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TAFT OFFERS CHAIRMANSHIP TO DRHADLEY President of Yale Asked to Head the Commission on Rail* road Stocks Roosevelt Expected to Lead Pro gressive Republican Fight -^ in New York of ra'tlroad stocks and bonds and to rec ommend a plan for bringing the issue of these securities under the supervis-. .ion of the interstate commerce com mission. If Hadley accepts the presi dent will consult with him regarding the other members of the commission. Mr. Hadley is considering to w&at ex tent serx-ice on the commission would interfere with his work at Yale before announcing a decision. Attorney General Wiekersham and Secretary Xagel of the department of eoir.merce^and labor will, see the pres ident tomorrow afternoon. Mr. Nagel is going to Alaska: and the pYesldent is anxious for Mr. Wickersham to go with him. Thelatter has been loath to take" the time but probably will do as the president wishes. ; The president's cruise next week will extend as far north as Lubec bay, which is rigrht on the Canadian line. The trip will begin Monday and will last a week or 10 days. . Roosevelt in Arena OYSTER BAY. N. V., July 11.—Theo dore Roosevelt's four days of rest are "over. Tomorrow he will turn from wood chopping, hay making: and'tennls play ing: to dip Into practical politics once more. In the morning he will go to his office, in New York. • Governor Hughes will motor to Sagamore Hill and meet Roosevelt there at 6:30 p. m. The con ference with Hughes is to be concerned primarily with New York state politics, with particular reference to. the formu lation of a plan for enacting direct nomination legislation. Since Roosevplt has thrown himself into the thick cf the figlit and since Hughes has shownno Intention of re linquishing his place, on the supreme court bench to run agrain, the deduction Is made that with the governor out of it the colonel win be compelled to con duct the fight that he has made his own, by becoming in person the active leader of -the- so called progressive re publicans of the state. Pinchot to Call XX WYORK, July 11. — Gifford Pin rhot and Marshall Stimson, the latter of California, will see Roosevelt here tomorrow and invite "him to visit Cali fornia when he goes w^-st. this fall. SUPERVISORS TURN NEAT SOMERSAULT Sidetrack Bill Awarding Auto Contract and Call for Bids as Provided by Charter Without batting an eye, the board of supervisors backed up in the matter of 'buying automobiles for a labor union MtJ'.'iinSstration yesterday and, in line with Mayor McCarthys suggestion* took a fresh start to get the cars. Chairman Kelly first had the absent mayor's communication read. In which McCarthy expressed his mild astonish ment only last Saturday in learning ! that the board intended to buy five j machines without the charter- proced ure of getting bids?- The bill passed to print last week awarding to the 'Harrison company the contract for five Peerless machines was then sidetracked without dissent, i Kelly took occasion to deny a story ! published in an afternoon paper that the committee had been wined and dined by one of the automobile agents. Bancroft and Cutten alone supported a move to cut the number of cars to three. After n lively fight between members of the old board, appearing as private petitioners, the supervisors voted, .10 to 5, to make optional the use of as bestos In rooffing. Former Supervisor Sanderson denied former." Supervisor McLeran's charge that Balcom of the old board, who Is in the asbestos busi ness, was responsible for the asbestos requirement. He said Chief Shaugh nessy and other fire and insurance offi cials had advocated the measure. The question of creating a "class D" construction to encourage the building up of the fire limit district west of Powell street and east of Van Xess avenue 'was put over one week. As no bids were, received for a fran chise to extend the Masonic avenue line to Pacheco street, via J street and Ninth avenue, the supervisors would have let the matter go