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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 06, 1910, Image 2

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Coroner^ Seeks Clews Among
Bones and Belongings of Sec»
ond Tamalpais Victim
No Tangible Connection as Yet
Between Two Tragedies on
Silent Mountain
tion and died of natural causes. The
body was not far from a well defined
trail, but was screened by'a vigorous
growth of underbrush and also by the
redwoods between which It was found.
Patriotic Notes Float oi. Ether
Waves From Stockton to
San Francisco
TPankee Doodle i»andy" rode ;
[.through the a!r fnm jtocicton to San [
I Francisco yesterday ft' waves of ether. ]
i-He was started ou'liis aerial flight
\u25a0 frofix \u25a0 th» Poulsen wireless telephone
. r.r.l teiegrah company stations at the
'. Slough City .and was corraled In his
. travels by the" ready antenna of the
i company 'local station in' the block of
V land bounded' by N* arid O streets and
i-"-T"orty-«eventh; and. Forty-eighth, ave
jiiues east of the er,eat -high way...
"Yankee Doodle" was sung by the
operators at the interior " station and
.the tune was heard %s distinctly in San \
Francisco as if -the singer was -at a
common telephone but a few blocks
away. In addition to the yocal num
bers, the stations interchanged greet
, ings by the Morse telegraphic code and
the apparatus performed other func
• tions of communication.
The Poulsen company has greeted a
- . SOO foot tower in its lot and yesterday
• £a.ye a demonstration of the efficiency
• of the new system. The exhibition was
conducted by P. Jensen of Copenhagen,
chief operator, who was a student of
•the system at tlie office of VaJswmar
Poulsen. the inventor, in Denmark, C.
. F. El well, president of the company,
,'was in charge of the demonstration.
In beginning his demonstration yes
terday Jensen called up the Stockton
end. also the Sacramento stations on
the telegraphic key and then notified
each over the telephone to^ transmit
dots and dashes representing two let
ters anfl to keep it up for five minutes.
j In less than two minutes the messages
were received imultaneously on two
telephones in the station. Then the
program was varied by songs sang by
the distant operators.
Transmission by the ticker was then
demonstrated. Jensen, working on a
' small, three keyed instrument, punched
on a narrow paper ribbon in the Morse
alphabet the question: "How Is the
weather in Stockton?" He placed the
tape in a rapid transmitter and it went
to Stockton at the rate of 150 words a
minute. The message at its destina
tion was received on a similar machine.
In a few moments the answer flew
back "Hot; goodbye."
"The -improvement in the Poulsen
system over the spark system,"' said
President Klwell. "is that it can be
operated day or night, over land or sea,
• at any time, and for great distances.
It has a capacity of 300 words a minute.
• The capacity of a station is 500,000
words in 24 hours each way. The spark
' Eystem can be used only at night and
is intermittent, 'while this is continuous.
The secret of the Poulsen syste mis
an arc inclosed in an atmosphere of
hydrogen between a water cooled cop
• per and a carbon end in the generator,
which changes into a frequency cur
rent that produces 500,000 vibrations
a second and Is known, as the 'un
damped oscillation waves for wireless
transmission.' "
It is intended to establish 4SO sta
tions in this country. 10 in this state,
"Washington and Oregon, and- one , at
It is expected that the system, which
will cost 515,000 for each station in
the larger cities, will create a revolu
. tion In telegraphy, as it will be pos
\u25a0ibie to send messages to Honolulu at
any tim« and in any kina of weather
at a 10 cent per v.-yu> rate and to
•ordinary points all uv .\u25a0 ihc United
States for 1 cent a v.-or«-.
In a few days another tower of the
*arne height will be erected at the \u25a0
local station and provided with en- \u25a0
, larged antenna, which will increase the
audibility of the "messages received,
ami then there will be three receiving
a.nd sending points which can -be oper
ated at the same time without inter
fering with one anotiTer, and by a, pat- ;
tent "tikker" and a detector messages i
can not be picked up by another
Sick New Yorker, Told
Result Groans
RENO. Nev., July 5 — A New Yorker;
who came out to see the fight was taken
ill and. was operated upon while the
fight was going on. When lie came to
his senses his first words were: \u25a0
He was not told until today, and
when he heard tlie name of Johnson
he turned over with his face to the
wall and groaned.
This expresses the general sentiment
fairly well. , .
Jjxo!lcineiit Amonjr Black*
PORT OF SPAIN. July 5. — There was
considerable excitement here over the
Jeffries- Johnson fight. Large crowds
awaited the. news at the telegraph of
tice. On learning of Johnson's victory
the colored population became wild with
D3Tli&bt VascmilP Cfanutsu^na excur
sion -
Under the auspices of the California
(N) gtate S-S. Association* and the Y.
