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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 11, 1910, Image 16

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VOLUME CVIIL— NO. 72.
MACHINE DUPES
ACCUSE BURKE
OF SPITE WORK
S. P. Man's Loyalty to Arjder
son Said to Be Mere Grudge
Against Curry
Railroad Forces, Beset by Woes,
Present a Delapidated
Appearance
By GEORGE A. VAN SMITH
Declaring that Alden Anderson will
be fortunate to finish third in the race
for the republican nomination for gov
ernor, organization men are complain
ing bitterly that Jere Burkes des
perate efforts to hold them in line for
Anderson are designed to insure the
satisfaction of his spite against Curry
through the nomination of Johnson.
Other political machines have gone
down to defeat. It is doubtful that
any machine dominant for years in a
great state was ever so beset with
\u25a0woes as is the Herrin machine today.
3t is something more than the "wreck"
and "myth" which are the favorite de
scriptive terms employed by its har
rassed followers. It is a disorganized
niob in which hatred, recrimination
and suspicion run riot.
At a. national convention a few years
ago I witnessed a procession of party
delegates marching to a chant of vile
names directed at the candidate they
\u25a0were bound to nominate. They knew
they were going to nominate a man
\u25a0who faced inevitable defeat. They
were mad with political hatred. It
was impressive, but it was not pretty.
That spectacle was less significant of
organization disruption than are the
tales of woe poured into the ears of
the California political writers and
workers today.
LRADERS GET FROM UNDER
Machine leaders, admitting defeat,
are insistent that they be held to no
personal responsibility. They curse
Burke for compelling them to go to the
slaughter, or they damn Anderson and
the men who are ostensibly in charge
of his campaign. They dwell upon mis
takes in the management of Ander-
Fonis campaign and they rail at An
derson's condidacy as an original mis
take.
Naturally enough, the question of
personality does not enter into the de
ductions of jthe average hidebound
party man. The average republican
leader or locally prominent republican
who has made, or believes he has made,
the fights of his party, is chiefly con
cerned in this fight with the defeat of
Hiram Xv\ Johnson. He represents to
them not the insurgency of the middle
western republicans, who make their
fights at the primary polls and abide
by the decision of the rank J and file
of the party, but a party bolter and
party wrecker. Many of them believe
that the nomination of Johnson would
mean a general party bolt, deliberately
encouraged by the machine managers.
Many of these men are candidates;
comparatively few for nomination to
state offices, but hundreds seek legis
lative and local county offices. They
want a united party and a solid party
vote to land them victors at the gen
eral election polls in November. An
attempt to teach the republican party
a lesson through the election of a
democratic ticket does not appeal to
those men. Nothing could be more sig
nificant of that than the attitude of
candidates for nomination to county
offices throughout the state.
tIRRV SHOUTERS LEGION
Even in Los Angeles, which is ad
mittedly the banner L<ineoln-Roosevelt
league county and where there is a
local candidate for the republican nom
ination for governor, opposing candi
dates for nomination to local offices
are vicing with each other in the use
of Curry's name in their hunt for per
sonal support. None of these' candi
dates is a Lincoln-Roosevelt leaguer,
tibt in at least one case where a Lln
coln-Itoosevelt leaguer makes a three
cornered fight for a county nomina
tion, both »his opponents are 'shouting
lor Curry, apparently with the belief
that the one who can land the Curry
Vote will land the nomination.
Candidates for county nominations
throughout the state are pulling for
Ourry'snomination because they believe
he would be the best vote getting head
for the ticket. In some places they
can work in the open. In others ma
chine threats have resulted in stilling
their cries for Cury. The candidates
for nomination to state office feel the
situation most keenly. All these not on
the Lincoln-Roosevelt leagle slate are
put to find the long end of their sup
port in the ranks of the regular repub
licans, be they machine men or that
great mass of republicans that know
neither machine or Lincoln-Roosevelt
league. Daily they are put up against
not the positive Curry strength alone,
but the insistent inquiries of those re
publicans who want to know who they
roust vote for to insure the defeat of
Johnson. These men want the strings
off. They do not want to be held re
sponsible for a division of the party
vote that they fear will result in the
nomination of Johnson.