had not Pugh persuaded them to advertise the fran chise again. This was done on the plea of Sunset residents that they hoped to Increase the $14,000 already promised to the $20,000 demanded ait bonus from property owners by the Suburban Improvement association, \u25a0which then spend $80,000 more. The extension would be part of the •United Railroads. • The ordinance to license billboards /was referred to the joint police and •license committees. The .board will" convene tomorrow "morning at 10:30 o'clock to consider 'petitions for the reduction of assess ments. LATE SIIIPPIXG INTELLIGENCE DOMESTIC PORTS TACO.MA— Sailed July 11— Stmr M«Teriek. for Srn Francispo: ftmr Dirlgro. for Seattle. OCKAN STEAMERS * ' NEVT YORK— ArrITCd July I— Stmr FnrnMia. . from "Glasgow. To Quench the Third t A glass of choice Italian-Swiss Col ony red Tipo in a pitcher of lemonade improves the beverage . wonderfully. Try it. \u25a0 " : • INDIANS STB-ANDED IK EUROPE— W« «hh r i<m. July 11. — The bureau of Indian affairs bas tz km cojTßlzance of a report . that 39 Ogallala Sious Indians from the Pine Ridge nyervE tion In South Dakota attached to a trim west exhibition are rtranded ta Brtiss>H*. "If nec^s tAry tbe bureau will bring the rrd nni borne. BRAIN CANAL TO EECOVXH BODY— rhoenlx. •Arix., July 11. — Tbe Arirona irrigation canal nef drained today by searchers . for tbe body r.f Chester Colb.v of Bennon, Minn., who met death yesterday. The body of the younjr man was recorerrd. BUEITED TO DEATH— Hia"watba. Kan!;Mnlril. Jo»>eph . Yura. a railroad employe, w*» literally cooked to death by fallinj? into a pit of hot cinders tear there last night. " ' \u25a0 - " . Glenn Curtiss, Who Set New Aeroplane Mark in the East AVIATOR BREAKS 50 MILE RECORD Covers Ten Lap Course at At lantic City in 1 Hour 14 Minutes 59 Seconds \ ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., July 11.— Glenn H. Curtiss set t an American rec ord for a 50 mile monoplane -flight this afternoon by covering 50 measured, miles in five mile laps along the beach in 1 hour 14 minutes 59 seconds. Curtiss was in the air 1 hour 30 min utes and spent 1 hour 21 minutes 5 sec onds on the course, 6 minutes and « seconds being: deducted for the turns at the ends of the two and .one-half mile course. Walter Brooklns, who made the world's altitude record, and Frank CofEyn, his rivals, flying the -Wright machine, were amongr those who ex tended congratulations to Curtiss on the splendid flight. In the early evening Curtiss set -a new mark for quick climbing by sweeping his machine 1,600 feet in the air In 5 minutes 51 seconds. HELD BACK BY TOD ' After a wait of hours for a slowing down of tlie sharp, southerly wind from the ocean, Curtiss rose in the air at 3:22 p. m. After a short; warming up spin he swung back over the upper mark made by range flags on & board walk building at Massachusetts avenue and started tm his long flight. Because of the cross winds that still held strong in the upper air Curtiss never reached a faster speed than 50 miles an hour, his average for the race he ing about 40 miles. The time for each of the five mile laps was as follows: First lap. 8:19 4-5; second, 6:012-5; third. 7:37 I^s; fourth, 7:33 4-s;* fifth, 8:33.1-2;. sixth, 7:39; seventh, 7:27 1-2; eighth, 7:29; ninth, 7:31 3-10; tenth, 7:21 1-5. ' ; • The course laid out brought Curtiss and his machine within view of the people from the Inlet down to Ventor. Practically all of Atlantic City was on the boardwalk or on the beach watch ing the Qight and Curtiss was cheered repeatedly as he swept over the heads of the crowd, especially in the vicin ity of the big piers. EXGI.VEWOHKED PERFECTLY At the end of the flight Curtiss de clared that his engine 'worked per fectly, 'and added his belief that the added weight that Jie s wias .forced to carry In emergency apparatus in case of falling into the sea and the neces sity of running partly into the .wind to keep In the course held him back at least 15 miles an hour. Curtiss' contract ends tonight, leav