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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 22, 1910, Image 2

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Roosevelt Forces Win Victory
in Schenectady County,
Barnes' Stronghold
Even Progressives Surprised by
Latest Triumph of Their
twentieth nomination for congress to
day, said:
"This is to be a campaign for the
serious consideration of how we are to
raise $1,000,000,000 a s*car for the ex
penses "of the various functions that
have been put upon the federal treas
ury. ' :
"The minority party in congress al
ways indulges in talk about economy,
but it votes for the largest appropria
tions. The tariff contest today is just
what it has been for 50 years — a con
test between protection and free trade.
"The agitation for another tariff re
vision, or another attempted revolu
tion in our revenue policy. Is, Just as
dangerous to the welfare of the whole
people as when the Wilson tariff was
"I have no defense to make of the
Payne law. It is the enactment of the
pledges made by the republican na
tional convention of 190 S.
"The credit of a nation can be ex
hausted as is that of an Individual.
While talking about conservation,
would not it be well to see that our
credit is conserved? We must pay as
•n-e go."
Progressives Control Colorado
gressive republicans won a substantial
victory in the republican state con
vention, which concluded its sessions
here tonight, by the selection of a full
Ftate ticket. In one of the sharpest
fights in the history of 'the party 4n
this state, they prevented the adoption
of a resolution condemning the-initia
tive and referendum, secured instead
ft plank favoring its submission to the
people, and thus paved the way for the
nomination for governor of State Sen
ator John B. Stephen. -
Senator Guggenheim was commanded
for his -work in congress relating to
the upbuilding cf the state.
The extreme progressive wing of th«
party, under the leadership of Merle
D. Vincent, who is credited with the in
dorsement of Theodore Ttoosevelt, of
fered a minority report striking out the
indorsement of Guggenheim, but this
minority report was tabled, and the
milder one dealing only with the ini
tiative and referendum was adopted.
Vincent's independent campaign for
the gubernatorial nomination also went
up in smoke, the vote being for Ste
phen, y3l; for Vincent, 36; for John
W. Springer ( not nominated), 5.
The complete ticket is as follows:
GOTvrnnr. Joha B. Stephen • lieutenant pot
raw, 4atnrs H. I'aynter; secretary of ft»te,
John A. Itsßwr; attorney pener*!, Benjfimia
Griffith; auditcr. Tbomag L. Jamison; trcas
v.rfr. Janips E. Collier; Justice of the supreme
court, James D. Gar-rigi-p*; superintendent of
public instruction. Sir*. Helen M, WLctm; rail
road <i>wmiifsi<>!!er. Sberidan E. Kendall: re
gents istate milversitT. Miss Anna A. Woleott
nod Vf. J. Kins; congressman at larre, I. N.
Tawney Blames Democrats
WINONA, Minn., Sept. 21. — Congress
man James A. Tawney this afternoon
gave out the following statement:
"My defeat can not be charged to
the holt of republicans. Throughout
the primary campaign the democrats,
talked against me and worked for my
opponent. They boldly declared they
would vote for him in order to defeat
me. I'r.der our primary law this could
not be prevented.
"It was not the false representations
made by my opponent or the use of
the namo and popularity of Roosevelt
that acooinplishert yesterday" i«- result.
It was t;iniply toe vote of the demo
crats." . .
Congressional Nominations
Congressional nominations have been
mado as follows:
Thirty fifth Nerr York dli-lrict— Daniel A. Dris
'•«iU. r*"pnlt*!<"«iii < tncuiubeuti.
Thirty K-xTb New York district— D. SY Alex
kuilit. tv'ml'lican (incumbent).
Thirty-third New York district— B. Sioat Fas
*rtt. - r*"put>li<-xn « incumbent).
Seo>nd district, *\"ew Jersey, George Hamp
ton tDj.
October 19 and November 2 Are
Named for Tests
The United States civil service com-r
mission has announced that the follow
ing examinations will take place in San
Francisco on the dates indicated. Ap
plication blanks for any of these ex
aminations may be. obtained from the
secretary, twelfth civil service district,
Postofflce building:. San Francisco. Ap
plicants should indicate the name of
the examination:
Wireless telegraph oporator. Philippine nerrlce,
October 19; salary. $1.2<>0 p«r annum.
t\*irWc«s telegraph operator, lighthouse terr
ier. October 19; salary, $75 per month.
