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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 04, 1910, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-08-04/ed-1/seq-7/

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MAJOR PERRY MAY
NOT BE PUNISHED
Charged With Passing Check
y -and at Once Released
. on Bail
..Major Arnett F. Perry, after spend
ing another night in tha city prison.
"was- booked yesterday morning on a
charge of passing a fictitious check for
525 on J. C. O'Connor, proprietor of a
cafe. at Eddy and Market streets, who
swore. to the warrant for Perry's arrest
several days ago. Perry was almost
immediately released on $60 cash bail.
Detectives McGrayan and Wren, who
arrested Perry, say that O'Connor will
no-t prosecute Perry, as he expects that
the $75 Perry got from him on bogus
checks will be refunded. •
. Mrs. Antonio Otto. 91 Central avenue,
called at police headquarters yesterday
fiiorning before Perry had been charged
*nd told McGraj-an that while she "was
a neighbor of Perry's at Belmont about
May 1 Perry borrowed 12.500 from her.
felling her that he owned stock in
mines in Nevada. He promised to give
Jier a mortgage the following day on
property in Point Richmond and otjier
points around the bay. Sh« did not gret
the mortgage and her attorney found
that Perry did not own any of the
properties he had mentioned to her.
Perry promised to return the $3,500,
but he had never <Jon« so. v
Mrs. Otto was asked to swear to a
complaint charging Perry with obtain
ing money by false pretenses. She
telephoned to McGrayan la.ter that ehe
was still undecided, but would let him
know definitely today. Tbe police think
it very unlikely that Mrs. Ojto will
proceed againsiP«rrj% a.s Perry's mother
and his two minor children are 'living
xvith. her and pressure will be -brought
to. bear upon her to wait until the
money Is returned. to her." ,
•McGrayan says that Mrs. Otto had
complained to him before . and it- was
because It was thought she wouldpros
*>eute him that Perry was not booked
on the O'Cononr charge when arrested.
It was known that he would be re
leased on 6mall ball on the O'Connor
charge and might disappear again..
CHICAGO SALESMAN IN TROUBLE— Andrew
..T. Schram, travellns salesman for the Bncke.re
electric company of Cbicajto. was arrested by
Petective* Graham snd McLonchlln yesterday
on a charge of passing a fictitious cheek. He
• purchased . a diamond ring for J24D from a
jeweler in Kearny utreet Tuesday and pare in
payment a check for $300 -on \u25a0 the • Corn Ex
! r*anpe of Chicago.. The Jeweler a«cer
• " tamed that the check was bojrus.
__ AMUSEMENTS
IDORA
TONIGHT— BEVAKI-' \u25a0
GRAND' UPBRA
1 COMPANY IK
•«TROVA T O R X "
Vicvine. Alberti. Saechetti and Se Srenx
.. will sing ronftht. R*s*rred SfAts 35e. 50«, "Sc
'.' anil $1. TlokPt? if Sherman. Clar & Co.'c, I4th
.md Clay *tf.. Oakland., or at Jdora Park.
The NAVASSARS I^ s>
\u25a0 Op«:iPS Concert ..Totjipht Jp.the Band Sh^ll.
I pD'.r OrcanizaTion of the Kin«l in the World.
.; From S. F. take K»y Route Frrry direct to
. Park in 25 minutes.
;. TEL.EGRATH AT 56Tn. OAKLAND.
trr^R^LU.^t.STOC«OH«»-ns>*flXfc
JtATIKZE TODAY AND EVTRY DAY
AETIBTIC VAUDEVILLE-" .
PotltiTely L»«t "Week . .
" ANNETTE KELLEEMANN,
'.. . THE PREFECT WOMAN.
' . : First Week.
. FOTTB. FORDS. Eeal Brother* asd Siiter*. -intre-
\u25a0\u25a0 dueisz ' Dancinr of Erery Style; GEANVILLE
and^-OGEES; THOS. J. EYAN aad MARY]
• RICHFIELD, in "Maf Ha«erty % * Visit"; ME.
" *ad MRS.- "JACK McGEEEVY: Last Week, THE
FOTTE CLIFTONS: HAREY ATKINSON: NEW
OEFHET7M MOTION PICTURES; CLIFFORD
and BURKE.
