
CHICAGO, June I.— President David
Starr Jordan of' Stanford university,
who is taking his first ; real vacation
in a quarter of a century, arrived in
Chicago yesterday on the way to at
trnd a meeting of the national fisheries
commission at Washington. He 'was a
?:uest of the Delta Upsllon fraternity
at the University club in the, evening.
Doctor Jordan's attention was called
to the report of the California state
labor commission, which after an ex
haustive study of labor conditions^ in
California expressed, the conviction
that either Japanese or Hindu labor
must be used in the western state if
agriculture is not to suffer.
"It may be true," said" Doctor Jor
dan, "that some of the fruit growers in
California have suffered from want of
labor and this : want may have occa
sioned a certain economic los,s. but
the question of Asiatic immigration is
so complex In character It -can not* be
disposed of wholly" on *an economic
basia. There is more than one side to
the matter.
"A number of people of California
\n re strongly opposed to having the
• «tate ' inundated with a race, which
must remain socially inferior" ; and
. which can not be amalgamated. These
i people are content with the arrange-"
' inent which has been made with V Japan.'
Japan has promised ; to keep ' its labor
ing people from coming to the United
States. This arrangement, I believe," is
i better "for. Japan and better for the
: *tate of California." ,
I \u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0! iimm Jfiftlin wmw — ia^— iJtiMl \u25a0' \u25a0 . - .J •-
Five Generations, All
Feminine and Living
Sitting in front of the group is Mrs. Basilia Higuera, aged 95. years.
On the left is her daughter, Mrs. Guadalupe Villa, aged-JO. On the right
is her granddaughter, Mrs. Ledavinia Castillo, aged 43. '-. A i. the top is her
great-granddaughter, Mrs. Irene Cushing, aged 26/ In the center^ of the
group is her great-great-granddaughter, little Miss Thelma \u25a0 Cushing, aged
2 years. . ... • > '.' .
San Luis Obispo Woman Prob
ably Record Breaker as
Mother of Families
[Special Dispatch lo The Call]
SAN LUIS OBISPO. June 1. — One of
the most remarkable women in Cali
fornia today is Mrs. Basilia Higuera of
Marsh street, San Luis Obispo, who sits
in the accompanying picture surrounded
by her daughter, granddaughter, great
granddaughter and great-great-grand
daughter, all of whom are living and
thriving on San Luis Obispo climate..
Mrs. Higuera was born in Monterey
in 1815, and, despite her 95 years of
age, she continues to take a great
interest in life and Is still in fine health.
Married at the age of 12 years, Mrs.
Higuera became the mother of twins
when 13 years of age. and one of the
twins, a woman, is still living. She. was
the mother of 15 children, five of whom
have passed away and 10 are. still
living. ' - - ';, ,
Mrs. Higuera had 69 grandchildren,
and 45 of them are still living. She
has 60 great-grandchildren living and
had five great-gfeat-grandchildren, of
whom three are now living. „
\u25a0 Little Miss Thelma Cushing; the baby
in the picture. Is 2 years old, and she
lives with her mother, Mrs." lrene Cush
ing. at Cayucos. In company with her
grandmother, Mrs. Ledavinia Castillo,
and her great- grandmother, Mrs.
Guadalupe Villa. .
T. F. Cullen Steps in Front of
Onrushing Train
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN/ JOSE, June I.— Endeavoring " to
get out of the way \u25a0of a : northbound
passenger train at; the , broad guage
yards here this morning. Thomas F.
Cullen of San Francisco, an employe of
the engineering department of the
Southern Pacific," stepped In front of the
southbound Shore Line limited and was
instantly, killed. \u25a0;.\u25a0': ..- ' %/.-_
Cullen, whose party : of several men
were at work'near the bridge over! the
Guadaloupe creek ;'east of the round
house, had occasion .to crocs the bridge.
While on the -structure . a train l,ap T
proached him ' from^ the depoL:' As^it
neared him , he stepped out of the -way.
to, the adjoining: track.. The noise
made by the oncoming : train he was
trying to avoid" deadened; ;the ; sound "o^
the Shore • Line : limited, on' whose' track
he was standing. I££Ps£!P&£s£!
The engine 3 . struck ; Cullen,, his body
being hurled ,50 feet. \ v . His ; legs r were
crushed and he was badly mangled.\; ','"?'