First cUss steam engineer, departmental senr»
ii-e. Washington, I>. C, October W.
Second class steam enginew, departmental
service, Washiest oti, I>. C,, October 19.
Meat inspector, bureau of animal Industry, de
partment of agriculture, November 2; salary,
$1,000 per annum.
Electrician's helper, October 19; salary $GOO
per anuum.
Body Found in Stream After
Two Weeks' Search
BELLINGHAM. Sept. 21.— A body
taken from the Frazer river a short
distance below the bridge at Mission,
B. C-. yesterday with ita throat "\cut
was identified this mornins as that of
Charles Reid, wanted at Clayburn, B.
C. for murdering his wife .two weeks
ago. The murderer had evidently cut
his throat with a razor, which was
missing: from his home.
H. Korpoff of St. Petersburg, Russia,
who was known in fur circles as the
fur king, died last Thufsday of pneu
monia. -
Mr. Korpoff earned his title of the
fur king in a remarkable manner,
•starting as tlie son of a poor peasant
by his indomitable will - and - per
severance lie mastered every intricacy
of the fur business until at the age
of 60 he bad cornered practically all
the most superb fur*, and the royalty
of Russia were compelled to purchase
from him or wear inferior furs. This
t-oniins to the. ears of the czar. It-is
said, caused him to remark, "He's the
fur king.'! hence the title.
Shortly before he died he intended to
open the finest fur store in San Fran
rfsco, and for that purpose he secured
the store at 235 Geary. * street and
equipped it with over iIOO.OOO worth
of superb furs. But his sudden demise
has caused the abandonments of this
project and. all the goods are how be
vng disposed of at public auction/ '
Judging by the enormous crowds and
tfie rapidity with which the humorous
auctioneer is disposing of .the stock
the eale will not last much lon.*-«,r. ..
Taft Denounces 'Pork Barrel'
Policy As Next to Corruption
CINCINNATI. Sept. 2\.— Denouncing the congressional "pork
barrel," President Taft today urged a reconstruction of; the method of
dealing T»iih Waterway's improvements in the United States. He spoke
before the Ohio Valley improvement association; which met at the Ohio
valley exposition here to celebrate the completion of a new government
dam at Fernbanfc, 0., a few miles below Cincinnati. This project was
designed to conserve a navigable stage of the Ohio river ' during the dry
months of each year. The president said in part: ; *.
Since I left this, my old home,
more than 10 years apo, I have been
able to revisit It only a few times
and then not for more than. a day or
two at a time. ' I welcome my op
portunity to meet old friends, and to
renew old associations, for here,
after my official duties are dis
charged at Washington, I expect to
return and spend the rest of my
The distance from Plttsburg to
Cairo by way of the "Ohio river is
967 miles. During the months of
February. "March and April the. river
is full and has a depth of certainly
nine feet from one end- to the other
for purposes of navigation, s. During
the months of August,. September
and October the river is low.?and in
many places at low water the depth
Is considerably less than six feet.
Notwithstanding the difficulties of
navigation, there Is today a trans
portation of freight on this river
amounting to more than 9,000.000
tons, and in the carriage of- coal the
cost per ton per mile, that is, the
cost for carrying a ton of coal one
mile, is four-tenths of a mill— a low
er rate of transportation, than Is
known elsewhere in thl* country.' »
One of the great .reasons: for the
decrease of river transportation has
been the competition of 1 railways
whose physical advantages have al
ready been referreduo. More than
these, traffic managers of railways
have lowered their own -traffic rates
where there Is. water competition
until the river business has been en
tirely discouraged, . and then raised
the "rates when the river business
has been thus suppressed.
Provision has. been" made in the
railway act passed at the la»t ses
sion of congress which will prevent
railways f*om adopting this device
of destroying river = competition. .