Erenisg. prW*. lOe. 25c. 50c. 7.V: Boi Seals,.
>1. Matinee Price* (except Sundays' and Holl-
' <;«Tfl. lOr. 25c. 50c.
PHONES— DOUGLAS 70. HOME C-ISTO.
; 7"7 "^ — '' — ~. — t~. \u25a0 i ;
H c^ g. B jß k p^S-^* X > Wk i 'BMAKV
S^ S. LOV ERICH* MANA6ER
. Ellis St. Near Fillmore— Claf» A Theater.
?d Hip M'erk — bant Time Sat. Mght
L. R. fftnrkwell Prw>ents Beautiful
MIZPAH
COMMENCING SUNDAY MATINEE, AUG. 7
FERRIS HARTMAN
Ari<J Hi* Blr Cppjpany in Richard Carle's
Greatest Moeiral Comedy Success,
MARY^S LAMB
• Kljht Prices— 2Sc. 50c and 750. ' •
S*t- and Sun. Mat.- Prices — 2.V and- 50c; •
A I CA 7 AD ulter 2nd Stcincr
«»I«VJ !«-•« \u25a0\u25a0» Home Pbone S-4242
' •' BELA6CO A MAVEK. Otrners and Managers. :
LAST FOUR XIGHTS
Jas. K. HACKETT
In Hi* PUy of Chlralry.
DON CAESAR'S RETURN
'\u25a0 X New Treatment of a Famou; Sta?e Character.
\u25a0" by Victor Mapec.
-' PRICES— Nljrht. 25c to $1: Mat.. 25e-t»~SOc.
. , MATINEE SATURDAY and SUNDAY.
' '. Feat* for Sale tt Bos OfSce and Emporium.
fKEXT XTEEK— MR. HACKETT In Another Hit.
."JOH.V GLAVPgS HONOUR"
NIGHTLY. INCLUDINO SUNDAY |
MATINEES WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY.
Frederic Thompson^ presents • •
Porter" Eiaersoa • Bron-oe'a
'_ LATEST: DRAMATIC, SENSATION* ..
\u25a0 -~ ' - With DORIS MITCHELL. . \ • '
' ' Prices (Erenlnjrß and Sat. Mat.)— Lower floor.
fl 50 and *2: First Balcony. .$l- and 75c: Second
• BaJcony, -50c and.2sc^-W*d, Mat.. $r. 50c. 25c
• : " Coming— "SEVEN DATSr"- . .".
LURLINE
\u25a0 BUSH AXD tVARKIX STBIUETS • ,
; OCEAN WATER BATHS
: Sfflmminif and Tab -Baths - .
Bait T»t« direct from the. ocean. Op«
§ rrery fl«7 «nd erenlnj. • lndodln» Bunday« -
iid hoUd«r». from 0 a. w. to,lo p.m. Spec-,
tator*' rallery free. \u25a0 - . > •• =- j^; •-•
v. t .torlnm reterTed- Toeiday •«»«• Friday
morolßK* from » o'clock tooooo for womca
*° -Filtered Ocean Wat^r-Plunge^;
Comfortably heated. ' PORCELAIN TUBS,
with ' hot. cold. Bait • and - f re«h water.' Each
room fitted witb hot and cold aalt and frtfh
Branch Tub Batha, 2151 Geary «t. . near,
DeTisadero. v . ;'*" ." ' ~'L . .' ' - . -.-
INSURGENTS WIN
IOWA CONVENTION
Hisses and Cheers Mingle in
All Day Session Continue
ally in- an Uproar \
Continued From Pa*e" 1
in his ability, bis Independent man-.
hood, his comprehension of large and
vital, public questions, his uncompro
mising integrity and unfaltering cour
age." .
The resolution 'of today proceeded:
Taft Fully Indorsed
"And we now take pride in the fact
that he was nominated and elected to
that high office with. the aid of lowa
republicans and .that during the year
and a half of his service as president of
the United States he' has fully justified
the confidence placed in him by the
republican party." The record of achieve
ment of Praident Taft's. administration
and the 1 sixty-first congress -is ,un
equaled in our history and guarantees
faithful -adherence to all the pledges
of the last republican national-plat
form." ' *
Former Congressman. Hepburn, his
gray, chair bristling- aggressively, .read
th» minority report.., , \u25a0 .