MACHINE t.VHAPPV HERE
The San Francisco situation is espe
cially unhappy for machine candidates.
None pretend to believe that Curry will
not sweep San Francisco. The machine
has backed a big slate of legislative
candidates, carrying its patriotism to
the point of putting money on two or
three in a district. After the men were
in they were told to get busy for An
derson. Most of them figure Ander
son's total vote in San Francisco some
think lese than an equivalent for the
total republican vote in the largest as
sembly districts. To work for Ander
pon is to incur the opposition of both
the Johnson and Curry enthusiasts.
TVherefor the hour is dark for both An
derson and the machined potential
statesmen.
Having receipted for the "delivery"
of the city administration and its em
ployee, the Anderson campaign mana
gers have planned a coup designed to
charm the organized labor vote of San
Francisco as a whole. A circular dated
from Leon Dennery's headquarters is
to go Into the mails at the end of the
week. According to that circular or
ganized labor owes all Its privileges to
Alden Anderson. He is credited with
giving California an emploj'ers' liability
act. Governor Gillett has said, some
thing In reply to Hiram Johnson about
signing an employers' liability law sub
sequent to Anderson's retirement from
the, scene of legislative activities. How
ever, Anderson gave • the state an em
ployers' liability law, an eight hour law
fixed the minimum of wage of "public
\u25a0work, defined the duties and liabilities
of employment agencies. He 'provided
a law to secure the payment; of wages
without discount and without delay.
He dismissed all the Japanese employed
on \u25a0 some unnamed railroad system t and
he saved the life of Buckley.
The fact that a~ young woman was
murdered over the delayed payment of
wages and: the agitation for legisla
In the Sacramento and San Joaquin Valleys
WALKER REFUSES TO
FIGHT FOREST FIRE
State Fbrester Complains About
Man Whose Father Preaches
Timber Conservation
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO. Aug. 10.— According
to State Forester G. Jl.Homans, while
T. B. Walker, who owns almost all the
timber land in the northern > counties
of the state, preaches conservation, his
son, Clinton Walker, has. refused to as
sist the' fire wardens to fight a disas
trous forest fire, which recently broke
out in the timber lands of Modoc
county.
Homans received a letter today from
Fire Warden C. E. Rachford' of the
Modoc national forest, in which he
gives young Walker's reply to a tele
gram asking fof assistance to fight the
fire as follows: * :-\u25a0'. '.'. >
"Endless, hopeless job fight forest
fires. Think It is not right principle;
better burn now than few years later."
Fire Conditions Improve
WASHINGTON. Aug.* 10.— The fire
conditions in the national forests have
improved. A telegram received today
by Associate Forester Potter from As
sociate District Forester Sllcox at Mis
soula, Mont., in whose jurisdiction the
situation has been most serious, re
ported that all the fires in his territory
were now under control except thosa
on the Clearwater and Coeur* d'Alene
reserves in Idaho. Forest officials here
were unable to approximate the mone
tary loss \with any degree of accuracy.
Fire in Park Under Control
BILLINGS, Mont., Aug. 10.—Dis
patches from Yellowstone park stated
today that forest fires on Bell mountain
and Mount St. Marys are completely
under control. ' n.
A portion of theHroops fighting fire
have been recalled to Fort Yellowstone.
The fire south of Yellowstone lake is
not yet in hand, but the situation is
not serious.
Deer. elk. antelope and bear are flee
ing from the fires and seeking safety
in the lowlands.