We have reached a new. epoch In
the matter of Improvement of our
waterways. The public Is greatly
aroused by the confident and" just
belief that by a more symmetrical,
seasonable and prompt expenditure
** Continued From Page 1
has a perfect right to work with his
team. . •
"I am taking no chances with Pitcher
•Mitchel,* " said Manager Dan W. Long
of the San Francisco baseball club last
night- "I know positively that he is not
under contract to. any other club in or
ganized baseball. I found this" out to
my satisfaction before I signed him. I
fould not have risked San Francisco's
pennant chances unless I felt absolutely
certain that my new pitcher was eli
gible to play in this league."
This strong statement, coming from
the manager of the team which has a
grand fighting chance for the pennant,
is proof cbnc.tuslve .that Long knows a
whole lot about the mysterious pltclter.
It also does much toward showing that
Mitchell is not Walker, the former col
lege pitcher tried out by New York.
According. to the best information ob
tainable. Walker is under contract to
one of the clubs of the New York state
league. If this be true, he is not eli
gible to play ball In this league, for
the New York state league is governed
by the rules of organized baseball.
But the man ,of many- s names and
many mysteries is something of a busi
nessman and some dictator. He had a
session with the San Francisco man
ager yesterday that proved this. Inci
dentally he showed the baseball mag
nate thatvhe is going to work for the
San Francisco club on his own terms
and that he will not allow any mag
nate or any team .owner, to dictate to
him. He has a will of his, own and he
knows how to carry his point.
Long and the man of mystery had
quite a tilt yesterday about terms.
Mitchell told the San Francisco man
ager in very plain words that he would
not be bound by any which
Episcopal Convocation to Memo
rialize Convention at Cincin
nati for Change
[Sptclal D'upaich io The Call]
SANTA ROSA. Sept. 31.— At the after
noon session today of. the thirty-sixth
annual convocation- of the Sacramento
district of the Episcopal church, being
held in the Church .of Incarnation In
this 'city, it was* voted 'unanimously to
organize the "diocese; of Sacramento, a
self-sustaining diocese, f The convoca
tion will memoraljze the general ?con
vention of the hoyse of s lords, ' Which
meets In Cincinnati next'month'for ad
mittance to the; convention as a f diocese,
of the American: Episcopal church; . 'I
The election of officers; for the . new
diocese will take place tomorrow at, the
closing session. This action, while 'hav T
Ing. been rather anticipated,* marks one
of the epochs of the ; church In Califor
nia. ' ; .f, . :'., •.-;/ .'... : :-• y.
Bishop Moreland,- who wi11 ... without
doubt be elected the first. bishop* of: the
new diocese,- In his -annual ; 'addreiis last
night ' laid * great : stress \u25a0upon, the lay
man's place in church work. -In;dwell :<
Ing upon the man trained for Christian
work he declared .that suclv> training
must begin In the home. fA simple,', God
fearing home life. , with, less! 'bridge,',
less social functions and fewer theaters,
is a universal need.*'
The \u25a0 cessions today- have ;' % been>.de»;
voted to routine business and 4 the]hear
ing, of reports.; These, were practically
cleare<i up -during 'the afternoon,, and,
tonight Rev.'; J., R: Gresham, *; dean*; of
Grace cathedral. of San.. Francisco, con-^
ducted a". retreat, at '7:3o. v This service
was largely attended ~by^ the delegates
and residents* of : this.' city- and. proved
a very, helpful "'Session J -to all;-; .'
": Rt/ Rer. William- Hall : MoTeland, D. D., Sap
ratnento. - . ;\u25a0 . ' \u0084 ;- •
- Very R#r. - J. r , R,i AtwlH,' Sacramento. "
Rfr. John T. ShnrtlenV Eurrka. , -
ReT.John l*artrMce. H Petaluraa. '.
-\u25a0\u25a0 Rf t.'. W'thster : I* > Clark. Benicla. .
Upt. A. L. Mitchell.' Mary«*rille. '
Rer.' lsaac 'Dawsen.. Gran* Valley.:' 4
R«tv I). E. Holt. Woodland, "\; ".
* Re*. CharW E. • Farrar,-. Sacramento.