As the purport of the concluding
paragraph praising the lowa delega
tion for. its support of President Taft
became apparent, his voice was drowned
in "a clio"rus of' cheer*, hisses and cat
calls. Again ajid again he attempted
to make himself heard but it was only
after much pounding of the gavel by
Senator Dojllver that the vetyran was
able, to conclude! He moved the .sub
stitution of these planks; for those of
the" same, 'application ip the majority
report and the. motion was lost, 56S to
815.
The whole committee agreed on the
resolutions, as adopted with the ex
ception of the' minority planks indi
eate,d. . .
TEXT • OP' PLATFORM
The i majority report of the resolu
tions -committee, adopted read in part
as follows: •;\u25a0 ' • -.
The republicans of .lowa reaffirm
their loyalty to the. republican na- .
tional plartform •of 1908 and'espe- "
cially emphasize their . long and
well settled faith in the republican
doctrine of protection." They do not '
recognize the tariff revision of 1909
as a satisfactory fulfillment of the '
party promises. In order to bring
the tariff law into a complete com
pliance with the rule of the plat
form it is necessary that the dif
ference between" the cost / of pro
ducing dutiable articles at home "
and abroad should be correcly
.known.
Therefore, they favor the crea
tion of an .independent, nonparti
san tariff -commission which shall
be the instrumentality of congress
to ascertain the difference between
the cost of production here and in
other countries and publish the"
facts so that not only : congress,
but the people shall be advised of
the results of Its investigations.
Until such a comimssion is author
ized the- approve the effort of the
president to secure the desired in
formation through a- board of ex- -
perts employed for that purpose. • \u25a0
Competition must be \u25a0 restored
where it has been overcome by
unjust, or unlawful combinations
and It must be maintained where
it still exists. ' ,
They congratulate the country
upon the success obtained in the : ,
regulation of our common carriers,
but they feel that there,, is yet
much to be "done to. secure reason
able rates -and charges, to which
\u25a0It is" entitled. All common carriers
ehould have fair compensation, but
no more. 'It 1 is' clear that: to en
able the 'railroad 1 -; commissions,
both national and state, to dis
charge the duties', imposed upon
them by law, - a \u25a0 valuation should
be made of the physical' property
of raliroad- companies- to secure an
effective control of rates and a
complete system of accounting.
They, indorse such efforts as Presi
dent Taft and. his advisers have made
to fulfill the' promises of the national
platform and which have been in har
mony with the declarations of this con
vention. •
They commend to the nation the. type
'of "Statesmanship -exhibited by Senators
Dolliver^and Cummins, and they, heart
ily indorse their work.
They commend the action of the house
of representatives in revising thcr ules
giving to the individual members a
greater. freedom of expression- and ini
tiative in • the discharge of his duty,
and they . ndorse • the contributions of
lowa's representaties to this most im
portant reform. .^v
g The republicans of lowa are the best
judgesof the republicanism of the sen
ators and representatives whom they
send. to congress, and they resent any
attempt to exclude any of them from
the honors and privileges which prop
erJy attach to membership in the re
publican party. • ,
TOMCAT ONLY ONE
LOST IN SHIPWRECK
495 Passengers Escape Safely in
Stormy Sea
Captain -E. B. Pusey, R. X., one of
the- committee of the Fishermen's and
Mariners' • royal benevolent society,
wrote. 1 to the- secretary, from ' the
steamship \yakool, in which vessel "he
was returning from a trip tc Australia,
as; follows: . "We, have ,on board the
captain, - 10 seamen, and "20 passengers
of the • ill fated \ steamship Pericles,
which 'was ' lost near . Cape Leeuwln,
We6t Australia. ; It-seems- to have been
a most wonderful instance of what
British pliipk , and coolness can .do.