SEATTLE ACCUSED OF
UNFRIENDLY ACTION
Local - Chamber of Commerce
Sends Protest to Sister City
That the Seattle chamber of com
merce, in compiling a list of local,
general agency and direct . reporting
fire insurance companies in the- Pacific
northwest, and in urging property
holders to insure with such companies
listed with the object of securing gen
eral agencies, has done San Francisco
an unfriendly act,; is the sentiment o*
the local chamber of commerce
With a view toward an urn ..
ing in the matter a letter hao . in
sent to the Seattle chamber which reads
in part:
Local pride is commendable and
self-interest perhaps pardonable,
but actions of commercial bodies
should be based upon business
principle*. You have probably
not considered that the multipli
cation of . general agencies of in
surance companies would mate
rially add to the aggregate cost of
transacting the insurance business'
and that this cost must necessa
rily fall upon the premium payers. .
We note that you have excluded
from the list published the names
of all companies who maintain
general agencies on the Pacific-,
coast, with special representatives
in Seattle, while those .companies
\u25a0who have no agents, either in
Seattle or other coast, cities, are
included in your lists. This ap
pears to be a boycott upon the*
companies which maintain agen-.
cles on the Pacific coast at points
outside of Seattle.
The chamber of commerce of
San- Francisco under these' cir
cumstances considers the action
taken "by your body as distinctly
unfriendly to a \u25a0 sister city and as
not being conducive to the estab
lishment of friendly commercial
relations for which' we have been
striving in the past. We there
fore suggest that the action taken
by you be promptly rescinded.
NATHANIEL STODDARD,
PIONEER PRINTER, DIES
'49er Worked for 57 Years on
California Papers
Word has just been received in this
city of- the death on July -6 at Groton, ;
Conn., of Nathaniel Kimball Stoddard,
one of the most, widely known printers
on the Pacific coast. He was In his
eightieth year when. death came.
Stoddard came to San Francisco in
1549 on the. ship '-Flora- by' way of the
Horn. After a.s hort-t- time, in theplacer
diggings Stoddard returned to San
Francisco and took up? his trade of
printer. . He was identified with the
newspapers as a printer for 57 years,
30 of which, he was with the Record-
Union at Sacramento. /Stoddard came
to San . Francisco in 1901 and just be
fore the big fire T^ent to Groton, where
he made his home. with Captain John
O. Splcer, a half brother.
Stoddard was bornat Preston, Conn.,
and spent his boyhood days ook.Pinen k . Pine
island, which his father owned. Death
was due to a second shook- of paraly
sis and general debility.
OFFICERS ARE ELECTED
BY GERMAN CATHOLICS
Next' Convention of Order to
Come to San Francisco
SAN JOSE. Aug.' 10.— The United Ger
man Catholic -societies of California
yesterday the following, officers:
President, \V. F. Stromberg, Fruit
vale; first vice president. J. W. Mager,
£an Francisco: second vice president,
-t .. j.-» 0 ,«. ne \u0084.^. t i,« w? -,--«..„ r,w, R l_
dent. R. Trapp, Los Angeles; j eorr*
f^.v<»iJii. ,$\u25a0 \u25a0!-•-«\u25a0'--\u25a0«.»".;, joiiu .\tuiiei, oan
Francisco; financial secretary, H. Dom
brlnk, ' Fruitvale; ' treasurer, .11., "W.