MCA. Special train under the super
vision, of Mr. H. J. McCoy. generaL sec
retary, leaves San Francisco July 7.
ll»10 7 a. m.. arri-ving at Yosemlte
T-30'p. m. same day. Round; trip fare
SIS 00. For further particulars, call or
M-rite A. S. Mann; district passenger
••». Flood bunding. •
Consul General John E. Jones of .Win}-.
ntpeg- reports the formation' there of a
$5,000,000 American-Canadian, company
to exploit the oil fields of Albv'rU,
\u2666 Clews which msor lead to tlie identification of body found on Mounf"<
t Height about 5 feet 11 irches or 6 feel. i
\u2666 Prominent features, high 'theek bones,- low. forehead, medium chin. I
I . Waist measure, 38 or, 40 inches. ; ] ' t
t Hat, black derby. 7%,;pun:ha$ed\f "M. Goldstein, 1509 Fill- |
\u2666 more street." - -^^ : i
t Shoes, black lace, extension soles. No. t\, narrow. -
\u2666 -- Clothing, n*cll made suit, 3 button sack," darj^_ blue, faded on out- 4
side to brown cohv. Purchased of "Wood Bros." I 4
\u2666 Trousers, dajk check worsted. Underwear, _balbriggan. Detachable :\u25a0»
t cu#s, jilted with dumbbell pattern: gold ;links., . : , ;-;
t Detachable- cidlar. Dark colored outing shirt. Black cotton socks. [^
41 Jewelry, smallbut good opal scarf pin with gold, setting. .. . \u2666
\u2666 Ingersoll watch, "Mascot" pattern. : c J
\u2666 Leather cigar taic'/M. Gunst&.[Co., Portland; Ore" . \u25a0»*;
\u2666 Pocket contents, a leather case containing nail jiles and women's <;
\u2666 hairpins. Four bladed pearl handled: knife. .; ." 4 '
THE excitement created by the fire on Pacific avenue a week. ago -was
nothing compared to the excitement Saturday whien Maryjolliflfe's
pet dog disappeared. Miss Jolliffe left her dog otr a doorstep while
she made a very brief call, and was horrified to find that during her
visit it had vanished, although she whistled and called repeatedly for if.:';.',
Whether to go up or down the avenue she could not decide until some
one who saw her perturbed volunteered the information that a young woman
had just passed who, evidently pleased with the dog's appearance and friendly
ways, had encouraged it to follow her.: Inquiries along the blocks revealed
the fact that the magnetic person was in no way annoyed by the animal
straggling behind her, as it was observed that its occasionl reluctance was
immediately overcome by her playful demeanor.
Miss Jolliffe was truly agitated and enlisted the services Qf several
friends, who willingly hunted the avenue up and down. in hot pursuit after
the cherished pet. Door bells were rung promiscuously and inquiries made
without success. Finally a clew reached the group through a small boy,
who had seen ''a girl with a dog" go into one of a row of houses, but it was
impossible for him to be more explicit.
Whether she resided- there or was making a call could only be deter
mined by a patient vigil. Almos£ disconsolate, Miss Jolliffe watched, and
waited. Her big black eyes were snapping, and with each snap a tear
splashed on the cement sidewalk. Her friends were doing everything :withih
their power to assuage her grief when a door opened, a young woman
emerged, and . o«jt came the lost dog, which at one familiar whistle
bounded toward its mistress!
A most plausible explanation of the was offered and'- Miss
Jolliffe is now convinced that her valuable, pet possesses a trait of fickleness
that is not mentioned in its pedigree.
The social program
has been filled for the
last day or two with the
affairs of the service set.
A forecast of the week
shows the .same fasci
nating monopoly. The of
ficers and their wives
are constantly enter
taining," and there is a
bridge or tea»for almost
every afternoon at the
Presidio, with an occa
sional dinner party and
the hops for variety.
Members of the set on
Yerba Buena have fully
as interesting a social
routine, and with' them
the dinner parties and
Informal dances seem to
be in favor this week.
There will be an elab
orate dinner party next
Thursday evening, at
which Lieutenant and
Mrs. C. P. Huff will
preside. The , compli
mented guests on \u25a0 this
occasion will be Mrs:
Charles Kleineberg and
Mrs. Ralph Saeltzer.
The latter guest Is a
visitor from Redding
and has been feted at a
series of informal- din
ners and. luncheon par
tie*. Among those who
have been bidden for the
dinner Thursday even
ing are: •
R*ar Admiral and Mrs.
John Milton \u0084^
Captain and Mrs. Guy
W-. Brown
Major and Mrs. Newton
Lieutenant and Mrs.
Robert Morris .'
* • . •
The Frederick Wood|.