Four hundred' and' ninety-five^ persons
got into* boats alongside a' rolling
steamer near a rock bound coast, with
the momentary dread that -the .ship
would take her final downward plunge,
but. all .were^ landed without, an acci
dent, _cven';a • blind man' being .passed
down'iir safety, and all hands were' in
the boats in half an hour, -There was
ope casualty, .by. the: way, , namely, the
loss of • the ship's- tomcat, which re
fused to get' into' the- boat to whichit
was told" oft*." ..-."\u25a0" ' ' . '
CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR
IrrV: PLANS FOR PROGRAM
.: With an" interesting program* of
speakers -and.; other; entertainment .-the
.hi nety* fourth' quarterly of
the Golden.Gate Christian," Endeavor
Union will: be 'held at--thevnew . First
Baptist . church, -Octavia and "Market
streets,; -.today,'^wjth"; , : session >. ; at
•4 o'clock In -the» afternoon- and "another.
at S. o'clock in the. evening. .Dinner for
the '.young people- will, be, held "in the
church at 6:30 p.- ra;> "Aniong those ;,who
will participate in' the various services
of, the 'Convention" / are . Miss -'Edith
M.^Graves of Los Angeles, Dr. Sara.E.
JWise, ; 'Drr,"A. L.. 'McAfee, . Dr.\ George r E.
Bur!ingame;*-Leon -V.- Shaw,^ Arthur; ,W.
Johnson •a*nd~"J.*-'W. Carter. - ' •'. >»• \u25a0 ' ,
WIFE'S DEATH WAS -V
PARADISE REGAINED
'. I :! visited . .af school • the,Tothdr, day,
writes' a ".correspondent s;injthe Man- ;
chestcr Guardian,,-- where. - a class ,*of
boys v-.were . . engaged;.: on ;' "an \essay»J on
Milton:.- ••One>had written- the follow
ing:? .'\u25a0' "Milton was a; splendid poet ; and
wrotey, that .'poem ,. 'Paradise
Lost,! T and : on;- the "death of ; his Vwife
•Paradise Regained.' " "J •" \u25a0": '-\u25a0\u25a0'• '•.*,' .. "
j^'sAy^RA^^
GRißEEis^s mm he tol
MAEE FIGHT -IN: OTCxLMD
London Police-Get Damaging Evidence; Against
Accused Dentist From Friend :v;:
lips. Attorney General Gouln; and
Judge L^ngrelier, before whom the man
and his - girl companion, Ethel Clare
Leneve, were first arraigned, said they
had heard nothing of<a confession, and
they scouted' the idea ,- that; Crippen
could have made one to Dew without
their knowledge. ' \u25a0 < \ ' \u25a0 \u0084 \u25a0;\u25a0
The big gray stone jail where Crip
pen is confined has become the foremost
of Quebec's many- pQints of interest.
The "Seeing Quebec" trolley cars stop
near by so that' the tourists who throng
the city in" summer may" have";^ chance
to gaze into the window; of the'eorridor
where the alleged wife, slayer takes his
exercise. Several persons- saw him to
day and once he looked out of the win
dow and nodded and smiled.
New Evidence Secured
LOXDOX, Aug. .3.— Several important
facts bearing, on the . Belle Elmore
murder case came .to l light today.
William .Long,, a. former assistant of
Doctor Crippen. who as a witness at the
inquest over the. fragments of" the
human body found in the cellar-of -the
Crippen Hilldrop Crescent home was
inclined to • shield , 'the . fugitive, has
since talked freely" with the authori
ties, v : \u25a0 >..'. :' .;•\u25a0 .\u25a0\u25a0• • ; .; -v : • :\u25a0
; For a long time Long withheld. Im
portant factsnow In ;the possession of
the prosecutor. It^ was". Long who, oh
the day that Crippen anJ. his com
panion disappeared, purchased a ; suit
of boy's clothes ' in whiqh Miss Leneve
was attired, when arrested. ; t - .!.
Long has now explained that when
he did that for Crippen he, fully be
lieved , the' doctor's' story that Belle
Elmore, • Crippen's- wife, -had gone; to
America. .: - '"'-''" .."-.'.' .' %
The family and other , ;friends .' of
Miss Leneve- became active: in her. be
half today and engaged *a 1a 1 provincial
solicitor to look' after .'her,, interests
from the time .that -ghe >is '\u25a0 returned
within the" . Jurisdiction lof English
courts. . . . \ .
The case oftlie'crown so far as the
matter of .the extradition of the pris
oners is. concerned '• was com
pleted today '-and 'trie -papers from the
legal department of | the government
HliMsliliiili^w of All
In order to bring the best art of the world within the reach of all its readers, THE SAN
FRANCISCO CALL has arranged to offer to them a series of pictures such as no publication
has heretofore been able to put out.
