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01 SUSPECT ' IN A CANYON Tramp in Hills Near Larkspur Believed to Be M&ch Sought Dynamite Plotter Los Angeles Grand Jury Will Soon Indict Principals in Times Explosion Angeles to testify before th* grand ;urv. L.ars«?n said today that he was ready . lo leave for Los Angeles to tell all he knows about "Smithy" and the find of The dynamite and the suitcase. He pays that Marshal Murphy still has The . dynamite and suitcase in his possession. INDICTMENTS TO 1 FOLLOW EVIDENCE Principals in Plot Will Be .Named When Testimony- Is Completed LOS AXGEI.ES, Nov. 2. — The assem bling: of 30 witnesses from San Frari risco" and vicinity marked -a phase of the- grand jury investigation of the Tines disaster today, for which tha rrturn of indictments Is expected to supply the climax T\ithin a week. Three truo tiUls are anticipated t>y the 'iistrirt attorney's office. There may be four ar.d possibly two more. The three or four indictments will name !rtl<?ged principals in the plot which resulted in the destruction of ihe IjOs Angeles Times plant October 1. and the death of 21 of its men. The othrr two will bring- suspected aides of rh<? plotters to trial as accessories. Six -witnesses were examined today. Among th<*m were Earl Rogers, who /greeted the search for evidence In the iiorth, and J. D. Zianinl. a powder ex pert. The other four were from San \u25a0Frattcisco and vicinity. Twenty-six more. Including Olaf Tvletmoe, Anton Jtfhannson 2nd others prominent in union labor circles of San Francisco \u25a0ivere waiting the call of the ir.Quisl txtrs .when the grand Jury adjourned "until tomorrow. •• Th»e_ foundation to support the alle jrajrion" that it was a dynamite explo sion "which wrecked the Times plant was lai<l by th«» survivors of the dis aster, who testified Friday and Mon day. ' The lir.e of inquiry taken by the Jury Today was indicated by the n.e?sc-5s railed to the stand this morning and afjefnoon. Besides Rogers and Zianlni, these were: George H. Phil ips, assistant manager of the Giant .powder works; Bruce . McCaull. ship- Ting olerk at Giant, who dispatched the rnnpljroment of dynamite ordered by "Bryson." "Morris" and "Leonard." T<ouglas Burrowes of Oakland, whose host, the Pastime, was chartered by the allepr*-d conspirators, and Harrison SC. Xutter, clerk of a water front hard ware firm, who sold the aluminum let ters ro make th© name "Peerless." •which was substituted for Pastime on the little vessel. The <ievelopmpnt of the complete case, which Rogers and Detective Browne say they have against the al \u25a0 leg-ed dynamiters, rests upon the testi mony of the remaining- witnessed, a l:.«t nf whom was given out by Presid ing Judge Bordwell of the superior court today. These witnesses are: CLAT TVEITMOE. BecrPtary of th« boilfliDK' Tredr>s council aad president of the Asiatic cx • clarion locßDe. A, E. YOELL, secretary of the Aiiatlc «xdu fei^r. 2f>sp:ie. KB.S. T. McCARTY. Etrnop-apher for the tx \u25a0' 3. D. GRAHAM, former clerk of tie Game or . : . ASTOJT JOHANKEEN, orpaaizer of bnildlns tra<lr-« vr.iont. an<l Mrs. Johannsen. : MRS. D. H. irGEHSOLL, kcep«r of a loosing .tousr- vrhere Bryce 1< PaJd to liar« 'lirefl for a ' E. IL SAXTES «nfl A. DOUGLAS BXTE- \u25a0 HOWES, owners of the launch rostlme. ic»id to ' >>>t* been used by the plotters to transport the \u25a0 £:rißmit*. GEORGE A. 2IXON, n«s!j(t«nt manager of the . Argonaut hotel. Tfhens the PCfpecte are said to : have stay**.] for a vrpfk to September 24. H. X. KUTTEa,. salesman for a hardware firm 3a Saa Frcncisco, who sold the alnmlaum letters .ranking up the nsine '"Peerless." whica vu t-uhstitt:t«>d for Pasttaa* on. the launch. ' GS.OEGE 6TOKE, an Alanieila boatman. \u25a0Vi*. A. BrSSELL, who worked on the hous^e of Art'in JohxnrsPTj In C«>rte Madera with Schmidt. MRS. DAVID CAPLA2J, wife of one of tb# Tr.!«!-ing tr'.o named la " connection with the orime.- KES. C. A. PESEKTI. wife of a hotel keeper In Corte Mixlpra who <*isappeare(l October 1». \u25a0 K. H. EEIfKIE, sulrsman of the Giant powfler comran.T. who sold the dynamite. DR. CHARLES MILLER, cbemist of th» pow \u25a0 fif-r finijiiny. . KISS CAROLINE BRIGGS, laboratory a*s!st- CARL M. AKDERSON. a Saa Francisco rewa r»p»r reporter. A. MIELE. reel *>Ftate clprk who rented to the hW>ce<l plotters t!i«> hnr.s* in South Kan Francisco Trjiere tfrnarr.ire fufcseqcectly wa? found J. C. O'PEIEK. own»r r-t the tonse. • JOm? STANLET, boat kppp«>r. who rented the le'jnrh Pastim<» to the mspectea three HARRY PIPER, a .I<vker. who says he ggw m hosrrt the liiunch the burlap packing later fn-.n<s w!th the drnamlt* In the O'Brien hoane P. J. STTTP7RT.ICH. keeper of a Saucallto ho •tr! where SY*bn:i<st. liryce »nd Caplan are said i<% )i*Ve ftryed while the Pastime lay at ttat plsi-e. 