home near Los Gatos has
been the scene of \u25a0 a
ruerry housa party dur
ing- the last few days,
when the guests were
entertained by :
Maude and Miss Dorothy
W T oods. The picturesque
place in the mountains
will be occupied during
the entira summer by
the Woods family, and
v series of outings, have
been planned "* for the
later weeks of the, sea-"
• * •
Mrs. Charles Fee and
her ' attractive daugh
ter, Mis 3 Marcla .Fee,"
returned, yesterday, after
a stay of several weeks
at Del Monte. Mrs. Fee
was hostess at a 'aeries
of informal affairs dur
ing her visit; and Miss
Fe« was a favorite guest
at the. service parties,
of : the'- last. month at. the
Presidio -of Monterey.' "
TEXTILE MILLS CLOSE— Providence, ; R. ;i.r
July s.— rMany textile mills, in Rhodes Island,'
- which l»iul not = |)rev-ioiißly.- announced ; - a \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 cur
tailnifiit of :pro<lwtlon.*-' closed today - for f from
\u25a0one week to a fortnight. They, employ 'about
5,000 persons. ; t . . •
• worth, Kan^ July T>. — A trestles, constructed/ on
" ;tUc." rfi»crvati«n •by/, soldiers : collapsed L this
morning wndfr Company; K. engineer*, mounted,
.seriously iujuriuz three lnun, f^-o horse 3 were
J^HE M^^ JtTLY. 6, 1910:
The tea given yester
day at the Presidio for
Miss Marie 'Lundeen, the
fiancee of Lieutenant
Edward Pritchett, was a
charming affair. The
pretty bride elect shared
the honors on. that occa
sion with,- Mrs. A._:U-
Faulkner. The hostess at
the affair was Mrs. Eliza
"beth'Furnival, mother of
Lieutenant Richard Fur
nival.' \u25a0 ' There were less
than half; a' hundred
army matrons "at the in-^
formal tea that followed
an hour at bridge. The
bids were done in clever
verse and the responses
were in the same face
tious vein, so that there
was "a touch of origi
nality to th» reunion.
Miss Lundeen will leave
next week. for .the. .east,
accompanied by her par
ents. Colonel and Mrs.
John Lundeen. The
Lundeen-Pritchett wed
ding will be an event of
August in Minneapolis.
Mrs. Faulkner will leave
for the east on the same
day, and is going "to
Newcastle,' Del., where
she will pass the. re
mainder of the- summer.
The party yesterday was
essentially a farewell
• • •
Miss Helen Jones is in
Seattle, where she will
remain for several weeks
longer as the guest of
hei* sister, Mrs. Webb
Ballard. The young-vis
itor * from -.this, city . is
the center around, which
many entertainments are.
planned this month, and
the > younggr girls are
giving her a cordial wel
come. Misa Jones was
the guest of her sister
during most of : last sea
son and 'Stayed fpr.van
extended. v^slt instead of
the ; brief trip that she
expected upon, leaving
here. During.her daugh
ter's absence in- the
north Mrs. Clinton Jones
is' : staying* at Castle
Crag, \and the family,
home in Buchanan street
is closed for the season.
/Lieutenant and Mrs.
Miles Austin have -been
receiving a succession of
parties as : farewell fa-.
vors during 4he "week'
prior to their departure,
nex^ Thursday for the
east. , ; .They are going'to'
Waßhington.-'and Lieu
tenant* \u25a0 Austin ;'will re-,
port for 'duty on 'the
Mayflower. - ,' •"; ' •
\u25a0 \u25a0 Julj s.— The body of; Ore Gude| late Norwegian
. I minister to; ithei United \u25a0' States, who died euU
denly, at White" Sulphiir ; Springs, . W. '• Va ;; \u25a0 last
Friday.: wasT cremated . yesterday v at V Loudon
r j Park : cemetery ; here. \u25a0 .;- ;;.;
AIXEE '--:. BACK / FROM i : i EUROPE— Wash iiij ton;
'. » July,'s.-r^As*lstant Secwtary; of, State :'Adee re.-'
;." ; turned jt<»; his : dutles> here"; to.lay,^ after.? maklnjj
:.'*§; tour, of portions "of Europe ouublcvele.v
Sane ; Observance of Fourth in
Property Losses Estimated at
$217;815,ahd 1,785 Injured
in Entire Country
July s.— As the result of
the sane observance of Independence
day the casualties were greatly're
duced throughout the country. This
year's list of dead so' far as reported
; totals 29. Last year the total was 44.
The whole number of injured last.year
was 2, 361. This year they were only
i.7G5. \u25a0 -.:;. ;.,- . : \-; -•: .r• -*| j
» A summary of -the deaths and fire
losses follows?:' - :• '
\u25a0 IWn— •.; . • Dead. Fire losses.
Bentou u» a ..........;.... $100,000
SoonariUe/tMo -......; . . . r
HoalUw, - Moat - . '.\'.*" "'""•: :r-J-i-,y ]"".*"
Butte,' Mont ;. \u25a0 \u25a0.-.- :* - ' * " •» . * ' : • ' "
Cintral Fallsl'U. il!';l-i •;:[." 5 • ;':\\rl:
Ciiicintiatl, OS.. ~ i
Chicciro, m ;:.:....l]\"'.l.[\y» ./ 'so.Voo
( oluinbus. md,'. '.. • ' 'l . \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0--\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 ,j
Greater Sew York..:.-..;...... ; 2 - r . . . :'. . : *
lii<iiaDapollß; . Ind >.......-..;.. r. ....
Jolict. Ill* ........ .. . i : '*.";' - -
Marinette,- \Vis ...'...: 1 ....*/!
Molul<?, 'Ala .... l •"• •'.', '
l'«ir!;i, in .;...;..;. .{!v.. '.'.. 1 ;
riiWadclphia.-'Pa ............. 1 ' S.OOO
Pittsburg, Pa .........;.. 2 V \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0^; "'..\u25a0.\u25a0.