The world's best pictures are the property of men or women of wealth and governments
and municipalities. The possession of a masterpiece is to the man or family of \u25a0 moderate
means an impossibility. The knowledge and appreciation'of such works is, however, the. birth-
right and the privilege- of , all
intelligent people. This is so
because art has been made the
protege of ' governments of
states and cities. To have
this same art in j the home is
the privilege I that \u25a0'. has always
been denied the many. Here'
and there ba J copies of fam-
ous works have . been made
and sold by struggling and
starving artists. Once in a
great while one of these pic-
tures finds its way into printed
form, ' but - printing processes
have been - woefully inade-
quate to proper . reproduction
"until recent years.
The Art Store Price
: Would' Be $2.50
The Pictures Are 22x28
Inches In Size \
the largest photogravure
reproductions ever printed
in America, and pictures
-of this kind and of. this
size caiv be secured from
no other source in this
country. The plates from :
which the pictures are
printed average 17 by 22
inches, thus allowing . for
ample 'border; for artistic
mounting and framing. .
These i pictures can be
procured singly or in sets.
In requesting . pictures
sent * through the mail
make sure that your name
and address read plainly
so as to avoid mistakes. .
In the MartEiMfi^KlW&WS
..';.'. ;.• ;-'. ',;•-, : \u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0.-\u25a0/ ; (Thomas ffpv€nden^N.A.)J^ y ./..: : ;; :' ;>..-_:.; vv;.
'"'' * "\u25a0• \u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0•.->.>- Z:: . j "A»t~*~ \u25a0• ' i v . .*- - " ** . *" *^ "
This; great*. picture;! representing— t he ; interior * of -, a :. farm-
house after:- the' battl^fi^ettysbi^g;; s\hows nheTspirit; of : American?:brother-^
hood; XheVfarmerJs^ loyal/ as^air^
•The picture was painted; in^lBB9,'andiis;now^
Famous Paintings Reproduced for Call Readers
Continued From Page 1
were: turned over to Sergeant Mitchell,
who will sail for Quebec 'tomorrow on
the steamer Lake Manitoba. ': ; ... ' '_\u25a0' .
The evidence which- will be laid be
fore the Canadian judge does not in
clude the report \u25a0 of t Professor Pepper,
the home office expert, who made the
analytical examination of .the.dismemr
bered '. body. .It is .explained that ; the
professor's, report Is- not yet complete.
i There will, be presented, however, the
testimony of Doctor Marshall, the. di^
visional surgeon*, of police, who' at the
Inquest swore it was human flesh that
was unearthed in the Crippen cellar.
Added \ to - this are circunist'abtial « facts
of Belle Elmore's disappearance and of
Crippen's .flight. : . , . - \u25a0
Sergeant- Mitchell wil.l' be accompar
nie.d to Quebec by two prison matrons
who will take charge of Miss .Leneve! •
Arthur. Newton,, a. London solicitor,
this afternoon confirmed -.the press dis
patches from Quebec that he . had un
dertaken the defense,of Crippen. New
ton 1 , said, he had 'been approached, by
friends of the prisoner and had cabled
to the latter" asking; if ; . he (desired' him
to take up the case. ; Crippen, he : sald;
replied acceptinghis- services. Newton
declined to reveal the ."names :of ;the
friends who had. retained him. 'Newton's
appearance in the -cage-took' the'author
itles by surprise and'the police are 'puz
zled to 'know, who is' behind the move
ment- case, tnujt'. first .pass ';the
police court. stage before the solicitor
for;the'defense,can;,flgure;in^it. , .