Grantner, San Francisco; directors,
Charles P. v Conrad, F. B." Schoenstein
and Paul Mager. \u25a0' . ,y- . . :. •.</••\u25a0
Charles P. Conrad .was named as dele
gate.' to the national / convention in
Newark, N. J., in September. The next
place of meeting will »be at St. An
thony's church, San" Francisco. The
delegates spent the afternoon at Alum
Rock park. \u25a0 - --
tion started something like two '.\u25a0years
after Anderson went'outof office prob
ably has no more bearing on^'that phase
of his;circular thandoesrthe'sigmature
of an employers' • liability/ acti by ; Gillett
and its passage by J a-; legislature- which:
went Into of flee . when • Anderson*; went
out. : Then; too,- Governor -Gillett 'has
taken some credit unt6~hlmself i intthe
Buckley, matter: Finally "Anderson's
circular lets the big secret ; out The
men of organized labor are ttolcT that
Anderson must be elected if iSan<Fran
cisco is .to secure j the 7. Panama-Pacific'
exposition." If ,. that assertion could: be
taken more seriously, than;the^others^t
would.be. up to the exposition boosters
to;. cut down their postage'stampVac
count.' "''\u25a0 "..." \u25a0 \u25a0 '\u25a0- \u25a0'. '-. "."' \u25a0:?'\u25a0'\u25a0;'"?-
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL
$75,000 PLEDGED
FOR BIG FIESTA
Sacramento to Be Illuminated
During Eight Days* Fair
and Carnival -
[Special Dispatch to The Call] \u25a0 - .«• '-\u25a0'
SACRAMENTO, \u25a0 Aug.": 10.— The
ness section ; of Sacramento will bejbrll-"
liantly illuminated- every evening durV;
ing the eight days' fiesta of the. Dawn
of Goid. All -the business houses "arid
hotels will be asked to -assist in : the
general scheme of. illuminating the city.
Satisfactory reports of -the various
subdivisions', of the ; finance committee
have' been received' by 'the executive
comniittee. J . - >; :. .1 \u25a0• , .-
To date ail- the contracts entered
into by the fiesta committee have been
guaranteed, -"^by. its ', members;- as in
dividuals, and ail money actually ex
pended has come from the same source,
the members of the Vcommlttee relying
upon the assurances receivedifrom" the
various commercial organizations that
the amount of the proposed subscrip
tion. $75,000, would be forthcoming
when called for.. - '
Three days '\u25a0 ago the financial cam
paign was inaugurated and the reports
show that, with at least 25 per cent of
the. proposed subscribers ,to be seen,
the amount required for the 'fiesta has
been pledged. When the subscriptions
are closed the committee is confident
that there will be a' substantial sur
plus. \u25a0-. . \u25a0' '. \u25a0 \u25a0•-._
It is hardly likely that the subscrib
ers will be called upon to iput up the
amounts they have pledged, as indica
tions point to an attendance at the
fair during the fiesta sufficient to pay
all expenses. ; ; ; '\u25a0 t'-
MOSQUITOES AND
FLIES ARE DOOMED
Legislature Will Be Asked to
Appropriate $200,000 to
Exterminate Pests
[Special Dispatch to The CalP,
OROVILLE, Aug. 10.— The next legis
lature will be. asked to appropriate
$200,000 to assist in eradicating the
mosquitoes and flies^from various 1 sec
tions of the'state. . ;
Professor Herms of the University of
California, who has had' charge of the
anti-mosquito campaign in the foothill
section this summer, will make the rec
ommendation. His plan is to have the
sum set aside for use when communi
ties wish to co-operate\ with the state-
He would have state inspectors take
charge of the work and have the ex
pense borne half by the state and half
by the community to b6, benefited di
rectljv-;;;;^;:'.^.. 1 :--' . ' "\u25a0:"\u25a0 '.
The work of extermination ha^s been
carried on successfully : in Oroville,
Roseville, Auburn,- Loomis. Penryn and
other cities of the foothills section this
summer and the record made here will
be shown to the legislators as an ar
gument in favor of the legislation
asked. •/&';.'-•\u25a0\u25a0?
DEMOCRATS TO NAME
CONVENTION DELEGATES
New County. Central Committee
to Be Selected
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
STOCKTON, Aug. 10.— The demo
crats of the city will hold 'ward 'meet
ings Friday, night, when they will nom
inate delegates to the county conven
tion to be held August ; 27 at Pioneer
hall. •/; The delegates will be elected at
the primary election.