I'rliifetoh, . Uli ......'...-....;.. "'-I ' * ' "*'\u25a0*
I'.caflinjr, .Pa ... .-. .... ......'. l '
Ilockfortl. H1.:..- ...... 1
Salt ; l.akp City, ; Utal:. .'. .......' 1 / ;..,... . *-
SJiPiiaadoah, Pa... ..V. ..»^.. .... .1 " v.....,. 4
' Th« - total number, of : dead and flre- losses for
1 1 years follows: ..• .. \u25a0 . . \u25a0'. •\u25a0
-- Year—; V. . . Dead. Fire lossm.
IWO ..- .'.........;........ Ct» ' $217,815
.1000 ...;... ... .-. . ... . .w . . ...... 44 \u25a0 " 724,515
IOCS V. . . . . i.=. ... . . •36 '.. \u25a0 . \u25a0 257,000
I'JOT 4. . ..... J57 , 240.533
10W ....;.....:..... , SS - \u0084 - Cfi.4so
IDOO .... .......... j.-...'... 4a T it 115,800
lUC4 ....V......;.r^. .:.... ' 177,800
1U03 .......... .". .... .-. .i.-;;,'. . 4.S - ' 50.853
WVI '.W ....V..-. :..... ...Z...... -i '\u25a0 «50,700
l'-t0i. .\.......:.r -..:+..:... i» 123,325
i:)oo .:............:.., , r ..... 30 ' ' 149,455
All jj flre ; alarm ; x records ;in Chlcagro
were broken ...yester ßay, when »the de
partment' responded to 160 calls ' In , the
24 hours.
The largest number of alarms turned
in on any previous day was in 1904,
when there were .135 calls.' The pre
vious fourth of Juiy there were, only 56
arid the property loss Yesterday is esti
mated at $140,000. ; '
Two Killed in Gothvam
NEW YORK, July ~- fi.-—Fi ve persons
.were killed July 4, 1909. and but two
deaths' were due to fire/works in the
"city : yesterday; 316 were hurt by fire
works, cannon and pistols last year,
and only 89 yesterday, tftere were 115
fires a year ago; yesterday there were
but 38, all ;insigniflcant. w v.
; . This Is a showing over advo
cates of, a "safe ami sane, fourth" feel
entitle dto boast. . • '
• The second death in >7tew York city
as a result of the fourth of July cele
bration occurred today when Mary
HeJwitz, 16 years old, succumbed to
the effects of burns suffered* through
ignition of her dress by an exploding
firecracker. '!) -\u25a0'. - :
Ten Hurt in Seattle
3 SEATTLE, June s—^Ten persons were
more or less seriously injured In acci
dents, incident to the Independence day
celebration here' yesterday. :
One of, these,' the 3 year old son' of
C* M.' Johnson, was sobadU/ burned in*
an explosion that he is not expected to
live. '.;..::\u25a0... /;.\u25a0>• ~i ,\u25a0 '-\u25a0; :\u25a0 t
Little effort was made by the police
to -enforce the recently passed "sane
fourth" ordinance, it having- been dis
covered that the law is deficient in sev
eral vital parts.
' A new ordinance will, be introduced
into the council immediately, and it is
believed that next year's celebration
will be on a much quieter scale than
the. one this year. . j
Man's Thumb Mangled j
[Special Dispatch to The Call}
I SANTA ROSA. July s.— There -were
several fourth of July accidents . in
Sonoma : county. J. Anderson of 'this
city had his right thumb 6adly mangled
by , a ginat cracker and the" injured
member' ha' dto be amputated. . \u25a0 .
Fred Yandle. the 5 year old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Will Yandle : of .this city.'
was seriously burned. when some fire
crackers exploded in his pocket.
.' It is believed;- that he placed ;the
Ughted punk in.hia pocket where he
wa. scarrying the crackers. His clothe
Jng caught fire and the upper portion
of his body was badly burned.
•Lieutenant Reginald
Heber Kelly and 'h:s
bride have been loiter
ing in the southern part
of the state on their
wedding journey arid
have been visiting the
many places of inter
est here before, leaving
for the east. They will
mak« their future hom^.
at Fort Crook. The
wedding of Lieutenant
Kelly and Miss lone
Dille was a recent event
in Palo Alto, and among
the attendants at the
service wedding were
Captain Mclntyre "of (the
medical corps at the Pre
sidio and Captain Robert
p. Goodwin, ree'ently ap
pointed judge advocate
of the province ,of Vi
sayas in the Philippines.
, Miss Frances Martin
has. been received : with
enthusiasm by her
friends at Ross since her
return from abroad.. The;
popular girl has been !
traveling in Europe for
several months, accom
panied by her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John Mar- i
tin.; She hag brought a
collection of V. pretty
gowns from. Paris. The
Martins will remain out
of town "during the
summer, but will be in.
town next season.
The. Oscar Qoopers re
cently enjoyed a motor
trip . through : the south,
accompanied by Miss
Ethel Cooper. They are
again at '\u25a0» their Burlin-:
.'.•'";> •; \u25a0\u2666 \u25a0 \u2666 , \u25a0 . ' \u25a0\u25a0 .
Dr.:W.- A. McEnery
and ; Misa Therese . Mc-
Enery have been out of
town on a brief^visit to
Del; Monte. , They were
accompanied on the trip
by . Miss Isabel Mc-
LaughliD.. \u25a0 .