Sister:vto.:Testify;; '.* ,rv- . . \u25a0' \
NEWPORT, R. I.,"Aug. 3.— Mrs. Rob
ert" Mills, .half -'Sister ; of .;^ Belle , El more)
said here today that she had -decided
not to go to Quebec'and see Dr.'.Hawley
H." Crippen and* Miss Leneve.. Instead,
oii the request of -the Scotland' yard
officials. she r has decided to "sail . for
England during the early part fof-Sep
tember, in order .that. she may be pres
ent-and give, testimony at the trial' of
Doctor Crippen. / \'
LABORER FOUND DEAD— Henry Meyer, a la
' borer, was found dead on ; the 'sidewalk ;at a
" paloon in East • PtreVt yesterday. " Death -is
supposed, to have, been due to natural causes.
ill wi§s^SMM9x^&^MM
(Zygma-Adjukiewiczy
1 This is : the most realistic painting of human- terrprV in- impending that- has. been made in
the last century.: The: master- has been almosticrudein his devotionto realistic incident and power-
•«' ful \u25a0expression; /but /through all his work he hasfborne in mind: that:his mission was. "to hold the
mirror up to nature"— to show what: He saw^as he-saw it ; Just {these qualities made the 'picture a
masterpiece, and made a'reputation as a|§S»^^^!^^pm§^§^^!Mflw§j^nfar>' . ,
MEDICAL BUREAU
BITTERLY FOUGHT
Antagonists Will^yOrganize|a
League 13ranch Here to 6p
posje State Indorsement: \u25a0
; In ,th£.,van of the nation .wide, fight
against "the "doctors' -trust" and Tvhat
he'terms'lts [efforts '-to'; corner .healing
in" the ;United ; States by the establish-;
ment of a federal department of health.
at" Washington, Paul. Arthur" Harscn of
Toledo; O.v is in this. city 'to; organize
a state branch of the 'national ile.ague
of medical" freedom in preparation for
a campaign to prevent state .indorse
ment of the medical project. . '-,
Harsch^says that; aft£ rj having r toeen
beaten, In Vermont.- Ohi^j and " Ore«?on
in'lts efforts to insert a "medical", plank
in" the platforms of state' republican
parties/" the- American medical associa
tion- is -now 'planning to make it- an
issue in .the California, state election. -
• -Harsch 1 is secretary of 'the league and
will attend the : national osteopathic
convention being held in this, city to
confer with Its officials about the "anti
trust" fight. He will establish an- oosr s
'ganizat\on> of representative osjteo-,
paths,' homeopaths, Christian Scientists
an'd:other f cults, to? work with the na
tional: league:' ; In explaining, the. ob
jects of the. league, Harsch'.eald: J
: "The members of the American-medi
cal association of allopathic practition
ers are unreasonably, opposed to! all
other schools of healing \u25a0\u25a0 and r because
of the greneralacceptance* other schools
are obtaining from the public^ they are
directing .an;actlverflsht to'ob.taln. na
tional 'power: "", ' . ./..-, v..
1 "We believe In medical freedom. The
cures i effected'' by methods 'of ljealing
other, than, allopathic, are -recognized
and « we . want \u25a0 the right. ; to^ continue
practicing.. We have defeated, the ef
forts; of the; trust in three states and
we hope to do so here also." : : »
COCAINE ;' PEDDLER SENTENCED — Judge
Shortall^sentenced John D. -Blethen. 'a- negro
bootblack" at* the .' Presidio, ' yesterday, to serre
90 days" in jail for peddling ' cocaine.*; 5 Harry
Adams^and^ Lawrepce; Hamilton, charged with
the same offense, denied that they peddled the
drug, but admitted they used It and boughtlt
from -a Chinese..- The judge ; asked Chief .Mar?
tinto have, the Chinese arrested. • >
'-.The. steel ..and copper engravings had their day, but they were not gTeat successes. They
depended ! upon the. fallible human eye and the more fallible human hand and the reproduc-
tion too often failed to follow the original.. No process of the century, in the minds of the
artists, so well reproduces the painting, without the painting's coloring, as the photogravure.
For years this process, cultivated abroad,; has held its own, but its very perfection has been the
best reason 'for the maintenance of a price standard under which the possession of a first class
photogravure reproduction
was almost prohibited to the
art lover of moderate means. •
. The evolution of mechani-
cal .processes, backed by the .
force of newspaper enterprise.
has brought the photogravure
within the reach of all who
appreciate art.
THE CALL has singly
and alone undertaken to bring
photogravure reproduction to
its readers at a price that will
surprise the artistic world.