The number of delegates entitled* to
seats in the convention is, 179. The con
vention will adopt a platform for the
county campaign, will elect a . new
counfy central, committee, and 17.dele
gates to the state to be
held in Stockton September s;\u25a0•;{-,\u25a0; \u25a0•;{-,\u25a0 Vy :
The republicans' will: hold their coun
ty convention :on -the *same date, the
Masonic '• hall having ••\u25a0.been secured •as
the meeting place. The purposes of the
convention are practically the same as
those of the democratic convention. ' i
GOVERNOR APPOINTS
HOSPITAL '\u25a0.DIRECTOR
; SACRAMENTO, - Aug. 10. — Governor
Gillett" today, appointed- A. B. Paddock
of Rialto as a'member of the board -of
directors of the \u25a0 .-Southern- California
hospital, ivice George L. Hasson, who
died 'recently.. .- . \u25a0\u25a0 • •\u25a0 .
SWINGING COUCH HAMMOCKS M
j v , -y <A T
Fresh air will do you lots T
t of good. Canvas sleeping
. "^^^^y porch screens or covers. -^
W. A. PLUM MER MFG- CQ|
i^r Pi ne and Front Sts. | V£,
:;^y^^r^^te|ficn: illustrated catalogue, . II : •'. I
FRESNO REGISTERS
15,167 FOR PRIMARY
\u25a0 \u25a0 ' ** - .- -\u25a0\u25a0,'"
Figures for County Show That
Republicans Have the Pps=
. sible Majority
ISpecial Dispatch to The Call]
:? FRESNO, Aug.' 10.— -There are .15,167
voters registered in Fresno county ac-
Tcording- to figures just compiiedjfrom
the' registration lists in the county,
clerk's office. Of this* number 14,401
will be allowed to vote, at the primaries
next Tuesday, . 766 registering without
giving any party- affiliations. '
; The republicans! have a -plurality :;of
2,576 in the county and 911 > in Fresno
city. The republican registration is
much heavier than two years ago^when
there was a plurality of only 1,800. - -
The- registsatioh for the city of
Fresno is somewhat light, the total
being only 4,427. The normal registra
tion is more than 6,000. There are
2,573 republicans in the city and- 1,662
democrats. V
The city of Selma, which normally is
strongly republican, ; is about even on
the registration this year owing to'the
fact thai' a local fight for supervisor is
being waged there with much vim.
. In Coaliriga the republicans have a
plurality of. 18, the registration being,
republicans 902,' democrats 884. -\u25a0 \u25a0
The following are the figures on the
total registration in the county: "Re
publicans,' 8,245;. democrats, 5,669; so
cialists, '278 ; prohibitionists, 307 ; union
labor, 2; unaffillated, 766.
SCHOOLS SHOULD
TEACH FARMING
Superintendent Hyatt Urges
Extension of Agricultural
Education
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO, Aug. 10.— Edward
Hyatt; superintendent of public in
struction, issued today an educational
bulletin on introduction of industrial
and agricultural education in the pub
lic high schools of the state, in which
he declared that this line of develop
ment furnishes the real opportunity in
the California ' high schools. [".-,'
"The California high school has its
chance right now," lie' said,v"to shape
itself to the life of the people of the
state and to make itself a significant
factor in their future development, j
"California ; in the centuries of the
future must live chiefly by agriculture
and horticulture. We "must be the
orchard and the vineyard of the conti
nent, with^the world for a rival." . •
INTERURBAN ROAD TO
BE OPENED MONDAY
Stockton«Jenny Lind Line to
Transport Crops I
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
. STOCKTON, Aug. 10.— The Stockton
terminal and eastern railroad com
pany's Stockton- Jenny Lind j interurban
road will open Monday for freight traf
fic from this city: to Linden. *
Construction Engineer George Broad
hurst said that all of the grading- has
been completed as far as : Bellota and
that" the track has been laid to a point
two miles from Linden. A force of 125
men are working on the road. .^The
preliminary work started December # 15,
the actual road work having averaged
4,000 feet a day. - ,
The line will "transport the : crops
from the Linden section to this city. .