*. « \u2666 ' ' •
Mrs. W. D. Huntington
fetorncd " yesterday Jvpn
the Sierra" after, a -stay
of several weeks in Hon-:'
olulu. • She was greeted
at ] the , pier by a group
of. friends. ~ : %
.Mr.?; and Mrs. .'.William
Sea • ! Jr.,Y;who was Miss
Loretta Barnes", have're'-'
iurned'. from {tlieir '.'wed-i
ding /journej- in 'the
south and are ' estab
lished in; their -;new
home in MilUVallejv <
Iraaglne, 80 Rew styles, soft and. straw
hats. Tom Dillon, opp.. Call bldjf. •
IHI: pA n K Ur L ALI ruKn B A
National Association of San Francisco
THE BANK OF CALIFORNIA, N. A., San Francisco \
• Including Its Branches in Portland,
_ - Seattle, Tacoma and Virginia City
Loans and Discounts • \u25a0'\u25a0'.\u25a0. ; .;. . . ; ... . . ...... . . . .- . 525,786,233.53
Bank Premises^ (San Francisco and' Branches) . .1,138,400.00
Customers' Liability under Letters of Credit. . ,2,403,485.80
.Sundry/ Stocks and Bonds v.s:. : .--. . . . . J.\ (4,504,415.25
United jSta.te's Bonds to secure y-.. . 4,060,750.86
Kedemptiqn Fund with United States Treasurer. 200,000.00 ,
Cash and Sight Exchange. ....;........". . . . . . 12,653,450.26!
'Capital Paid" in Gold Coin- .;'... . . . ....." $4,000,000.00'
fSurpiusV^tf^nSiyl^ ... .:. . . . 11,483,307.81/
Circulation .... . ...:..*.....'. 3,962^455.00
Acceptances ''Under Letters of Credit. . . ... . . . . . 2,650,758.28-
1,, I:- F.:fMOULTONi^Cashier .'.,'pf; Ulie^itbovy^ ; named bank, .'do -s6lemnly
f swear that* the:- above .statement ;; is true, to the i beat 3 of -my ; knowledge ''-'\u25a0
: and .belief. ; -^;-^; ';r^^v^.; ; r \u25a0-':;.> V; I.:F.,MOULTON, i <?ashier.-
Correct— Attest: '.Warren' D.^ Clark, J."i I,ei*6y Nickel, *Ge6.LC: : Pope;
j Subscribed and' sworn: to -before .me' this'3thvdayi'of TJuly.i-l&lO. \u25a0;\u25a0"* -''\u25a0\u25a0:-
.\u25a0 JAMKS MASON",;
i"f ;\u25a0".'.' t ;i; Notary^Public; in' and for. the;^CityJ and* County Vof: \u25a0'^ariTfl^fatncisco..
Many Cities Reduces the
Annual Fatalities
Basket Said to Be Ready for
(Head of Director of Reclama>
;- tioii Service
Government to Attempt to Give
Imperial Valley Permanentt
BEVERLY.: Mass..- July; K-The re .
organization "of J:he" reclamation ser
vic c ; was; discussed .today at a three
hours'.-: conference^vbetween' President
Taft %and ''Secretary- BalUnger. Al
though information, could
be obtained, it was reported, that the
future . plans i*for7*rec]aination do 'not
include the retention, of Frederick K.
Newell as; the' director 'of that service.
;. -BalUiiger would not discuss " this
phase, it is, known, however, that the
secretary has long-, regarded Newell as
inirnical'to\his plans for the reclama
tion service. .Newell has openly op
posed Balling-civ and -Balllnger in re
turn has publicly, stated that he did
not regrard Newel Pas the man for the
place. " . '.. .:. , , \u25a0
Ballincer. left for to
night.' He will remain there a few
days .and then start on a long trip
.through., the west, during which he
will visit a' number of Indian reserves
and .prohably look over some Qf the
reclamation .. projects now under way.
His trip,' including s ; a brief rest at his
home) in Seattle, will occupy from' six
weeks to two .months.
When Ballinger alighted from . the
train here this morning he was met
by; the. usual -crop of resiffnation ru
mors. |
"I am. not a quitter," he said, "and
never have been. I did not bring a
resignation with me and will not leave
one."-V . \u25a0 - r . . .
The , recent withdrawal of water
power sites/ phosphate and petroleum
lands by the president, covering more
than S7.ooo.ooo' acres In- various states
and; the two territories,- were discussed
with the president by Ballinger.
"Dealing with these lanvls." said the
secretary, "we will continue tlvs con
servation policy in every essential de
tail. \u25a0 At - the same time," the president
proposes that -an -opportunity for' de
velopment shall . be given. The first
work before us is the proper classifica
tion of the lands. Once the classifica
tion iv v completed, -we will be con
fronted-by the task of getting special
legislation, through congress for the
disposition of the lands on a fair
basis." ' ' »•» •
As to the expenditure of the $1,000,-
OOQ fund placed at the disposal of the
president to protect the Imp.eri^.l val
ley ".: in southern California' from the
Colorado,; Ballinger said that all Im
mediate danger seemed to have passed
arid engineers would be sent to report
on the situation before any work was
ordered.' An effort will be mads to de
vise, permanent protection of the banks
Of the Colorado and the; Lasuna dam.