'.^Vcn;G.'. Edward Swan,; Santa "Rosa.?,
of money upon approved projects
rates for transportation may be low
ered and = the business of the whole
country benefited. V. •
In signing the last river and har
bor bill, which had many of the
characteristics of previous bills and
was subject to the criticism that
many items were contained therein
that, were merely piecemeal; : I in*
dlcated to congress that the passage
of another bUl \u25a0% of that character
would merit a veto. \u25a0 - •\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0.: .''\u25a0\u25a0
"Until this '-fundamental "reform is
put; into effect the Improvement; of
our rivers . and"- inland waterways
will be chiefly important because of
the local advantage of the \u25a0 money
expended and not because of the
• betterment- of our transportation.
The evil in the corrupt control of
a congress or a. legislature by pri
vate- Interests is manifest and al
ways calls for condemnation. But
there is another kind of legislative
abuse. -as dangerous, to- public: weal
in certain- of its . aspects as corrup
tion and. that is the selfish combina
tion of representatives of .'the ma
jority of the constituencies to- ex
pend the money of the government
for th© temporary, benefit of a part
or with little, benefit to the whole.
It is the duty of the majority and
the minority to legislate always, for
the benefit of the whole people and
any enactments that look to the sel
fish exploitation of less: than the
whole is a species of -legislative
that comes very near corruption "In
its effectiveness, perhaps mope- dan
gerous, than corruption because
those who support such a combina
tion are, generally bold in its de
fense. ' .
\u25a0 The days of the pork barrel should
be numbered. The country is roused
-against corporate or corrupt 'control
of lejclslative agencies, but it Is
doubtful whether, tne constituencies
as yet are able to perceive the high
er obligation on the part of them
\u2666selves and their representatives, not
to use their votes in combination to
appropriate to a part that which be
longs to the whole. \
would make him the property of the
San Francisco club. Practically every
ball player signed by the club since' it
came into the fold became the property
of the club, {
But Mitchell will have none of this.
For more than . an hour Long tried
to argue with him at the Hotel Manx:
But it was all to no effect. He .would
not consent to pitch any. more games
for San Francisco unlessiXong prom
ised to erase from his contract that
clause which makes him the chattel ot.
the San Francisco te»m. '
j Long promised to fix the matter up
| with Cal Ewing, and until he gave
'•Mitchell" this promise, the latter »aid
that he would: pitch no more ; ball: f 6r
the club. Incidentally, the .man of
mystery compelled the manager to give
him a handsome bonus before he gave
his promise to pitch yesterday.
- "I have been a big card | out- here,' 1
said "Mitchell." "I have -been -> draw- j
ing hundreds of dollars that you would \
not -have had in the box office . without
mcl- Therefore, I must have a bonus |
before I will pitch today."
According to the; best information
obtainable, "Mitchell" got his bonus. It
is not known whether or- not "Mitch
ell's" contract has yet. been, fixed up
to his own satisfaction, but unless the
changes are made within the next few
days the chances are that he will leave
the club in just'as mysterious a man
ner as he joined it. ;
To # several of his . friends he de
clared positively that he did not in
ttend to become the chattel of the Seals.
He said that his contract must expire
at the end of the present season: Then,
if he cares about* pitching for
Francisco again he can renew his
agreement, but on the'other.hand if he
sees fit to go elsewhere, he will be free
to do so. j
Thus he 'will have it on his team
mates. -They all belong to^ the club
.which*- they are playing for, and they
can be disposed of as the management
sees fit, no ' matter whether; they like
it or not. . '.'\u25a0\u25a0 >»;
Rev. 11. A. R. Cresser. Red Bluff.
Rev.i W. A. Cash," Auburn. . \u25a0 - -- ! • .
ReT.';Thomaßj>rkPr. Boyd, Vallejo.
Rer. James 17 MacOovern, Ixwmls.
ReT.Henry T. Adams, Arcata: • .
Ray. Daniel T. Booth, Cloyerdale.
Rer. Carltcn Mcrritt Hitchcock, j Ferdnale.
ReT.-Harry Perk«, Sacramento. -" s >:.\u25a0:>•'•\u25a0
ller. Samuel Mills. Placerrllle.