This newspaper controls the
right to place these works, of
art before the newspaper read-
ers of California.-
Christ Before Pilate
. : I »^ -l^^^iKpfjm V "\u25a0 \u25a0"\u25a0'-"\u25a0 \u25a0'\u25a0 ""\u25a0*\u25a0\u25a0 \ \*^^^B*\^v^^Lr ***^P itTii^Bl^^ni^^^^^BaM^MßHF™^' • '"*'<*\u25a0•' ''^^rfcftSs^j^^H
to Tifnfif •' '"' Jl^*»? n jKMifIR?TM ' : :'": '" ;'•>"''''-> VtT^^^' '^iffrr * y n *i-*^ ' Sai '\u25a0' '^•^VwM^vM M^^^B^r^^ •='*'* r *KA jK:*Sftnfl
v !P\-u^\.V^k . f £'.'''<{: 'j( '*.- 'j^VvaPvrsl^^3-J* Jk C^^CKcSi^rw "\u25a0 "*'"•-'- *•' \u25a0\u25a0- ' -t^giT^jtUf^^S Ht. \u25a0"UwL \?. ~C J^j^t^Pnff^fla^BJr^Blw ' *P*" - *"' \u25a0*fx» jffafcj -'^jfJMrl
r 'ku f. iXi *f \u25a0 v :^ ; Vi mw^K&B^Hr Wit \u25a0\u25a0 "'\u25a0\u25a0-'' \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0" ""\u25a0"' I vJEavKvflU^Nc^Q^^KfflP^^f^S *3 "\u25a0 * --*\u25a0 >' \u25a0\u25a0" \u25a0•' <£iil^
: This painting, the most marvelous picture of Christian history^ was made
by.'MichaelMunkacsyria /Hungarian by" birth, a painter who received his first
'tuition r in- the homely school of furniture . finishing and became one of the
':\u25a0 greatest of our ; time. . The* picture was finished in 1881.
COTTON MILLS
LOCK OUT WORKERS
: . EN'SCHEDE, Holland, Aug. 3.— A dis
pute over wages between the mill,own
ers and employers of the. cotton :mills
which., form the chief Industry of En
schede,',resulted; today In a lockout of
about 10,000 operatives. , ".
CHINESE GAMBLING CASES CONTHnTED—
The cases of the. 25S Chinese, arrested daring
the raid on .July .19 at the Siberia . clubrooms
In Ross 'alley -were continued by Police Judc*
Peaay yesterday, by ! cons«nt ' till. September 20,
as he is leaving on fals-Tacatlon.
STH -AVENUE. 34 th AND 35 th STREETS. NSW YORK
WILL^SHORTLY ISSUE THEIR CATALOGUE No. 102
FOR THE FALL AND WINTER SEASONS,
A COPY OF WHICH WILL BE MAILED UPON REQUEST.
: . ; NOTICE — PREPAYMENT OF SHIPMENTS
ATTENTION -IS DIRECTED TO THE NEW SHIPPING SERVICE.
FOR THE ACCOMMODATION OF PATRONS. DETAILS OF WHICH
ARE CONTAINED IN THIS CATALOGUE
APPLICATIONS SHOULD BE MADE DIRECT TO B. ALTMAN&CO,
NEW YORK. AS THEY MAINTAIN NO feRANCH ESTABUSHMENTS
FOR TOE SALE OF THEIR MERCHANDISE IN SAN FRANCISCO
OR ELSEWHERE.
CASHIER PLEADS
GUILTY TO THEFT
NEW YORK. Auff. 3. — Erwln J. Wi
i der. the young cashier of the Russo-
Chinese bank in this city, whose steal -
S Ing ffom the bank security box resulted
in a -loss of more than $500,000 to the
institution, pleaded guilty today. .
Wider. was remanded for sentence on
August 10.
When asked the direct question Lf he
had made money in his cotton specula
tion he answered. 'That is a fool re
port." He also denied that he had any
money "salted away."
These Coupons Will Be
Redeemed at the
Office of
TOE CALL
Market and Third Sts.,
San Francisco
Also at branch offices —
1651 Fillinore St., San
Francisco, and 463 Elev-
enth St. (Bacon Block),
Oakland.
A coupon and 10 cents
presented at either office
will secure a picture.
"If picture is to be
mailed, price will be 16
cents (8 cents must, be
added to cover expense of
mailing).-
SEE COUPON ON
PAGE 3 OF THIS PA-
PER.
7

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