President Taft's "real vacation" will
begin tomorrow. No more- business en
gagements will be made for Him for
10 days. • ~ , \u25a0
Jlknk Ignoraocer
—Or just pure foolishness— is the
belief that a fine Havana cigar must
: be imported.' Heavy import duty \u25a0
doubles the coist of the Cuban-made
? cigar;;
So be sensible. Smoke a Havana
by all means. Get the beat, in fact
— -One that's made in Tampa* FTa.,
but of the i beat tobacco growiv in
Cuba — a " /\u25a0\u25a0 X- \u25a0'\u25a0*-/;\u25a0 ." •€»*'" "
"Quality" Gigar
3- for - 25c and Upward
M. A. GCNCT & CO.-'Tbe fi£*»e «f S«si«" -'
''^ -\u0084' - : .' Dbtrfttara. '\u25a0', \u25a0. \u25a0 .
Efutter I(M4— Uoms OtCCi. San Franctsc*.
Speakers Sondemn Commission
ers' Report on Japanese
Demand Is Made That All Orien-.
tals Be Excluded From f ;
t The " meeting last night -in the
1 Auditorium Vof, the building trades
council to protest against the. al
leged laxity of immigration. Com
missioner North in allowing Hindus to
; land aiyi 1 also to protest ~ against the
report rand conclusions of Labor Cora- |
missionjer MacKenzle on Japanese Im
migration, was presided r over. by Su
pervisor John A; Kelly. !." ; i
The first speaker was Senator Marc
.Anthony. He said that In the last 20
I years California had experienced three
j Invasions— -the Chinese, the Japanese
land lastly, the Hindus. The best inter
ests of not only California, but the
whole nation demanded that a halt
should be called in oriental, immigra
tion. ..
Homer A. Craig of trw farmers'
union of Santa Clara valleS* said that
one of the reasons for instituting the
union was to restrict foreign immi
gration. He said: "I don't, believe any
considerable number of farmers in this
state want more orientals; rather they
are clamoring for. white help. TUe
formers, of Santa Clara county prefer
white, to: oriental labor, but they must
take the. labor which is at hand when
the fruit ripens. By changing vaca
tion time for school children the or
chardists can give work to the children
and thus keep the money paid out in
circulation in this! country. We can
and will get along without more ori
L.. M. Herrin. member, of the Fresno
farmers" union, declared that oriental
help j had lowered the -morals of our
country. Like Maguire. he ' held that
the day. for large. holdings of land had
gone by an 4 with- if the' need for any
Asiatic labor.
i James G. Maguire thought a better
title for-the labor -commissioner would
be, in view of his published report, a
special agent of Asiatic help. \u25a0
"If 4 we want a system of civilization
to serve special interests of the com
munity," said the speaker, "then th«
report, is eminently correct. What we
need is to encourage farms/ orchards
and 'vineyards 'of ''small holdings. Put
1,000 white farmers on one of our large
ranches ami the labor question Is
Schools and colleges^l
\u2666»\u2666 \u2666 \u2666 \u2666 \u2666 \u2666 \u2666\u2666»>\u25a0\u2666\u2666»\u2666 »\u2666»\u2666<\u2666«\u2666\u2666\u2666>\u2666»\u2666\u2666\u2666»\u2666»\u2666\u2666•<»\u2666\u2666»\u2666»\u2666 »»\u25a0\u2666\u25a0• \u2666\u2666<
f> a * £~* * >» i MIL.L.S COLLEGE
. . fFOR BOYS^ Francisco. CS»I. Eatr»nc» ami graduation
(luftw.tfy . i^qniremeats equlTalent to those of Stanfonl
B\f ',:..'-\u25a0\u25a0 /-i i«f • Tw««*»wftw« mil.. I'niTerslt.r and the UnlT^rntty of Callfornt*.
elmont, LiallXOrnia «„ Ss^fiJ^L. l *«|Uipp«i laboratort* 8 for scteac*. TTaln-
ii trying to £• for the mom!, phydol in j intrDewwl w*K wiksm. Mu»lc. Art. Library Wort. Horn*
fare of Its boys wbut crenr thoujhtfal parent mo«t wishes to Ecooomle*. S^ 11 * 1 Jfttentloa to b<?«USi la
hiv e don*- I« locaaon beyond the «U»nkH» »»4 U-mpta- g"?^? 01 L^n, < c^°r.^S?'tL.D nt PrJS >r
tions of town or city, the £n«,e« ot hj clia»». the b«aty mupUpo » *
of io baildton and rtound*. the raiiie and attract-rracM o! MU " c^ ? - a p - v - CaitrornU. .
the sarronndin? country are most helpful aid*. Oar new . _-
dortnitory with cement plaster finbh. Jpanish tile roof, white ... rr II l m/r nir rntiAAf
•Jled bath and showrr rooms, stram hnted md ?lf ctric lizbtcd. |Vll\\ rIuHKHI/ \ \f 111111!
is unsurpassed for beauty, comfort and health fulness. Ask WIIJJ llrtill\L > I\ iJ JU 1 1 V V/ L.
our patrons, our t ra4ua«es and our boy* about us, and write nun v tt» <<• a *
u» for specific inforattion. „ \u0084 p-*^°p -*^° XO <; £ . * ~, .
wv» t psin axf /m _j\ *r jvr Boarding and Day School for Girls.