- Rer." Benjamin Evans D[gg», -Beolela, -
Rer. John Barrett, Fort Bragg. "
Rev. Ernedt Albert O»Dorn, D. D., Chic». */
The program - for* the closing: .day's
sessions is as follows: " :
•Morning session— 7:3o a. m.. holy communion;
9 a. in., morning prayer, . election of; delegates
to the general- convention - and officers of *the:
new diocese;- report of brotherhood * meeting *at
Portland, -Dean J. • R.'- Atwlll. ••\u25a0-.. ,- :%
'Afternoon session — 2 "\u25a0p."- in.°, -Wonjan'a \u25a0 auxil
iary -Joint-: meeting; annual' report* lof officers;
special reports on-. "United by :\u25a0 Mrs.
Daniel Mills, ; "Junior Auxjliary" ,. ,by Mr?.
Jeannette : Merrltt, "New ' Year". Profram*' by
Mrs. J, S. : Pierce, "Work Among Mountaineers"
by Mrs. Maslln of ' Hankow. ' .
-* EWcnlnjr - Bexiilon— 7:30 p.* m., -missionary meet
lnp; addresses by Rev, 8. , B.^ Wsbs, Rer. J. M.
Wright, Rev., Mr. \u25a0 Barrett, Rey, Paul Slaslln.
\u2666-\u25a0 -\u25a0 - - "\u25a0 — — r I—mrs1 — mrs — — '\u25a0 — \u2666
| / Census Returns |
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21^-r-Popnlation statis
tics of the thirteenth census "\u25a0were: Issued! today'
by '• the oensns bureau "\u25a0 for :• th« s following tpi ties :
: Erle.ll'a.: «6.r>25. -an- Increase of 13,702, or
20.2 per cent 0ypr' ".2. 733 In 1900.
. Altoona; Pa.. 52.127.' an : increase of 13,154, or
33.8 per cent o*n»r 38.973 ln>looo. •• • • \u25a0\u25a0'- \u25a0"\u25a0 t »
\u25a0:.: McKeesport. ra/; 42,094," an Increase of 8,467,
•r 24.7 per cent over 34,227 In IBoo.'- • -> •
.'.• WHllamsport, Pa.", ; 31,860, >an Incrfßf>«i of
3,103. or" 10.R per cent orer. 28,7KT !1 in •' 1000. - - .
\u25a0 The • population \u25a0' of Johnstown, .- l'a.Y is . r<5,452.
an incrpase of M 9.540. or 54.4 \u25a0 per • cent j as : com
pared with SS.JKJO in.IWX). ,;* ' - .. .
•\u25a0 \u25a0- 'I ' ' ' " ' ' I
CUnON, 28 i».ki«li BEDFORD, 21 v. hill
tSit anugly to the neckithe tops meet ;
in front ; and there i» ample \ space ,
for the cravat.j. : ; \. \^^_ '',:':-:": -v\u25a0;'.'--:v \u25a0;'.'--:
: 15c. . 2 for 25c. ciuett Peibody tk. Co.. Makeni k
jHotormeri Unable to Set Brakes
in Time to Prevent
lieadon Collision at High Speed
Almost Overtaken byAn«
V other Fatality .
Continued From Page 1
Butte. . The! aea<j are Joe LanglOls and
John Holm. } George Ander., was fatally
hUrt. ':'\u25a0'- \u25a0."""'\u25a0\u25a0'. ' V '- ' „ ''. :"' ,:-.. ; -
WHITTIErV: Sept. ; 21-— Santa~Fe pas
senger train No. 71 southbound ranrinto
the- rear of i freight .train which .was
taking the [.Wing at Rivera, three miles
west, at 9:15 o'clock -this morning.^ The
engineer^ and fireman of the passenger
were slightlyiinjured.