ing Brooklns in possession of the $5,000 altitude prize won on Saturday evening, when he made a world's record of 8,175 feet. The Wright aviator has not yet an nounced whether he will go after the 50 mile prize of $5,000 i which otherwise will go to Curtiss. Brookins started up immediately after Curtiss- landed from his long flight and described sharp curveg and turns, end ing with his first exhibition of a triple turn that almost stood his machine on end. Brookins and Coffyn then went up together with Brookins driving, get ting: off well after a false start caused by a loose running rail.. Later in the day Coffyn went up alone, giving a thrilling exhibition of turning and sweeping. " - " • ' During his long flight Brookins made a 1,000 foot sweep along the beach Just over the heads of the 'crowd, ending by driving his machine, over the breakers, hardly a foot from the surf. Drexel Breaks Record BOURNEMOUTH. Eng." July 11— A new British record. for high flying was made by J. Armstrong Drexel, son of •Anthony Drexel, at the aviation meet ing here today. He first reached an al titude of 1.950 feet, and in a laterflight rose to 2,493 feet. Young Drexel has, been practicing for some time with Blerlot monoplanes."-".. His best previous achievement was at Brockenhurst.June 20, when he reached a height of 1,070 feet. Flies 90 Miles LONDON. July- 11.— Graham White, an English aviator," who was defeated by Paulhan. in ! the London and Man chester flight, made an unbroken flight today of- 90%: miles to Bournemouth in 2 hours and 35 minutes. Harmon Falls 150 ; Feet . NEW- YORK, July 11.— Clifford B. Harmon made an attempt, this evening to fly inan'aeroplane from Garden City, L.;1.,~ across, Long 'lsland sound to, tlie residence of his father in law. Commo dore: E. - C. Benedict,* at* Greenwich, Conn". • : . -// \u25a0'\u25a0 ; \u25a0,•'.:;\u25a0 .' *,-.-"\u25a0\u25a0:. r Not only did he. fail, but his machine fell a distance of 150 feet and was wrecked. Harmon was \u25a0 badly . shaken \u25a0 up, but not seriously Injured, the. branches of a tree having broken the forceof his fall. SIGNAL WITH " BLA2rH0 V 6KlRTS— Hammond Ind., July 11. — Two women. , who. ' with their buebathlK, were «drlft : In - : a ' disabled launch' on Lake Michigan *toda.r.- attracted -the atten tion of life mt«s ,by waTinjr blaztnu - skirts ,a* « «ijrn«l of distress. The Imperiled persous, Mr. and Mrs. .Matbew'Staff.v Helena;? Mont.v and M. S. Krer» and wife of .- Hammond, were piren prompt aid wLcn ihe . uovel distress eicnal was observed. ' THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, . TUESDAY, JULY 12, 1910} WATER HOLDINGS CALLED USELESS Manson Makes List of Spring •'* - Valley Property He Says City Doesn't Need Under Engineer's Report^Nego tiations for Purchase Will i ; Be Reopened Those portions of the_ Spring. Valley company's plant which the city does not want in.connection -wlth^its-water supply system were . enumerated in ?a v report "of- City' Engineer iManson.'iap-* proved by the r board ,o* works \ and tor warded : to .the 1 This list's submission: marks" thejpre-" liminary. . step \u25a0 toward a mew, offer for : the. salej of - the V properties^ When Mayor. McCarthy* arid the super visors several* wefeksi- ago* asked fofia reopening : of j negotiations,- with a^ view to purchasing thoseVparts of the "plant in use or - usable? for " San Francisco's, water supply,;' President -Bourn \u25a0'\u25a0iof the company suggested ! that- the engineers of. the city and company, should make' a list the. portions not- to be considered. r ,?T ." ' :\u25a0•.'.'' ' -| The chief .^portions [of -Spring Val ley's holdings ..which reported were not neces3ary;or desirable for. the city's use :were the"upper Lake Merced lands, the company's.; main' building' in the city and Its more outlying proper ties, bought for the purpose of fore stalling oppositions. MANSON'S LIST The list of properties not to be pur chased follows: ; ..'