FIRST MESSAGE OF
TEN YEARS IS DEATH
Aged Parents Learn of/ Son's
Fate by Wireless
[Special Dispatch to .the Call]
SACRAMENTO. W Aug. , 10.— A wireless
message .today from' Fairbanks, Alaska,
telling of the death by accident of John
P; Twaddle, brought the' first word : his
aged' parents.lMr. and Mrs. Kben Twad
dle of this city had received concerning
him for 10 years. .' " '
Twaddle left his home in Sacramento
13 years ago and after a time dropped
from sight. .. / • '.. ;
-Search for "him /was 1 never given, up,
*and it was through the efforts of, the
Masonic" order that the message" was
sent through to the ; , parents. . .-
$22,800 BOND
PREMIUM PAID
New York Firms to SecurejPart
of Stockton Good Roads
\u25a0 ; Securities :
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
Aug. ; 10.— ; As a ? result qf
a y conference', among i James H." Hough
"and •\u25a0 W. 'W. W'estbay," representing ;the"
Stockton clearing house, .the .members
of. they board 'of :.• supervisors md the
highway commissioners it has been-de-»
cided to accept . the. bid . of/Halsey. &
Co. : and E. H. Rollins & Sons of .New
York of : $522,806='f0r the $500,000 .sec
ond installment of the $1,890,000 good
roads bonds." ' ' V \u25a0 ;
The successful, bidders submitted a
joint -proposal arid 'w)ll pay a premium
of \ $22,800. . Those who submitted? bids
in' addition to -the -firms mentioned
were:'' li/.,\1 i /.,\' 1 ' \u25a0'•' .{,-\u25a0". v \u25a0 > \u25a0•>. \u25a0'
. San Joaquin Valley bank, $512,750.,
\u25a0Stocktons Savings and ' Loan society
bank/ ;$513,000.
. - William, R. ; Staats &" Co.fi and Barroll
& C 0.,; Los; Angeles, ; $518,163.
The -money; will ;be paid to County
Treasurer W. C. Neumiller by; August
25. Neumiller; was presented »1 check
of 2. per cent of. the bid as evident of
good faith. \u0084 ,; . , ;?".
\u25a0'The- first installment of good- roads
bonds sold amounted to $328,512 and
is about exhausted.'
DELAY IN TRIAL OF
ALLEGED TRAIN ROBBERS
Charge May Be Changed to In-
sure Severe Penalty
FAIRFIELD, Aug. 10.— -The trial of
Charles Dunbar Bishop -and Joseph C.
Brown; charged with robbing \ the
China-Japan- mail train near Goodyear
last April,- which was set for today in
the superior court, has been post
poned, "pending a decision by Attorney
General Webb of a question which, has
arisen in- the case. .
If the men are convicted of holding
up a -train the maximum : sentence,
which can be imposed is imprisonment
for a. few years^ but if conviction fol
lows ia; straight chargepf robbery, they
may be sent to the penitentiary for life.
' Believing that the accused men are
dangerous criminals the Solano county
authorities are desirous of changing
the charge against them to plain rob
bery, and: if the attorney, general de
cides that this can be done the present
charge will be dismissed and a new one
preferred. T :^^'i'^'i''-^- v T: .'V
PEACH SHIPPERS OBJECT
TO NEW EXPRESS RATE
Declare Charge Prohibitory to
Marketing in North
... . - ° - -\u25a0 -,-\u25a0-.
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
GRIDLEY; Aug.' 10.— The new express
rate which went into' effect today has
stopped temporarily at least, the peach
shipping industry here. •
'Until today a' car of peaches has gone
out each day f or,« Klamath Falls , and
southern. Oregon. points. -The rate has
been $1.50 a> hundred,' but" the new rate
is $2.25 and this, . growers declare, is
prohibitory. '.. •\u0084';."'