* The decedent was^about 50 'years-' of
age. He; had not been long- In the
employ of .the' railrdad company;
Rev. "J. A. LaHy: Receives; Mes
sage From/ Holy Father :
. SAN JOSE, June^l.-— Rev. /j.- A:: Lally
of San Jose' has ; received. 1 special- con:
gratulatlons : . from* Pope Plus >X Von;, the
occasion of his silver, jubilee as a. priest
In -the .archdiocese- -'of . San * Francisco.
Father.; "Lally. .received 'the .following
telegram Tuesday i from Cardinal" Merry
del Val.; th e "\u25a0; papal secretary; of state : r :
"The holy father; sends * you ; special
blessing on the occasion of your ; ju
_ FSLther/Lally* is . rector, of, St. Patrick's
church; San Josel-.-;. He "isg weir^known
both t in \u25a0 Sanf PranclecoTarid^ Inf Oakland:
•- \u25a0 r> ' '\u25a0 June-'- I.— A j, mob *. today \u25a0 broke '> into ', the : of
* fiec* of tbe BUck Hills Daily- Register of this
••' cl t y and ; wltb sledgehammers ; destroyed ',. three
I printing presws \u25a0 and -. a 3 linotype macbine.'^: No
> arrests have hi?en made.*. The-: attack -was at
f'' tribute *to labor ; troubles*' *\u25a0'-;•\u25a0
Seventeen Laborers Missing
After Premature Explosion
of Blast
OGDEX, June I.— Four hundred kegs
of powder were prematurely, discharged
today in the quarryof the Union port
land cement company near . ; Devils
Slide. -in Weber . canyon,- eight rriiles
east of Morgan. ...'.. I
Seventeen laborers are - missing, and
It is believed all were; killed ln';the
explosion., ,- , \u0084 .=... -. \u25a0\u25a0
Among those missing , are the fore
man, Hugh McGuire, 'seven "Italians,
seven; Hungarians and/two Japanese.
The:. force ; of the explosion -broke
windows. In the \ settlement at Devils
Slide, and • legs, arms and ; heads of the
missing workmen '\u25a0: were c found : on the
hillside across ; the canyon; a' hundred
yards from the' quarry. '•:'; ; > /,
The body of a Hungarian was, hurled
out. of the; tunnel with ; such force that
it r cut a telegraph pole in- two. ,
, A tunnel .had ;been driven /into the
hill, -above the cement^plant and 400
kegs' of powder placed therein^;': ":2~>X-z : .C--'
, The workmen were i preparing- to seal
the chamber, preliminary, to • firing .the
mine, when ; the powder exploded pre
maturely. :v- .' . . , . \u25a0;\u25a0 :r"'rs'i,v^-y.>*:>rT.*v'.-~"?r»";: r "'rs'i, v^-y.>* : >rT.*v'.-~"?r»";
A curious * feature of the explosion
was , that \u25a0' no!: damage'; was \u25a0 done the
company "\u25a0 buildings in . the { immediate
vicinity," but windows ; in -ranch "houses
far distant were* shattered. "Telephone
and . telegraph-wires were torn; down
and the first news of ; the accident was
sent to Horgan by J courier. \u25a0' .'.' ;.-'-.
v ; It; will: take; a week or more ity' re
store the tunnel. •' " \u25a0 '\u25a0-. -,f
Eureka Capitalists vDrilltWell^
in Mattole District
i , EUJtEKA,' "\ June / I:— Paul VW. . Prutz
man,\oll:;expert of lthe California' state
mining-bureau/ left Eureka, today/overf;
land for.' San , Francisco^ afteri spending
several days in^this" county, looklng : oyer
oll;lands 'and oil prospects* in' the Bear
rivißr^sec'tlon^;': !_::;' : ; :- : '.V .'\u25a0. \u25a0 :,_.' •'<\u25a0\u25a0.'\u25a0 -; : - --. \u25a0 .