Tipton Irrigation District Pre
' pares; for Compromise
{Special DUfMtfi iO'The Call) ]
. POBTERVHLE, Sept. '.2i:~ After
staggering un|er a' burden 'of $50/000 in
bonded Indebtedness \u25a0 for 12 yeans, '% the
Tipton diatricUa in a fair way to liqui
date the bond^and clear the title,to the
Irrigated land-v As, neither interest nor
principal: has been paid, the total is
between *75,0<* and $100,000; \u25a0
The bond huders <have offered to
compromise." tjere; being some dispute
as to the validty of the isaue.for >38,
860. .':. . .-\u25a0\u25a0] \u25a0;•-:•;.•\u25a0,•'.•\u25a0; \u25a0: y, ,.-..-':\u25a0'\u25a0- --
"Attorney Rutsell, represeritlag g the
18.000 acres of |and affected," has asked j
the supervisors to levy % a epeqial' tax j
to pay the am^int within fiour or five
years." As the J^sessed valuation of .the
district has reathed $132,350, a rate of
26 cents will b sufficient. ; -
The supervises took the matter un-.
der advisementJ -
1; . •\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0''; \u25a0 mi' ii '..-\u25a0..
[Special Dispatch p The, Call}
FRESNO. Sepj 21.— Mutual • fire (in
surance companls : organized under 4 the
laws of. this : st4e may insure sch»ol
houses. accordii^: to an opinion Just
handed down by Attorney General U. S.
Webb. -:\u25a0• r:\.--:/ : . \u25a0..\u25a0.- ,V ;:. : ".
This opinion evers'es. one rendered
some time ago by District Attorney
Church; of Fresn* county. In /which; he
stated that • the phool , trustees ! coiuld
not insure in- a'mtual company.
Webb's Opinionlffectß about 20; ijiu-.
tiial Insurance cotpanies operating* in
this' state, \--\-. \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 .: . •': "Y. '= .: \u25a0 -\u25a0\u25a0
At Sodi Fountains pr Elsewhere
Y'dtist Say" >
09 -"* *\^^^^^^^ \ iHH^^^^- .* ' MH PBM ' DM aim
It means tU Original and Genuine
The Rod-Drink for all Ages.
RicK m3k, malted gram, injowttar fora. More healthful than te^
I v^ M^^^B^^en« Agrees with the weakest digestion.
! FVenutrition,upbuildingiK whole^bbdy. Keep it on your sideboard at home.
I Invigorate^iursing mothei and theaged.^ A quick lunch prepared in a minute.
0^ Take nosubstitute. Ask for HORLICK'S.
jtfc:>':.; : ' 1 Satin and V^elyet
l^/i In brown and -black are
\u25a0BT^^^^^\ street wear {^ s season -
iVß ja daintiest, snappiest de-
! '^BBfcL signs imaginable. Their
- v I/. i i^^^^^ft extremely short vamps
•„ Velvet and: 'Satin; -fam* " ' \u25a0 ". \u0084 '* \u25a0- ,
Pumps, the • latest JkH N and stubby shapes and /
novelty. -. •| - V^ the i r rather broad .toes,
make the foot appear ever so small, still feel &i j" \
perfectly- easy and ; ccmportable. r -v Special l Price
Sixty Styles 01^350 Shoes at $2,85 c i^Sl
, The newest high and bw shoes in patent leather, .1 M W Kj
gun metal calf, hoc calf md vici kid.*, : ;Ar - M **"?"-.-
i; For Men and Women '\u25a0/£-
\u25a0Every^ pair a guarantffid JJ3.50; value. Here for V*^P*. %\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0
you at a special jrice of V.:, • v . \u25a0 / - '. . v -, ' "' ' ' -\u25a0•
\u25a0•\u25a0•:. --I' \u25a0- •. ..- \u25a0*\u25a0 \u25a0 • \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-!--- •;\u25a0\u25a0.- -:'-.-^:.-. \u25a0.-'\u25a0\u25a0:. r. :y^.r ;\u25a0:\u25a0'
: SOLE* AGENTS FOE t *? cia ? r :
151 -J3 JPojt ; Street. I satordar ev«Hi»c«.^ • 1 469*471 Twelfth i Street."
SENTENCE i COKMt7TED- r Carson~ City,' Sept. 211
J Frank jjPeart^ ninrdcrer; i/was* sayed from : death
a : ; by? hanging I today :. when i thel board 'of '\u25a0 pardons
yat* a ; sp«pial r, meeting ; commuted \u25a0\u25a0 his J sen tence
- to , life - imprisonment."': Recently X the supreme
>:\u25a0, court ; dented^ htm atnewi trial.*- ' -': . \u25a0
Tha Money^Savmg^Store I^B^KATSCHiNSKI 1 Store Open Satcfday Nights THJ 19
*\u25a0\u25a0 ' /*~***-~ ihI';HB \ Hi \ \u25a0\u25a0 nfl 'mB ' 3a f I |fl JhsmH f^| F^ Etl aH Q| wg j| n 3JR Fh\ \u25a0. _ ,
; ===== TOE GREATEST SHOE^OUSE IN THE WEST ' """" ' ' \u25a0-—'
This Is the SHoe Store Which Gives
Values That Will Astonish Tou!