'v - /'-. ".-7,. ERIC B. KORTON. n l«b«r n«>wi!paper writer \u25a0JACK" LOFTHOITSE. tin «s»ociat« of*"Mr*. Iry^rsi-.11 and Mrs. Bell Larin. paid to hare b*»n «<~<3ue.!ntPd with the increments of Bryce while ht> t-taye<l ft Mrs. Inpertoir* honse. • MIES ETHEL GILL end KRS. O. D. HTTRD, telephone operators at the Hotel Arjronaut. who powss records of Tartoas calls made by Bryce aod Scbmldt. Letter Arouses Suspicion KLAMATH FALLS. " Ore.. Nov. 2. — •Ta^k Wheeler, ta 3ail here, charged \u25a0ailh robbery, is under suspicion in con r.eotion with the dynamiting: of the plant <->f the Los Angeles Times. A letter which he Is alleged tohßve at tempted to mail was intercepted. Its contents, it is alleged, are of such char acter as t.o warrant an Investigation of his supposed knowledge or possible con nection with the dynamite plot. ORIGINAL DRY GIN Shipped by COATES & CO. \u25a0 \u25a0 England. • . " \u25a0 \u25a0 The Highest Quality Gin Shipped to the Amer- ican Market THOUSANDS AT CAPITAL CHEER REPLY TO LIES Secretary of State Curry Pleads for United Tarty Loyalty at Election Republican Candidate Promises to Enter More Into Details in This City By W. RUSSELL COLE [Special Dispatch to The Call] SACRAMENTO. Xov. 2. — Before an audience of S.OOO person?, the greatest, probably, that evjer assembled to listen to any candidate for office in the state of California, Hiram W. Johnson made a speech tonight that will rank as one of the most memorable of a memorable campaign. In t*he most direct and forceful lan guage he sketched the issues before the people of the state in the present political fight, and then in a sudden burst of passionate response to the vi tuperation that has been heaped upon him during- the last few weeks -he an swered in one sweeping denial the manufactured lies and Innuendoes that hav<» fallen from the lips of the demo cratic nominee for governor and the sepakers who are participating in his campaign. 31 ORE DETAILS PROMISED • Johnson's answer to his political and personal detractors was direct and all' Inclusive, and his denunciation of Bell's friend, Frank Hering, as "an imported scoundrel from Indiana" brought from the vast audience an uproar of cheers and applause that lasted for a long time and that surged again and again at every reference to the unfounded lies and attacks that have emanated from the democratic camp. In concluding his addreSs Johnson promised that tomorrow night at the Dreamland meeting in San Francisco he would give answers more in detail to the mass of false accusations and insin uation that have been voiced and printed. •* TRIUMPH OF CAMPAIGN Such a welcome as Johnson received tonight was a fitting conclusion to 'his long triumphant campaign of the past eight months. The republican standard bearer's native, city gave him a demon strative ovatioii that surpassed every thing that has occurred either during the primary or state campaign. It be gan at th© minute he stepped from the train in this city, and It continued until, tired and exhausted from his speech of more than an hour, he left the vast tent in Capitol park, where the rally was held, and returned to his hotel to rest. The parade that escorted the republi can leader through the' streets of this city was a magnificent one, and unlike any cavalcade that ever has taken part in a campaign of state significance In the capital city. THOUSANDS IN* PARADE ; Leading the procession were a score Of - mounted horsemen and " horse women. There were two bands, nearly 100 flag decorated automobiles and 1,000 men in line, carrying flags, torches and transparencies. There were delegations, from Stock ton, Folsom, Woodland and other nearby cities, and big turnouts of marchers from half a> dozen local po litical clubs. In addition to all these were dele gations from the state printer's office and other state departments and vari ous local organizations. Johnson was driven in- the parade In an open carriage drawn by four white horses and was accompanied by Secretary of State Charles F., Curry, who was his opponent for tho repub lican nomination at the primary elec tion; State Treasurer W. R. Williams and Willian/ Kent, republican nominee for congress from the second district. STREETS ARE THRONGED The streets through which the pa rade passed