_\u25a0'\u25a0 , . . Clear lake lands. \u25a0 \u25a0'. Mauzanlta vvnter company (Portola). San Francisco lands and Improvements. Searsvllle j tunnel, dam, . lands aud improre ments. •-\u25a0'.'•, - •\u25a0 •\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0"•\u25a0. \u25a0'' -\u25a0 . \u25a0' \u25a0: \u25a0 '•:\u25a0:,' >;: . l^pper portion of Lake Merced lands. I'escartoro lands and improvements. Purißßlma -lands. . " Sausallto ' water work*. ' Buchanan and Market street resertolr lot. Brannan street reservoir. Islal.g flume. Lobos cre*k. flmne. land*, pump and wells. All lands on the southwest slope on Montara mountains outside - the. drainage basin < of* the Peninsula reservoirs. Lafayette park pump lot. \u25a0: ' Rlnjrgold street pump lot. - - " San Tcdro pumps and work*. I.eke Merced old pumps. Tboinnsdon lot. . Ashlnirr heights. Lake Merced coal yard lot. Old office lot and building. .California street. San Francisco city water works. Stevens creek lamia. \u25a0 ' \u25a0 All lands .adjacent to but not in the drainage basins of the peninsula system of . reservoirs, as tiortionß of l'olhemus tract, etc. * McKlssick tract. Santa Clara and San Benlto county, Tajaro vrlloy land*. Miller &Lux purchase. % Camp Howard lands. * JlcCormle tract. San Grogorio creek and all riparian rights adjacent and pertaining thereto. Rarenswood and Guadaloups swamp. lands, ex ceiit direct right of .way for pipes. "Of these propertJes." said Mansen, "there may be a few minor pieces which have already been disposed .of by the Spring Valley company. All of the re maining properties of theLCOmpany, as listed in the communications already before the supervisors, are used or can be made useful in the reasonable de velopment of the existing r sources, of supply, and in the opinion of this office should be included in any offer, which may be submittedby that compAny. "It is desirable that such. an offer be made at as early a date as possible, so that it. may receive j full . consideration at the hands of the supervisors and be submitted to the electorate of thl« Old Suit to Be Heard -After a lapse of eight years, the first injunction suits of the \u25a0 Spring Valley water company against San Francisco will be argrued. before United States District Judge E. S. Farrington of Ne vadain the United States circuit court on July 8. * * ." * The attorneys for the contending sides appeared yesterday, In court and asked for the cause to b« set for final hearing, as all the testimony In the cases had be^n; finished, before former United States Commissioner E. H. Hea cock and that they were' ready to argue the.cas.e in open court. . The records of the case so far make up several volumes. The arguments in the cases will probably occupy a week. Judge Farrington will then take the records to Nevada for further study. Whatever the decision may be an ap peal will be taken by the losing, side to ' the United States court. In all probability an appeal .will' be taken from this court to th.c United; States supreme court. While these first cases are -making: their slow way through the. courts there are cases pending- every year since 1905. Four of these later cases were continued yesterday by District Judge William C. Van Fleet until July. 8. .'.,* ._- : \u0084 , . , • \u0084 _. vout% but for the. rich food yaliie. S Pdstum -Cereal Co., L,td^ Battlfe .Creek, Michigan NATION AT CRISIS, SAYS GARFIELD Former Secretary of Interior Praises t Work of Insurgents ... /> Congress _ : Government by People a Failure ". Unless, Progressives Win, I He Declares ." CLEVELAND, July 11.— Janies i R. : Garfleld,' former" secretary ,of the in-^ terior, ' in' a speech tonight before the newly formed -progressive .republican organization of Cleveland, set forth the; platform, upon which the "insurgents"' enter' the" fall campaign in: this; state.' He announced ' his •'\u25a0' acceptance of ,-. the' appellation of "insurgent," and -was cheered as the "people's candidate for : governor of Ohio." . ' - ' :\u25a0'*',. -, \u25a0Garfield declared that the nation atood^today-lnla. critical situation^ that confronting; the country was the prolj lem.'whether • the ; fight of the progress-. ives was.