\u25a0; ; In , several f.weeks ' the oil ,; expert will
return 'here i.wlth; assistants- and will
make a , moreT careful f exa.minatio"n'iof
the « oil districts "of f, this t 'county ' : J. : He
wassent here, byvthe, state mineralogist
and GovernofiGillett^- ;Theiminlngr*bu
reau \u25a0is • gathering ; data*; to f be i issued''-. in
bulletins relative to \u25a0 thej oil industry : and
It s' was | for c . the ' purpose "s of
this data' that the oil. expert was sentrto
Humboldt. : . . . \ ;: ; ' ,-; \u25a0
}; It T is~ known that oil'de'posits ", are tb",be
found; in southermHumboldt^county,' for,
in different places there are i heavy seep
ages of ':\ a';; high ' v grade'; of 1 paraffin i-:bll/
Two . close - corporations, "\u25a0 by
local ~ capitalists,, are now; engaged in
drilling 'wells ' In i the*; Mattole district; \
H.i L. Jones Prefers: to
Footsteps of \ Pinchot i
[Special \u25a0 Dispatch , to The Call]
'\u25a0\u25a0 PORT LAND, June; \u25a0 I.—Prefer
ring; tojgo 'down' to : defeat iwithYpihehot
rather " thani submit* to} the ': new* regjme
lard;;JonejS, T .>, regarded^as^one/;of the
Vsnakes,'' 'so a called J by -Secretary ;Bal
llnger,% has \u25a0 resigned - as - a t special I agent
of i the^general land 1 office::- ;a > : >
£* Jones has! returned ] t roin "i Wash! 1 ingtoii)
where' lie, wentUhVresponseitoTsurnrndns
from HheJ. investigating,^ comrnittee^to
testify,sat -the JBallinger-Plnchotlheaf-
the ; department?;^? Hejth'ad'ib'een^special'
<1 9 0 3. : > Much xofit hef wor k* ,wa"s t i rif con"
riectlon*jvithj.that?6f iI fouis;R.|Glavis:f ouis;R.|Glavis:> *: "
• ; Jones; expectß|tigtak"eTup'theTpractice
ofila^in ;Portlanci. v£ % c - %vc
Local Association Will be Reor^
} :\ ganized to Include Other
; trade Organizations
' A-; meeting, of ; more : than unusual im
portance to the; automobile dealers, and
accessory jobbers and . the.Vtire ' distrib^
utors.wlll be held -'tonight" In- the"club
rooms of the San; Francisco motor club.
It is for the purpose .of reorganising
the -, automobile . -dealers'^ ; association.
The re . h aye been tw b ; or .; three • orgaiii
zations in of late,; and it Is
nbw'>propoaed "to ' ; get and
make one ; strong body. "1 . :
' : The .; election v "of /officers and ; the
changing of the ; name? from the VAiito-'
mobile 'Dealers ; of [Calif ornia to the : San
Francisco' > automobile "% '] dealers more
than; tikelyr will . take) place. From Uhe
enth^siasm^ displayed; at the .meeting; a
week-- ago there r, is -no ? question that
hereafter; all Lwill ;work;ln harmony for
better -trade" conditions. ';
ivr. G.'Stanton, who has been identified
with -the <H/» O.* Harrison ? company, ; yes
. ' y->-y> - -^tprriay assumed the
office of sales man-
Sag.erj'f o r-Sjth c
* K-R-I-T i m o tor
Stanton Joins , \
sales : company.
Stantonihas- been.' connected; with- the
automobile game, for- some time, both
here and; in Los Angeles,-! and? with' the
vigorous selling policy: which^hasbeen
adopted by. the- K-R-I-T' company it is
expected that- this car will be a strong
factor in 1 the market. ; : " i \u0084
Exceeding all previous -models "in
point' of artistic lines andfinish. several
."\u25a0-- •\u25a0 • '\u25a0••\u25a0 ' "-' t ' carloads . of Stude
gbaker-Garford cars
; arrived ? : yesterday
. aU the local Stude
• . :, ".. baker branch^ and
are -'now on display, in Uie company's
salesrooms. " • - • : ; \u25a0
More Studebaker %
\u25a0 Cars 'Arriving
. Among the lot" are, several - touring
cars -in origrnarand/new- color designs;
also .several new. baby itonneau types.