were crowded with people, cars were blockaded and everywhere Johnson was greeted with cheers and shouts of .welcome. The speaking took place in- a great tent, 290 by 100 feet in size, erected for the occasion, on the site of the old pavilion in Capitol park, under the huge canvas were placed, chairs for 5,000 persons, but this seating arrange ment was inadequate to accommodate the Immense crowd. Not only were the chairs filled to the very last rows, but at least 3,000 per sons crowded Into the space at the rear and sides of the tent and stood through out the meeting. -Even the aisles were packed and hundreds stood or sat upon the ground near the stage. CURRY URGES LOYALTY The usual long list of vice presidents was dispensed with and only tjfew par ty leaders and state officers occupied the stage with the republican standard bearer. Chairman C. W. Haub of the republican county committee called the meeting to order and introduced Secre tary *Curry as chairman of the, evening. The tatter's speech In presenting John son was a plea for united party loyalty and support for the man who won the party nomination at the primaries. He said : v-. - , •- \u0084 We have assembled in this big tent this evening at the end of one - of the most extraordinary cam paigns ever waged in California to , listen to the next governor of this state and to confer with each other as t,o why the republican party should be retained In power the next four years. The republican party Is the party of success in progress. When the pountry needs a law our party en- ' acts it: when a law needs amend ing our party amends it; when a. law needs repealing our party re peals it. PARTY OP PROGRESS ,:•;>>' ' The republican party, In short, is the party of men and of political progress. On the 16th day of Aug ust better candidates were nor- • mated upon jpur ticket than upon • the democratic ticket, and at our republican state convention a bet ter platform was enacted than was' enacted by the democratic party at its convention. Every republican ought to votethe republican "ticket ' straight- You ought to do it and , I ought to do it and I believe every one of us will do it. _. The democratic party, lacking principles and definite issues in this campaign, has resorted to villflca- \u25a0> tion. but ihe people understand. * Hiram Johnson ought to be our next governor and A. J. Wallace • ought to be our next lieutenant governor. They are- making a dirty, nasty, lying fight on those men, and we all know it. PLEA -FOR WHOLE TICKET I sincerely thank the. friends who stod by me In the. primary campaign, when I was .seeking: > the nomination for governor. - I '< still think that I should have re- '',-\u25a0 ceived It,, but the voters of this state in their Judgment selected \u25a0 Hiram W.i Johnson, 'and ho is ray candidate. I want? every friend -l_ and supporter of mine-in th« state- - to. work just as hard for him gs they would have worked for me if I had been nominated. * \u25a0:-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 Curry closed his introductory address with a-plea'for the' election of the va rious -paudjd^ates $»a -tUa rjjrubJlcaa THE SAIST i PRAyciSCO CALIi. THUBSPAY, yOYEMBER 3; I^lo. JOHNSON SCORES DETRACTORS DENOUNCES BELL AND HERING HIRAM W. JOHNSON JOHNSON'S STATEMENT TO VOTERS HE REFUTES SLANDEROUS CHARGES Hiram W: Johnson was in San Francisco for a few .hours yester day, on his way to Sacramento, where he spoke last -night, and made the following- statement: , -- - . When I left San Francisco Sunday, October 23, I warned the people that the interests seeking our defeat and lined up with the democratic can didate*proposed to enter upon a campaign of even greater vilification and mendacity than any that had gone before, t That warning was based upon information that could not be questioned and the people now are aware how well it was warranted and how fully it has been substantiated' during the last 10 days.' , » Every possible lying means has been used to besmirch my reputation and character. It should be sufficient answer to point out the men and the newspapers who are responsible for these' mendacious t and slanderous charges, and I am confident that the alignment is fully understood by the people as a whole. In facU the reception that has been accorded me oh the tour that I have ]ust completed beyond all question shows thai the people are in no w^ay deceived, either as to the character and purpose of the men making the charges or as to the mendacity of the charges themselves.. The enthusiasm of