- to : be 'carried ' to.' a g successful' issue .or whether, they werej? to ..- sur-^ rend 'and : admit government for .and' by the people was a failure. He' said In" part:;'"./ ;'..•"""'.\u25a0• "_ \u25a0'';'"' '" -T *••' ' : . , ; We.asa nation, have wasted our 'resources, sold ; our • Inheritance, ac- . quired evil habits, but fortunately we-have realized the need of rad- • ical changes in time* to save our- , selves. \u25a0 - \u25a0 \u25a0,-..: . -. • . . ". ' = •.-•": ' At the coming election we are to choose between two great national parties. The democratic party, while : declaring against special interests. 1 hae, when in power, allied itself with special interests. - Many of its ' leaders have been and are the rec-; ogniaed representatives of. special interests. I can see no hope' for better, things from, democracy as now controlled. How is it .with the republican party? It lQcewise has among its leaders some 'who are allied with, or represent special in- * terests, but on the other hand, .it has . progressive, aggressive leaders | who are the . people's representa tlves. -.'.•" \u25a0 ... .\u25a0"-.\u25a0\u25a0-.•-;•\u25a0/\u25a0,.> The country owes. a debt of grat- . t " itude to the insurgents in congress, \u25a0 who made the fight against -the • domination of special interests and who placed the common good high above party regularity. . Insurgent senators prevented the passage of. the Alaska bill, which, in; its original form might have j . turned' over th.c untold; wealth "of Alaska to a favored few. WIDOW LOSES SUIT OVER $2,000,000 Court Decides James P. Cassidy Waited Too Long Before Claiming Riches SALT LAKE CITY, Utah. July 11.— Because the late James P. Cassidy; al lowed 14 years to elapse after theidis covery of an alleged confiscation of his property before he began suit in court, his action against the Silver King Coalition mines company, filed in December, 1908, and since continued by his widow, was decided by Federal Judge John Marshall today against the Cassidys. The ruling sustained the demurrer of the Sliver King corporation. . * Cassidy claimed the right of an ac counting from the Sliver King Coali tion mines .; company of more than 12,000,000 worth of ore, : of which he claimed 1 a one-fourth interest. • , :The defendant company set up .the plea that Cassidy's interest was for feited in 1883 by reason of the latter's failure to contribute his share of the assessment \u25a0work. ;. '"• KILLED IN AUTO ACCIDENT— PortIand. Ore.. July 11.— Louis .Tac.car. a wealthy commission merchant of the city, was fatally injured ami his son In law. Clifford, and his wife and - young -son wf re more or -less seriously injured In an auto \u25a0 aeetdent a few * miles / oast .ot '. • Grfcsham early today. 'Jaggar died this after • noon. . •• - GREEN FILES PETITION— Redwood City. July 11. — Kenneth •M. Ure*n '\u25a0 of Han \u25a0 Mateo, son o*f Judge Milton. J. Green, and candidate : for the y republican nomination for district attorney of : San Mateo county, filed -his nomination tion with ' Count.r Clerk 5 Joseph H. Nash In Rodwood -.City.. 1 today. :-.... AMERICAN MUST BE TREATED FAIRLY State Department Will Insist on Justice for Prisoner of Madriz Nicaraguan Government Forcing Citizens to Lend Money for 'l\ Carrying: on -War \ July 11.— Several con sultations were held at the state: de partment today on the possible action of the United States in connection with the "removal of, William Pittman, the American, engineer, from Bluefielda Bluff to Managua. Pittman had* been held for several? 'weeks by the Madriz forces as a prisoneriof .war. • • . '-«_ : uActingr Secretary of State Wilson hias calleddn his international : ; law i advisers to assist him. - ; f• .* \u25a0 '\u25a0 .- I -I It .c is believed :;, that , the/ department ; will^ be ; content with instructing United States . Consul \u25a0 Olivares at Managua : to Insist on fairitreatment for/Pittmari and to--- wa^ch" the." procedure at Managua with a view to guarding against injus tice.