The ' latter," on account Vbf : their racy
appearance, undoubtedly will prove
very "popular. ••". v - - ; ;
* Some are 'finished >in maroon with a
gold stripe,- and others in .ultramarine
blue with a silver stripe.; The'ilatter
are by far the handsomest cars: that
have been seen in- this, city this-sea
son." .\u25a0..'; \u25a0"*.;\u25a0. '.- ; >-. ;:\u25a0:\u25a0'\u25a0'/:; k T-
Two carloads of Speedwell - cars were
received i yesterday iby ,L.'.' V.*. Lynch, ' the
- ••-• \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-'"*\u25a0 \u25a0»•\u25a0'\u25a0 T •!'•" Inn a. 1 represent
ative.; v' The \u25a0: ship-
I ment., contains ,. five
*. passengers, . seml
". \u0084• . , , ..^racers, torpedo
models, some of whlch^have been- sold
and, others are ready for. Immediate de
livery. ;•! Lynch "< reports -that since the
arrival'of the; first 1910 -models that 81
Speedwell cars have been sold In.Cali
fornia- 'Fifty-seven:of these havejbeen
distributed from; the\San-Franclsco of
fice. • ... •
Trro Carloads of j
Speedwells Here
— i -i
Another change has taken 'place in
the automobile agencies on the row.':, lt
was announced
yesterday £ that H.
.W.Bogen, Inc., had
secured the agency.
,for ;- the * Jackson
cars. O. J. Killip.-Paciflc r coast \u25a0; sales
manager-forth,e Jackson v cars, yester
day clpsed the agency^ wjthv.Bogen.r de
livering the demonstrator. The Jack
son factory-:has adopted the .policy of
making the'- latest 3 car delivered the
most improved. They have. no- season's
models, but when -an; improvement is
adopted* it la lt placed; on 'the,; next fear* to
lea ve : tlw> ; ; factory. •: : _ . ' ',', ':,
I Bogen Gets- the
[ - \u25a0 Jackson Car
\u25ba _— — — ;
-manager." of ; 'the; :San
Francisco omce; of : the- Moore motor
\u25a0 -\u25a0••-' \u25a0 "- "• supply \u25a0
reports; the; sale; of
a i full set of f Atlas
Atlas Protect bra !
Puncture Proof
\u25a0 ... % 4.v - - . -Leon rSlosss -for his
new 1 car. Sloss has used! a set of. these
protectors «n his "motor cars for the
last, year and , a half, and in - favorably
commenting: on' them' to Mohrig; said
that he r had extracted any r number '\u25a0> of
nails from his tires, but had never 'had
a" puncture. .The . officers of : the ; Moore
company: are: wearing a ? pleasant smile,
for,. the. month : of : May was . the banner
month for sales ; since the company was
organized. , .;: - " t >\%
-Word .was received- a f ew .-. days . ago
from H. O. Harrison \u25a0' that.- work ~ had
• •"\u25a0- ' \u25a0 '•-\u25a0'\u25a0 : '>- been . started on \u25a0; a
new; factory' of the
'Metzger, ; motor/ car
company ! - at i;De
~~ .. " troit. The new
building . will » be 520 feet* long, by. 70
feet wide and five stories high, giving
180,000 additional square- feet of - space.
In t addition ; to % this new, building ."the
Metzger people are also adding: another
story -, to all of the .* present "buildings.
Messrs. -Everitt? and. Metzger,' the lead
ing spirits of the company,": have • been
engaged : in the designing and building
of ..motor cars j for. r more than- eight
years, and. by, the .quality of their prod
uct of .the I past'- have., established |a- rep
utation r among .the » premier « automobile
builders .-: of x the ,7; world. ': The:.'. Everitt
"30" car.' has* given runiversal. Batisfap
tion and - represents the acme { of" excel
lence in^deslgn^and simplicity, of con
struction* in : medium priced • American
cars. v\u25a0-"-'v \u25a0- " - ' *i ;:\u25a0'•'\u25a0:\u25a0 - : ! -. ?'-,:': \u25a0 ';. <"; V/ -:\u25a0\u25a0 *:\u25a0;( '.'-S'l '\u25a0' ?£
I Addition*? tot; V
[ Everltt;; Factory |
V-. Probably the largest and, one of the
most .luxurious, limousine^, to leave any.