WM. T. REID. A. M. (Harvard) Head-Mastnr Certificate admits to Stanford, Unlver-
\V.T.RElD.Jß..A.M.(Harrmrd(A»."tHead.M««er sltv of California. . Vassar, Smith and
\u25a0:.rt; . Mills. Great attention given to music,
— — '\u25a0 — \u25a0 — ' \u25a0 arts and crafts. Home Economics- Spe-
r clal nurse for younger children. Ninth
\u25a01,., ii i \u25a0ill ±"*>L*'r-m<»!ViiLAiM,r\j'mmu ' year begins August 15. Catalogue upon
1 1 1 (4 ! T/fiTd «¥l 111 il f \ 'Yfc?7in il tM Vi application. N
ri iiaiw^ «kfi, djm A, auk ivt INa .ca. I Irvlnstoa. Alameda county. Next term begins
..Uj.-t ,-^L- Jli-l<mj-"' 4JJ. ' ii | '^^ w*^gßßggC%.w *^gBBggC%. J] Aosust 10. Equipment, teaehlne. discipline. »itu-
pggffifVßj*^ a tion. climate ttn*urpass«tl. Accredited to col-
fefc^if^'rfßL < ' 7? !ft|a.*^7TSe leges east and wt?»t. Catalozne. WItXIAM
> ''^!Sa w'aLKEK ANDERSON. Principal. IrTlnctoa. Cal.
\u25a0 . - Q*F VIWfPWT'Q Bchool and Busi-
C*T RHATTUPIII'D 01. vinunni ne « cdi«g* -
I tmlX I 1 fir Wi N At Fifth & Cla^satim Sts.. San Franciaco. Cat.
WI \u25a0 lllral I Ilkll V A select Cat bolle Business Collese for yyon*\u25a0u n*-
\u25a0 • \u25a0 women. CocducteJ bj tna Slaters of Charity.
Foußd«a .1860. -Prepare* for onlwaltiea or A SCHOOL FOB BOYS. PALO AiTO, CAI^
for active life. For Illustrated cstqlosoe address Prepare* for college and technical school.
REV.. WILLIAM' A. BREWEK. Sector. Elshteenth jear opens Au*t!«t 30tH.
— _ — ' , ' \u25a0\u25a0V: .\u25a0 ' . :: — —* :\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 W, A. SHEDD. Head Master.
'JTonnt Tamaipals MiUtarj Academy pAiVrKrilVTr RII^IVF^x mi I Pflß
FuUy accredited. Large atari of college men. I ULI I CVUmV OUjliiCjJ tULLtUC
U. 8. Mmy otdctr. Horsemanship. " ca»ahry, Aad School ol Shorthand and Typewriting. Oak-
mounted .artillery without extra eharre. Open- Una. Cal- due. Modi *100-00O>, California*
air gym. and swimming: pool. Twentj-flrst year Greatest Business Training School- Finest build-
opens Atis. 17. AEXHUK CROSBV, A.3X..DJ>.. Jus and equipment In America. Write toe tf»
Sao Rafael. Cal.' -. - catalog.' Come ta OahUnd toe baalae»» edocattow.
S. P. UNIVERSITY SCHOOL, Free Klnrterßarifn Xormol School
i (For Boys) 22G4 California St. GEO. BATES Golden Gate' Kindergarten Association. Accred-
i founder. Fall term open* August Ist. tfiad- lt*d by State Board »f Ertueatfon. Wth T»»r
uates admitted to the Universities upon recom- epens July 5?. MISS Vlßfil\l\ FITCH Pre-*i
ujfmlatioa of the Faenlty-. dent; MISS AXXA 'it. STOVALL. Priacfoal ArtT
I, K. J, UELLIXU. ra. P.. ITinclpaL dreng lgXTCallfoFala at?, rooi 7. rnßClpaI ' **-
T^he Quest for Beaiity
CARE OP THE FACE three or four times a day Tou'M h»
There is no time ot the year when surprised how quickly you'il xrt Vm snt
the face needs as much attention as those objeetionable-leoklnsr th»n*« X
in' the warm weather. ; The dust, dirt. * """"• A-^
winds, sun and different degrrees of TO REMOVE SVPERFLrOfS m»"i»
temperature are. all. hard on the com- jji;, ntti*. <t»Tni - •^*** 1 *
plexion and bring- with them black- w^ f o mlk^ * wri^ * eooush warm
heads, pimples, freckles, sunburn and The. Hal? -?nil l#\2? «£V te! "5 MroYer
tan. These can all he avoided by uslnK utes- then a C ran« off r t ** w . «»»»-
a maasaee cold cream.. Ido not advise , wash wfth w™ lth aya v bl V nt k ?* f e:
the regular cold cream, as It Is '|miy : wrotoim pply T? ltul «
andln many cases causes hair to' grow an d K e^e?ol Tn Be 9qre
on the face. Use a greaseless disap-: Koklsre '\u25a0 the ordinal one-ounc«
pearlns cream which you , can e *W Firp lATiftv ~~~~"
make In your own home. Get a package „ Jlollo o»
of cerol from your drujrglst — when you. Powderj clog up the pores of the
gethome heat a'pint of water to the skin and cause blackheads. I alwava
boiling point, set. this in a pan of hot recommend a lotion made as follow*:
water on a slow fire," then stir. In y the Dissolve -contents of a two-ounce pack-
cerol. When the cerol Is all dissolved age of araarol in a -pint of hot water
remove from the flre and ; stir eon- When . cold it. la ready for use Use
stantly until cold. : The only care s nec- after washing and drying the face and '
essary Is -to be sure that .the 'cerol- is hands. You will not need to use powde~
all dissolved and stir constantly until with this lotion, as It gives the coml
cold. After washing the face, neck and plexiop that soft, delicate tint ao much
arms thoroughly, apply this , cream 'admired. ;:_, •.— «*«v«
i made ki nds , _~- .; Sfe'SSSSSfot* l^SSt^rtl' 5 . ! %?%
FOR FALLI.VG, HAIR ~ warm water, sop the affected parts with
.Mix -half a pintof alcohol ,vrlth ; half r* "piece of .cotton saturated- with this
a'pint of water. Let stand a = few rotiln- solution.