* ,^ ; .\u25a0/:.; :\u25a0) \u25a0': •:-. \u25a0 • : : / -;• ;.:\u25a0;\u25a0; X Representatives', of "Madriz here say. that the Managua government: was*un der;ho ? obligation 4 - to ; keeß" Pittman at the .bluffs.-/ They point out that as early asMarch' this government was notified thaf'Madrlzrihad/ ordered 1 his, subordi nates not to act summarily with Ameri cans captured,' but' to^send- them forth with to Managua.: This step was taken, it fwas- explained, to insure the keeping of prisoners, 'i \u0084V . '.' -'Mall; reports : received, at the depart ment/tell of. the efforts' of Madriz to raise money. Forced loans," it is %aid, are I being., exacted, f particularly -from those suspected of hostility to the" Ma driz " government. ;' The " most; frequent procedure; is; reported to"- be s a. demand for a loan, one-half to be paid within 24 hours . and " the -. rest in ' three days, with an increase of 25* per cent if pay ment is.not forthcoming on time. ' \u25a0-; . \ Police -or soldiers surround the house of the ' victim and sjiut off all . means of securing^food if the.moriejris not'pald. In one instance, if Is said, 'nic loan de manded; amounted <to : $10.000. ; "The Mexican ambassador told 'acting Secretary. Wilson ; that; Knbx : had given full permission to make public, the cor respondence between President Diaz and. President Taft concerning the Nlc aragruan situation. • MISTAKE CAUSES SCORE OF DEATHS Dispatcher's Conflicting Orders : Send Two Trains Together Head On HAMILTON, 0., July 11.— That con flicting orders giving two trains the right of way caused the wreck of July i at Middletown was admitted at'the cor oner's inquestlhere today by -Albert J. Smith, train -dispatcher; for . the . Cin cinnati, Hamilton and Dayton railroad, at ; - Dayton. 0.- Twenty-one were killed in the wreck. \u25a0 "I sent the JBlg Four passenger from Dayton to- Cincinnati,'.' he said, "then after it started I flguredl could save time in getting the freight to Dayton, so T tried -to send. an order to Carlisle to.-, have the Big Four stop at Post Town arid let the freight pass. "When I reached Carlisle by wire I learned that the passenger had passed there. I sent word to- Middlctown to 'bust' the order allowing the freight to proceed to Dayton." V. . - - - Lee Crider, agent at Middletown, tes tified: . ...-\u25a0".;-.. T- ;\v •:-- "When I received the 'bust' order. F- ran out to tell Conductor Weaver of the freight ! train; but it was too late." CAS WORKERS INSTALL OFFICERS— OakIand. .July 11. — The-gns ..-worker*' union has Installed the I following •-. officers: President. - John I For rest; rice president. William Webber; treas . nrer, .M. •; I).;' McOuinesS; • financial . secretary, : ; "Henry .; Votavr: ' recordlnß . secretary. Walter Blakely;- guardian.' Frank Button; guide, Elmer McKenney;ftrui=tee8 — James Bryan, A. McGlll, I J. McXetl, 11..1 1. . W. Toole and Joneph de Witt. MISS MARY WEST IS DYING NEAR BOSTON It -will be'a great sorrow to the many"] former pupils and friends of Miss Mary* i West in this city, to h^ar.of her serious^ illness at Beyerly farm, Massachusetts, i She.has been suffering for some -days j from a severe attack of cerebral hemor rhage, arid * the doctors \u25a0* in attendance state-, that they can only hope to pro r long life if or two or three days. • Since the fire of 1906 Miss .West has lived with her brother,' T)r. S. Jackson, near* Boston. She was the founder and for^man.y,- years the. head of Miss West's school > here and was instructress to many, of the most 1 prominent .women locally. ; '.', '•:' ' '.' * '•\u25a0 '\u25a0''.'\u25a0 * "Miss ."West is a sister of Frank "West of^StOckton. . '---:. POSTMASTER APPOINTED— Washington. July 11.