y -'\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0-.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0••<\u25a0-- has-been
•shipped /, *to -this
\ coast -by the^Ste
. vens-Duryea ' com
v^,. .\u25a0;\u25a0.- ••\u25a0-•*-•\u25a0 --.. -v.*pany of : Chlcopee
Falls,' Mass. \u25a0 The has a six : cyl
inderj; 54!,nor8epowertmotor sand -has^a
•wheel-base >of Jl42 ' inches.: \u25a0 The : seating
capacity^ of seven" passengers- is . large
and-r roomy. -The ' car-: left :\u25a0 the. 1 ? factory
last" Saturdays and; will' be onv exhibition
in \the salesroom •: of • the "Pacific ; motor
car companyiupon its arrival. ' • ct-'r : • -
The : company. : reports* the sale .;of l .a
cix> cylinder.^short~j coupled- Stevens-
Duryea- roadster,; to;T. S. Crellin of Oak
land- - and "a'.four^ cylinder,- 24 ; horse
power /Stevehs'Duryea .^touring' car sto
Mrs.iCatherlne".Q.*:Ede. • This, is Mrs.
Ede's ': second -car.-r \u25a0'.'\u25a0:\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0" -" , , ' ; '
iiWalt'er *: Hobart;".;~ the . architect,.^vre
cently tmadev'aitrip." from, his-, home \ln
"20 a horsepower^ StevensrDuryea.**j r\. Th,e
entire j distance was ; covered : in : 4x4 x hours
and- 30*mlnutes,\which?musf: be consid
ered 1 a "splendid record? for,? any /car^v^
I Fine; Steven*- «
f Duryea* Coming
• j \u25a0 G. \u25a0\u25a0.Wagner,'" president ''of ' the?/\Vag
ner'motor car; company, '.left -overland
\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 ™ last *: nights in*£the
Palmer wS in ger
demonstrator..: , 4 for,
Fresno and , the cit-,
" -..-.- \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0^i:.y i \u25a0..>.\u25a0--;«•\u25a0 :?- • iesvof thati section:
He wlll^be' away'for4about ; auweeks to
keep'- appointments , he' ;haa .' made']'-. for
demonstrations with several prospective
buyers In thatvyjclnity.; - - -\u25a0\u25a0--/ ,-.y\ ;-..
k Wagner,: Goe» to
I Fresno ; District
"\u25a0- : S. \u25a0 : G. ." Chapman has received word
that-the police of{ Detroit are 3 so;dili
';\u25a0»> \u25a0\u25a0 '-\u25a0 ' '\u25a0'\u25a0- - - '\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0*\u25a0- ' t gently .":•-. trying atn;
I^ catch' speeders ! that
: they,; have " instal led
. .-. - - - r— \u2666 *^ verv^fast S littl^
;T\, - • r v ,' •-.»-. * \u25a0• . iHupmobile to chase
i them!'* v ir The little V car * will : be : used ; in"
plac« of j. the; motorcycles.
Hupwoblie I for V
\u25a0- Police .' BriKade
Active ' preparation ;is .now .being
made at^ the factory): of sUhet Premier
.- \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 s \u25a0;\u25a0\u25a0-.\u25a0 j '\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 -\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0• '\u25a0\u25a0 '\u25a0- ; '--*a motor manufactur-
j ing ; - : company^ for
,-.. the ? -r approaching,
;ii tour; for;; the Gild-;
tt.mun i iiwiii & den ft trophy.'tlilTwp :
cars !Jiavetbeen;entered* to "represent*. the ]
Premler/;and,*asiintth > e,l9o9.event,i:theyj
customary,!iwlth!« the 3 Premier^ company,
'con tests.ii and iithisS rule» has L'been^ad^
ever. a i Two: chassis, were ?chosen;as.theyj
wereffeadyUoileaveitherassembly^ floor,
'during >theflasUweek : and; giv«n;overjto;
the?men' who Swill /.them vintthe,
ereat* rurii over^ 2.Boo*miles s iniil 3 Estates.'
.Even °*whenithe ? entrleßtwere|made| and
motors 5 andJchassisitotbeiused^forUheyi
lhad*,noti been«plcked3out!*untilsa*ffew.;
daysr^ago: -\u25a0
ing- 3hippedstoithe:varlous;asents.: "-',-"->
•^Vz&tt'Si'F'?' ' •'\u25a0--"' \u25a0\u25a0-,\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0
?ren»i*rs;ii» v. ; ;: •
£V/Glldden .Tour h
: Today [ls the ' Third Day of
The tremendous success of the first, two days has far exceeded our expecta-
tions. Tliis sale, planned for a month's selling, is destined to be our greatest.