utes; and V add one ounce of beta-can- E.ICELLEXT SHAtipoo
thol.> Rub well into the- roots- of the E« o rVniW»« thVflnla* k
hair once ;i day fora few/weeksrthls po^bS^o make "l? V^?)? 00 , I *- 1 *
not only; stops the hair fronWalUng ««j which vSu know H.h. m XV fro . m
out. but makes -It strong and healthy cleanser -known r.t J * \u2666 he * t acal P
and promotes its_growth. - p^g OI *^"oV-an^dls^olveVK
FOR TIREP, ACUi^G FBET eno'ugS'sha^pooVo 6 las^v^ai'^oSfh?
;• \ There ia nothing quite so uncomfort- I. have never i«en anything to equal
able as, aching feet. If you will jusa a this. '- \u2666 t . : — ..-
couple :of ;tablespoonfuls of borolistor UEVELOPIXG THE bust
solution ;in the ' warm foot bath evet.v. -. Th i h . st vn^^. t -a- ,1,V *' '.
night vyou^wlll soon* forget you : had. \v^ b«,^ th.f v* nt ?°r-4«vrt-
ti red 'feet. *,To: make the boro listor so- °P ! "f '£$"\u25a0% ™iut **?i Vauca »™ treat-
lutlon-you^slmply dissolve two ounce. nt l^d rrSk^/^ tO th «
of .boro illstor powdertn one and one- -'r •»\u25a0« «?\u2666»!« Ji«J? c UU 1 UPU P yourself,
half pints of boiling iwater when g« ff r om sour d^vVE?* x?"J c of * aU
cold add halfa plnt^f alcohol. vff^ufftY' S Srup^^y "SaBK
i; The besfway: to remove /these is to rfo.ur ; times .a/day. ', Massarlnar Tilt?*
take *' a ? good = blood , medicine and* drive :; cocoa butter i or ' cerol ; ereatn - will h«l»
themoutof the blood. Make a pint-of The true sail ol is quite expensive but
heavy.sugar syrup.^then add one. ounce:: it ;i»;th« only p»eparatlon I know of
-ofssarscne and take two .teaspoonfula that will really do the, work.
733 TO 737 MARKET ST.
: Bet 3d and 4th
Wear and Appearance-^the two
thmgs necessary to assure satisfac-
tion ia boys* clothes — are combined
in the V
$5 -SBUBftS"
With Extra Pair of Pants
Many .a mother ha» said to us: m
"Now that my boy wears your
Challenge $5 Suits, he not only
looks more neatly dressed, but I
"don't have to buy him clothes
nearly so often."
FREE— A silver handled, two
bladcd knife will be given to
every purchaser of c*ae ot tnese
famous suits.
EXTRA SPECIAL— I9c for the
Best 25c Boys'. Stockings made.-
• Branch Store. 1 44Q Fillmore St.
lil^LPg^ Phoca W«t 33C9.
|f \u25a0 • \u25a0 1 Doat Be Slcfc
1 RS^ 4cm> a Don't TakySngt, i '
W \ ~~'~Jm ' Wily Op«ratlo»f
H <*"* speetally Imjorttd
\*-j£&B&4 herb* or nuiaeroa* klads
XvSj^r^sr vsed la China for t&«m-
f\7.J^M saada of y*ar» bef«r« ti»e 4
Christian era i*lU posl-
v^^^s^~ tl»«ly curs th« *ariot»
diseasea? ASTHMA. CA-
TROUBLES. CA>CEB^— *U •U»«att» o<
whattrer nature »uecesafnlly cure«t by th«
UE.HBS. Appendicitis cared wltnovt droa*-
treated and owed ta tiels- «w» fcouiw. Writ*
for symptom blank. Our remedies »ent to
all parts of the world- OrSc* h<w», 1Q to> IS.
2 to S and ft to S. Sunday, 10 =». b». to 3"
p, m.

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