Peaches? of this section had been find
ing a ready, market in southern Oregon
and there will be no delay in making
arrangements to market the fruit else
where. , . „
WESTERN PACIFIC HANGS
NEW TELEGRAPH WIRES
Better Service Provided for
Handling Passenger Traffic
[Special Dispatch to The Call] ,
: PORTOLA/Aug. 10.— Extra telegraph
wires are being-strung;by. a gang em
ployed by the Western Pacific between
here \ and Sacramento with a view to
havings enough to handle the ' heavy
traffic which is expected when: the line
is- opened. * The operating -department
is to be moved , to Sacramento with the
opening of the line for passenger traf
fic and it will : require; several wires
td handle the messages necessary in
operating trains over the mountain di
vision. ' j- \u25a0 :'*£ r
DEEDS REQUIRE TWO
MONTHS TO RECORD
[Special Dhpalch to, The Call]
STOCKTON, "Aug. 10.— Two deeds
have been 'I filed -with' County. Auditor
and "Recorder *Kroh, that' will take- two
months" to record. ; The recording fee
will be about $200. -The 'deeds "are from
the San \ Francisco power | company |to
the -United mortgage, and trust
company .and: the i-Knickefbocker! trust
company, respectively. ; The deeds are
printed in book form, one containing
;90 j pages' and ithe other'l6B..
THDRSDis, : ; AUGUST 11, -1910.
Oakland Oakland
Store Mjg£gSkM^ Store
• -'\u25a0; 'Eleventh arid-Washington Streets
/f=Lace Ciirtedrr Everit=^
Prices and a Variety ]' E 1 § » I
Sure to Yield What C| M *&^M
Youyvtsh p\" 'p^^w^A
Nottingham - Lace .'• Curtains— Plain , ' J [» fy^ J ,£§ % f
"centers, conventional borders, h 4 |'« rw''^ll^X ;^r
, Arabian . only. : Fair 64 inches R> A, ,V'tswV<S?. $fl!
: wide; by 2H s yards long," 50c a :'L f il' ! -?N^ : Si
pair.- .. . ..| .'.:-. pi! jj i h-sJPf^i^w-i
Nottingham Lace 'Curtains— Fig- Pi 1 ll' *^sffis&
ured centers, insertion border. FJ. I $K?^*T/Ze*\ '•* '/4i
Pair 64 incheswide-by-2^ yards fe^'-^&^^fll^
'" long; 59c a pair. - r : •")>^3K~sto t?^^?i W
Nottingham ; Lace Curtains-^Point 10T
d'esprit centers with insertion
1 effect borders, white 1 or £?**" ; (S\~-
Pair 80 inches. wide by 21/>2 l /> yards p^^afc^S^aiSia^OT
long, 90c a pair. -". y^rt^g^H^^z*^- — *^^»
Nottingham -Lace .Curtains — ] borders, in white or Arabian.
, Plain, floral or fish net cen- Pair 90 inches wide by 2Vx
ters 1 . with; floral ..and scroll yards long, $2 a pair. ..
Sin - in te >,£?* m i° T ' Extra Heavy Imported Bros-
iwS^?i^?W^s?^H scls Net Curtains -Braid
nair g ' trimmed. Pair 80 (inches
, Brussels Net Curtains-Trim- 2V > 'I****'tom.-%l a
mcd with Battenberg edge * P 8 "*
and insertion: -Pair 72 inches Cable Cord Lace Curtain —
• wide : by 2 l / 2 yards long,\sl.so Plain centers with- insertion
-a pair. ; \u0084 • borders, in white o,r Arabian.
Scotch Madras Lace Curtains Pair 90 inches by yards
—Plain centers with dainty I long. $2.50 a pair.