New Lots of Fresh, Clean White Wares
Arriving in Large Shipments^ Daily
; Unusual Attractions Today
. • . '- -• \u25a0 \u25a0 w \u25a0 i \u25a0# ••• \u25a0\u25a0 •\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 if ?- \u25a0 i• •
7.;n'-:;Wa:r3?-f5/:;..(/ } iiQ.'.erm,ii : slrn'S >
Domestics, White Goods, Fancy
and Household l Linens, Dresses,
Men's Shirts and Handkerchief r
The importance of The Emporium's white sales is not alone the comprehen-
sive assortments of merchandise, but more the large savings to the individual
purchaser. The Emporium's liberal money back policy insures satisfaction.
"J} White Sale Value 1 ' Means More Than Your Moneys Worth
BuvWmMk Ihe master ore w
While Pabst resources and
reputation guarantee perfection
of ingredients,. it is the exclusive
V' Pabst "know how" backed by
sixty years of experience that is responsible
for this master brew-
Beneath its rich, creamy foam you
$ will find a mellow, delicious j^^
I beverage that not only satisfies jf
I as a drink but is a natural T>^^^^^^^>
j tonic — pure, wholesome and Jr^S^
Made and Bottled Only j^^^^^^^^^^
—\u25a0^^^^^^^\u25a0^^B^^MMfiSar ill JS^^ . xl»
> -'^ ••".': .-.\u25a0\u25a0• \u25a0\u25a0:\u25a0-'/: Get' the \u25a0\u25a0-: - \u25a0':' \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0:-»\u25a0•"
Original *~* Genuine
Not in m Milk Trust
»fflW~lnsist on f HORLICK^S"
' Toko a package home
\u25a0-»'• v :-- \u25a0.'\u25a0-,-\u25a0 -"•':'" ' "'-'' 7- ' '-"\u25a0- ,*' "V- '-"
;sayB^lt";; say8^ It"; 13.! surprising, how many' old-
fashioned '. remedies are being- used,
vjvhich; goes to": show J that It. is hard to-
improve some of our grandmothers' old.
:tlme-triedirem>dles.': \ For ; lnstance^ for
keepingfttie hair. dark." soft and glossy^
nothing rv equaling ?: t our' w ' grandmothers',
'-'sage? tea"-,hasi ever".been v discOTere<i.
"Although^ :iby/the7 addition* of ? sulphur
and ,'otherj ingredients," this
iiqned* brew^has \u25a0 made more I
\u25a0 1 ye ; as ! a I scalp , tonic and ''.color /restorer. 1
Nowadays when our.,- hai r comes ' out or
"gets Jfaded^ori gray.* instead 'of .going: to
the •'•'garden'? or_i garret > for herbs : ; and
makingithe "tea" ourselves. iwe dimply
go^ to ? the - nearest ; drug i's tore Tand * ask
for a ; bottlejof j.Wyeth's * Sage : and Sul-^
! phiir. • vThis; preparation i Is? sold^by; all
llea'dingv druggists.! for 250 cents and .$1
I a: bottle," or is sent;direct : by t the Wyeth
[: : Chemical {.Company. ij74:Cortlandti St.."
j-New '-York-City, upon receipt ;; of \ price.
r-For^sal^fand recommended by -The Owl
I DrugiCOy '\u25a0'.. .-'-.- \u25a0'\u25a0 ' V" .':'•:.
! Call Ads Bring Results
The Gall's
1 Branch Offices
Subscriptions and 'advertise-
\u25a0< ;:"rrients; will be in
I 'i San Francisco at following
'.[ -"'"offices:;-.'
>_ Open. until 10 o'clock every night
i Miller's Stationery Store
' Blake's Bazaar
Parent's Stationery • Store
' " Tremayne'i \u25a0" Branch >
.' Christian's Branch ". .. .
V 'HMOBK Jackson' a ; Branch Mommaum '
'«: '; »74 'VALENClAiSTREET' i
• Halliday'a Stationery Stor*3H' ,
\u25a0 \u25a0Maa3' ji ßazaar. TeL Mission 3333

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