-*Paul,\V. Merrill was today appointed post- 1 • master at Mount Hamilton, Santa \u25a0 Clara county, rice S. Albrecht, resigned. I we able going to break 1 all Records of july 1 clearance sales 1 IN OUR EXTRAORDINARY OFFERINGS f§ OF HIGHEST GRADE M ANY SUIT IN THE HOUSE 1 1 VALUE TO $30.00 II flfl H These Include .Our m || ADLER'S COLLEaiAN CLOTHES f| 8 "SOCIETY 0 Brand— STRATFORD System M || ATTERBURY System^'FAß" CLOTHES || jk )k OFF ALL SUITS " s .l 00 § t VALUES TO 18.00 A ,i|| -'\u25a0\u25a0'" i *J "• \u25a0\u25a0'"'•-\u25a0 " \u25a0•" '\u25a0•\u25a0 - IX Oral v E INNUMERABLE A fe r MEN'S FURNISHINGS T ® S REDUCTIONS S f| f P '"'SAf^ivrPf 11 I HOTEL COLONIAL* rftLrtV/L nV.I LiL. Stockton Street Abore Sntter MUSIC IN COURT San : Francisco A musical program of unusual excellence \u25a0- American Plan. 53.00 n»-r and beauty Is rendered dally by the orchestra Europe" PuSl l£o S«T during luncheon, afternoon and evening. \u25a0 .„ . \u25a0 aumprau rlall » -»->« «ay : ; n*t arc uatci rnuntinr A hotel wlth eT «y modern conTenience. PALACE HOTEL COMPANY Every room connecting with bath. Largest hotel company in the world. \u25a0\u25a0^\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0^\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0nBBnB Also operating the palatial . " ' 1 FAIRMONfHOtEL HOTEL TURPI^ \u25a0. . \u25a0 .'. " ,—:, — : '_ ..,' \u0084'- . ~ — \u25a0 Newest and Moat Popular Commercial Hotel. HOTEL STEWART 17 - 19 Porre » «*• \u25a0« Market \u25a0 *7+ ..\u25a0;-\u25a0"\u25a0"• '\u25a0-**»\u25a0 \u25a0*",\u25a0\u25a0 ~"_ \u25a0 \u25a0 Six stories of solid comfort: 10 first chu eat- Geary Street Above Union Sa«a»*, Ing honseswiUln 1 block. Kates, $1. $1.30 ta tt Kuropean Plan. $1.60^ day' and up g^se yI t °° m ' ; nOt ' *"* rOOmto American Plan. $3.00 a day and up r. t." tnd A. W. TTTSPIH, Props.' and Jtir*., HOTEL BELMONT ,r, r " a " O '° < "" B °"''° d^' OTa01e " : . Sunny." modern rooms, thoroughly clean. 50c I— Don't Worry; It Doesn't Pay— l day and np, $2.50 ptr wk. np; prWate bath. t5 I TTCr» CAT T WANT m« per wk. op. .730 Eddy. Franklin 4200. Take Eddy . I U&Xii V.AL.L WA« 1 ADS- | car from ferry. " * " "\u2666" : \u25a0 ~" — .' ' .; — 7- — •—>\u25a0+" [where to dine j FOUNTAI^ Gore. Corner Market, lOamy and 10 B flfi lail'^il Geary Street*— -I>OTTn«t«lr». :*T *" \u25a0 Urn \u25a0** \u25a0 \u25a0 **\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 We give more for the money than »;-_ r p« n-i«~««.n -i«~««. t m ji»- » » any.line. of .business : In- S.F.. and £ll££ 'SA'SSr sSSsJS*- haferdone.it for 14 years Lan^e^lfn^A^Tli^^Si by JndKe for Yourself. , GERMAN HUSSAR ORChlstr^ 7 Your choice of. one of the follow. MODEHATE ?Sctl Ing dishes, with a glass' of wine, * Ph«,n» sutttr 3.«0 ' steam or lager 'beer, buttermilk or rffff iBWI I ' I 'BMff'WWHEiffllfflMMmM- a cigar, for se. • \. -_\u25a0•.""/. -\u0084- \u25a0;•: --- • - -- \u25a0- ---^ w- iPortlon-of: crab served with two ~ . .. - .. ... TT — ~ — \u25a0 \u25a0 ' " \u25a0 Bcf purchasea.^Bßßs'flHMPwßßttß , Chill con Cams .Crabs . \u25a0-.% \u25a0•; j ~ : \u25a0 . , \u0084 .\u2666 Mexican Beans Clam Juice 1 ' . - - \u25a0 \u25a0 • :\u25a0 -Clam Chowder *^e?J , Beef Stew -" '-% I*,' >-- . . _. .- \u25a0 --.__ \u25a0 -\u25a0-• .-\ S^Sed^lmi^- feo aßslew:'>a B slew:'> )\ '^SS^'^lfS^ M o3l^^ 9am^^i^iS^^^ A I PSB CALL WANT ADS \u25a0 40 YEAR OLD CLAIM ON NOTE REVIVED A forty year, old claim for $1,800 o « a promissory note given to the HlbernU bank in 1870 and secured *^ »/™ oobr bbbyb t y gage, has been successfully r9 \ l ?*? £* fhe bank as a means of P re 7*" n / t s* present owner of the land Qtiletlns title under the McEnerney act. Au f"" Pomieczynski purchased the uno. which is situated- at .-•Fifteenth and Minna streets, in February. 190S» ftom Mary Grant. . Judse-Mosan held that "he who seeks equity must come- Into court -with clean hands." While powerlesst to order tue payment or the money, he announced that he would quiet title to the prop erty only if the bank were reimbursea the amount of -the loan. BBIDGE TO BE OPENED-O.kland. July 11-— The board of smperrlsors has directed that Webater street br^se shaH De kept open Jot traffic wblle exten*lTe repairs are N-ing maae.