24-in^ Moire Ribbon, 5c Yard
At This Pricfit Will Pay to Buy by the- Bolt /
'A special assortment of beautiful all-silk moire ribbon. Various
widths from 1 inch to 2]/^ inches/ in a wide variety of very
beautiful colors. This is, indeed, an opportunity that is rarely
presented, and at the low price of 5c a yard every woman will
. 'wisely buy in large quantities for the future. See the window
\u25a0 display on Eleventh street. "v : . \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'
New Elastic Belts, 25c Each
Elastic Belts— AVith handsome brass buckles, in various effects,
: such as attractive, plain colors, golden or Persian designs, etc.
. Many are silk finished; the variety "is. very, great. 25c each.
Normandy and Cluny Laces
: 10c a Yard
Norrriandy Laces— A very handsome assortment, all pure white,
v excellent quality,': ..Edgtn'gs, 2: ' to '4 inches wide; insertions,
. \ l / 2 to 2 inches wide. Ujsi
Cotton Cluny Laces— ln white or ecru; very pretty laces; low
priced. Edgings, 2^ to 7 inches wide; insertions, 2to 5
I ask for the support of
the voters of the 2nd Dis-
trict for the.; nomination
for Railroad Commission-
er on the record which I
have made mi that office.
It is a judicial office.
Legal training, knowledge
of traffic, experience are
necessary to properly^ dis;-
charge fee duties of the
office. My ; candidacy is
endorsed ,by the leading
shippers of the District.
H. UNLOVE LAN D
Present Incumbent. %
GEORGE H. BAHRS
FOR SUPERIOR JUDGE
- \u25a0 Former Incumbent -
...... •\u25a0...-,\u25a0; . \u25a0-- . -\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 • \u25a0 i ; ,
. /To^the Republican Voters of California":
.•. » You fi\^"c \u25a0 vnitr --vntf s t c% *~~ \u25a0 * *\u25a0' % \u25a0-• \u25a0. . •
HdnPHILIPASTANTDN ,
• for the nomination for Governor. He is the candidate of
_; businessmen.. He lives ; in Southern ' California, which is
; entitled .* to the - Governorship at .this time. Southern
California has not had a candidate for- Governor fbr s twelve
years. Your business interests, loyalty; to your party and
your;s,ense of justice alike. demand^that you should vote
on the 16th of August* for HON/ PHILIP A. ST ANTON
for Governor.'"-..; V-\u25a0 "..• " "\u25a0
. >r ,Hon.^ Philip ]A- Stanton has' been a member of the
California legislature for eight years' past. " Successively he
• has [been Chairman of the Committee on« Election Laws,
Chairman of the Committee "on Ways and, Means arid
•Speaker of Assembly:-:He has saved to the people many
thousands of dollars by his application of business method 3
and business abilities^ to affairs v of- state., He' is-an exten-
sive land l .owner, a fruit* grower/ and ; a builder. fof- homes.
He is J the* man whom Theodore {Roiosevelt -highly . com-
mended : ; for his ,: great Tworlri on'rb'eHain of'the "people~^>f " 7"
-California and the nation. .Hon;PhiHp A."Stantoi> believes
in thejeonseryation .of, our natural resources /and; the* pxo-
i tection^of 'all jbiir 'home industries. Helisan advocateor
good roads; arid the development the state's -inland
waterways. He is a ; plain.' .^straightforward. - stxccessfitl
businessman." He is prc-emihehtly the." Candidate of the
r "" r -'"".' -- : -'-----^"-_- —^•-•^•^•-- \u25a0^^-^\u25a0\u25a0vv; •.\u25a0 -...•• :rj
X— Everything Comes to Him Who Uses pat t: w, m . At}i -^T '
\u2666 ' — — : : • - *'* — • * - •-- -- :r»: r» -i -
Salt Water Baths
Are invigorating, keep the
system in good trim. The
T URLINE
Lj baths
Bush and Larkin Sts.
SALT WATER QJRECT
FROM THE OCEAN
.'Tub Baths ' ;
Swimming Pool
Turkish and Electric Baths
and Massage
OP,EN EVENINGS

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