ALWAYS REMEMBER We sa ™ you from soc to $1.50
'-:-.. ..-..,.. \u0084 .,,., .,.,. ........ \u0084,.."....„ j..;:., ...,.,;..; ..;==\u25a0- v-i ort e a ch pair you purchase - -
Below I
[WOMEN'S PATEMJ CfILT Wbnieh's "Nethersble" I ™^"««« shape?* \
DRESS r^r^ A evening patent colt
[shoes -R :^^v^T rn mm
150.5I $0.50 • \u25a0/5/ 5 I 8 9-00 J ! SHOES:
L|......L |...... JSSZIX~' Made nf an Tatent Col, ,v,ith -trap 11/ ' VBb^<\ tAIIW,
L IfinQ imßl^S^^ .... acroM Inntrp), newest "Fa^hlou" **l J \Q^^^is2v ClinOT
' "UpU '^^^*^^ .-- ' shape, hand turned noles., hish Cuban vsß*«2£sffl^ unUttl *
) MIRE-- Patent Co* Button ' Shoes, " ' ' ' ' " "***2S IMn " °"I
||SS^B3^^s£sis: piDE C uipi irin SSFSXLg?"™ paTCNT ]
«ole«, COCO ll IBUL \u25a0> ¥11.1 Hill COLT VAMPS— fott. Dull Kid <
Cuban heels ............. <SCaOU UlllßaV I BUS II 3 ii tops, sewed soles, hlsh Cuban heels, i
<\u25a0" ' mi i A *».oo value. fI» Q C A
\u25a0 pniT - \4'l dUio oATIN CALF
oi^LffV shoes y# jX school tj-v j
'PATENT COL T VAMPS — white sindc of pIuJJ, mot^XM KU^vuiu » STURDY SHOE FOR STURDY]
\u25a0Canvna,: Dull v Kid and Brown Kltf -round" toes, Patent Leather tip-, ex. BOYS— iiade of »tr» -\u2666r.n^fc
top*, plain "*. '"Nature shape" toes, tension sole* aj *%#* tT. *-. ». \ «. exira strenjrtn .
hand turned i«ole«. Sizes l«/ 2 Hti^ S*"ei fi to 1? S1 00 atln , c f, lf ' n "J* "haped "Roundlns" "<
to 5 (without hee15)...... 75C l^St^t^i^^^^S^y^ «!!« \? " J^*'' "'^ $1 00
S^^A^y-^ 1 - -^l°^, 11 § * t 9 l . ?"?* '* * ofl:::::::: - : "J^ lues?% Jo 5%::: ::::;;;. .T.f.fTii 3
"cmXTESEI APPEAL' FAI*CS--The . court >f »p
: peal , yesterday affirmed the jadgment of
. 'Judge, I^iwlor,.- who. imposed .a fine 4 of \u25a0 |150
.. e*ch"on Ah' Him. yAhv Ah Kow,. Ah Ho'and Ah
. You for;catchlDg flsh In bag nets In riolation
;_ofjsectionfi36 of the penal code...
Have your ticket read [ ? Burlington I *
Plan to make part of your journey over the Burlington,—
the "On Time" road; your tickets permit diverse routes,
and the Burlington main lines east from Denver, Billings,
and St^ Paul cover- more geography and may be made part
of more variable tours and include more interesting cities,
than any other railroad system. No tour of the East is
complete that does not include the Burlington.
- Through tourist sleeping car service: Every day tourist
sleepers between San Francisco and Chicago via Salt Lake
City, Scenic Colorado and Denver.
Personally conducted through tourist sleepers via Salt
Lake, Scenic Colorado and Denver, frequently each week
to principal eastern- cities. Consult us as to special dates.