the people as a whole has^ been tremendous and at every meeting democrats have come to me to express their full accord with the fight we arc making, and their disgust at the vile means that are being used to distract the voters from the real object of this campaign. It is not for any personal desire for office that" this fight is being made; it is to secure political freedom and an unshackled state government to the people of California. And it is to prevent this political freedom and this breaking of the shackles that these vile personal attacks are being made. The people against whom this campaign of slander is being directed may be sure that the closing days of the battle will see no cessation on the part of the men who desire to accomplish our defeat. They are in the last ditch and they will use every despicable means to retain their corrupt hold upon the stale. ] This is my message to tha^voters at this time: Do not be disturbed and* do not be diverted. Thepurpose of this campaign is to restore to the people the state of California. That pur • «\u25a0* 7 # f T m» ~ ' 1 1 ' ' ml r t ' * I * ' '' M *M "" _T I _J * Till 7 7 * pose will be accomplished no matter now desperate the attempt to prevent it and now despicable the methods of the men whoso long have held you in their thrall. Johnson Comes to Close Campaign Hiram AY. Johnson, «hod«n try the republicans of California to make their fight for free kov crnmerit, vrill ron«to San Fmn» ciaco tonigrbt to close his oam pnlKn. He will be accompanied by Secretary of State Charles K. Cnrry, Johnson's principal pri mary opponent, who Is lighting shoulder to shoulder with John son for a free republican party and n free California. ' Curry will preside tonlsrht at n exeat Johnson ninss meeting at Dreamland rink. This meet ing- Trill be the first. of the series of San Francisco meetings frith which Johnson Trill close his wonderful campaign. "With John, \u25a0on and Curry on the platform .tonight at Dreamland Trill be several ' hundred prominent rc pnblicans, leading: representa tives of the many party factions that have been united behind the first republican candidate for governor and the first republican ticket ever chosen by the "direct -votes of the republicans of Cali fornia. The meeting nt Dreamland to night trill be the greatest rally of an 'epoch marking- campaign. The" doors of the big, rink ttIH be thrown open" at "7 o'clock. Only the weats on. the' stage for the stsveral hundred vice presi dents Trill be reserved. AVhen the doors are opened ; all of the main floor and gallery seating Trill -' be at ' the disposal of the public while i It ; lasts. The rule of first come first served will-be adhered to strictly. The party, managers in '. charge of the arrangements for the meeting have arranged , -for an overflow- meeting; In the adjoin ing park for! the accommodation of the latecomers .vrho Trill not be able to gain admittance to Dreamland rlnlc ticket, .whom he mentioned \u25a0 by ; name, : andr with ; a glowing -.tribute ,to both President Taft and; Governor Gillett. : Curry- discussed several of the: na tioirh# issues and ' compared • the records of* tho republican and^democratic par ties in matters -of 'legislation and ad ministration.Vboth In- the] nation^ and within-; the 'stlite. "the next governor of California," the great audience borke into a pandemo nium of cheers. It was an ovation '-that 'brought from Johnson's lips the most sincere words . of appreciation of the ] welcome accorded him. ALLEGED RAILROAD GRAFTERS LO§E POINT Illinois Central Defendants Held to Grand Jury CHICAGO, Nov. 2.— The pros'ecutlon of Frank B. Hafriman, Charles I* Ew ing and J. M. Taylor, former Illinois Central officials charged wl£h conspir acy, advanced a point here today, when Judge Bruggemeyer, who * has \u25a0 been hearing the case In the municipal court, ordered the defendants' held to the grand jury. . : Immediately following this attorneys for the defense obtained a writ of ha beas corpus from the superior ' court. This writ was . obtained' on a petition in >which It was alleged that the action of Judge Bruggemeyer was In . defiance and contempt of a previous ; writ: ;of habeas corpus issued by the' superior court. \u0084 .\u25a0' •-../ :\u25a0 ' '. ' ' ;\u25a0• "v:^. - : The specific charge on which the three men are held .to the grand jury is conspiracy, to obtain money by false pretenses. Another , charge pending,^n the ; municipal, court— operating a con fidence game— will come "up in a few days. -\u25a0 * PIONEER SCOUT KlLLED— Rawlinn, . Wyo.. Nor. 2.