.Via Portland: 4 Burlington through trains from Portland
. and Seattle 'to the East; 2 via BillingSi including Denver;
• 2 via St. Paul. .-
\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 I
Special Excursion rates: Watch current advertisements
of low special eastbound excursion fares; they all apply
ovtfr the , Burlington. *
ISHfiltlM^ W ' D * SANBORN « Genera! Agent
|»4Jyj|UdgWj 795 Market St., San Francisco, Cal.
1^ J?!! I^. T^'iWi 1 j?2§i^*r~
1 Fairmont Hotel I
\u25a0 Besianlns September 1, 1910 |jj
1 Table d'hote |
I or American; Plaii §
| , Dlnlnic room . tvIII •be condncted^jß
H ;. in ; addition, to the European . plan • y
I or a In carte restaurant. ,- g
V. \u25a0-.., \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 .. \u0084.'\u25a0,- " \u25a0 .. . •'•\u25a0 \u25a0*....' \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:• \u25a0-;-\u25a0.. \u25a0-, . \u25a0.\u25a0.-\u25a0
\u25a0 • '.; '.y :^-J \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 •\u25a0-•;.'\u25a0\u25a0. '\u25a0 . ; \u25a0
Society of California Piorcera' nnlldlac
/, Fourth Street \u25a0 Xenr. Market
;.• ' .California's : 3loit . Popular Hotel '
' 400 Uootn*. . \ '- * 2W.Batbs. . " «•-
'\u25a0;\u25a0' European -Fl»n-^SI. CO per: day and up. 'Dining
! room j seating 300. : Table d'Uoteor 'a:la Carte.
' SerTice,"*.a«"dealred.>'. t: '\u25a0:'_-, -\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'..'.;
: from "j llt3o * a.*v m. to 2 p. vi. — 50 cents
Manager. ~ ' XMtT- Manager.
wl£ Geary arid Streets
European plaß, trom i 2 a day; Americas plan,
from *-* a day; eTerjr room with batb. r Positi*/ely
flreproof.^ Famllr > and l tourist hotel. Half : block'
from *; ColambU Theater. "^ Well . lighted : sample
'rooms'for commerdalrtraTelers.'* -/." . - :
i \u0084-..-. -W.* E. ZANDER, Manager. /* . •\u25a0.
, \u25a0 OAIX; - -.WANT "ADS BRING
JUMPS.nrrO BAY— Albert Deltrick. 2S y«sr»
of <2C. jumped Jntn the , b«y" from the Claj
street wtwrf yesfenlaj morning and wan r»s
• cned .by Jerry FUnn. He was ; taken to tli*
central . emeriteßcy \u25a0 hospJtal. He • ir*» sent te
the Insane asyltici at L'kiah six months «:a
but was «lUcharsre«l as enriwl.
Stockton Street Above Sutler
Saa FraacUco
. American plaa, 53.00 day
European plan, 51-50 day
• A hotel whh ererj, modern coßTealeoc*.
ETery room connecting with bath. - -
Newest and Most Popular Commercial HoteL .
17-WPoneU St.; at Market
Sir sfcric* of solid comfort; 10 first class tit-
Id; hocteb witni-i 1 block. Rates XI, J1.50 to t\
p*r day; 223 rooms; coc a darV room In ta«
boose. .
F. L. and A. W. TTHtPIK. Propa and Urn.
~- Former cwnrts Uojmj and Hamlltoa Hotels.
. ' ' " ... \u25a0' % ' . •
Hotel Monroe
The Hotel of EeSnement .for Famlll** »->j
, Sacramento St. . Jf ear . Vaa *£Tesa At*.
-A3IERIC>-X PZ^Ay ' •\u25a0 '«
Head^uartera for . Former - Patrons of th» \
-"> \u25a0- - ~ Lick, Grand and Kass Hotal*. I
150 Eoomi with Bata. Rates |1 Day .TT&. y
zj. S50 A j Kearay St-Vj Bat. • Butter ; aad Bnaa.
I- Geary Street Above Union Square
European Plan. $1.50 a day and no
American Plan, ' |3.00 a'^day aad' up

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