— Charles P. :Perklns, ; a pioneer scout, Indian flghter and trapperiof the Snake river ' country. . was crushed to death by a log today • while hinJberiajr on : Black mountain near .Baggs, Wyo. He was 70 years ; old. : . the FRAMING -' 1 Let us assist you in-bringing about '.'results:- that will make your P«| . friends "compliment -you \u25a0• on TASTE. An excellent, line of moldings. I v salesmen -^wi th experience : can suggest •' the > proper style, a \u25a0 well . - v m '. equipped shop and good workmen, with reasonable prices bring- about k5 a happy conclusion — We- have ' them ay." "Try us 1 f< E^ ,; V^ ART:?DEALERS^RTISTS\'aL\TERIAL^ART;^a^LTiES Wa Rabjohn & B¥§orcosn 1 U4o' POST ST.; ;O CTfIDF^ 40S 14TII Sr], _ Wei SAXJFRAXCISCO r AJI UJIL3 ;) OAKLAND |j|| CHARLES F. CURRY HIRAM "W. JOHNSON | BRIBE SOLICITOR PLEADS GUILTY Go Between in Murder Trial Graft Declares He Did Not Understand Law NEW YORK, Nov. 2.— Stating that he had been in this country only a few years and that he did not understand the law or the enormity of his offense, Daselbert Tiemendorfer pleaded grullty this afternoon to the charge of .being; the "go between" for George W.Yean dle. Yeandle ' was chosen a' juror in the Rosenheimer murder case and,' It ia alleged, , ' Sent Tiemendorfer to Roeen heimer'a lawyer to demand a. bribe of $2,500. for which Yeandle offered to prevent ' a conviction f of . the millionaire. The doors of the supreme Criminal courtroom were taken^down this after noon and a big; 60 horsepower automo bile, the front badly. battered and bent, was pushed inside.'- .A wrecked buggy was next carried through. the door, and when these two unusual exhibits - had Ibeen placed. In front of the 1 judge's bench the trial was resumed. It is -charged that 1 Rosenheimer. a wealthy needle ' manufacturer, ran down Miss Grace Hough with the: ma chine as she was driving along Pelham parkway on the evening of August 18. Both : vehicles are to be used as evi dence "*by the prosecution. / -' s \u25a0- • BELL FORGETS BANKER BROWN OF CALISTOGA Hearst and Hering Also Neglect to Mention Candidate's Con nection With Case Calhoun /Weeps Not at Wails of i Widows Left Penniless by -•'Wrecked Bank Theodore A. Bell,' his man Herinjr from Indiana and his supporters in chief, Patrick Calhoun and "wT R. Hearstr^iave, barked themselves hoarse about Hiram "TV. Johnson's connection with the^ defense of J. Dalzell Brown of the wrecked California safe deposit and trust company. They" have endeavored to make the people .infer from their carefully pre pared questions that Johnson, whose course was commended. by Judge Con ley, actually shared in property that • belonged of right' to the depositors in the defunct banking institution. The facts that Johnson's client was advised to make a clean breast of the sorry af fair; that he was sentenced to and served a term in San Quentin, and that Judge Conley, one of the btggcst and cleanest democrats in California, has formally declared that Bartnett would not have been convicted had it I not been for Brown's confession, have been overlooked by Inquisitors Bell, Hearst, Calhoun and Hering. DISCREET SILEATCE Those features of the Brown case are not the only details of prosecution for bank wrecking- Bell, Calhoun, Hearst and Hering: have studiously avoided calling to the attention of the public. They have been discreetly si lent about the wrecking of the bank of Calistoga. They have raised no wails about 11. H. Brown of the Bank of Caiistoga es caping punishment under two indict ments because his attorney pleaded that ., they, charged federal crimes and not offenses against the state law. They have not told the public about the property .deeded by H. H. Brown to, one of his attorneys subsequently compelled- to disgorge It to the deposit ors to .whom it belonged. Neither Bell, Calhoun, Hearst nor the Indiana Her ing has told the public that Theodore A. Bell, sometime district attorney of Napa county, conducted the defense of H. H. Brown of the Bank of Caiistoga. who was. chased across the continent and brought back from "Washington. D. C., to stand trial for bank wrecking. The^woes of the widows and orphans of Napa county have inspired no aque ous yawps from either Bell or his spe cial interest campions. Here is a bank wrecking story. that Bell and hi 9 Her ing consider unworthy of retelling-. BELL DEFENDS. BItOWX r| Theodore A. Bell defended H. H. Brown, president of the. Bank of Cai istoga, charged with looting the bank to the extent of some $75,000. "H. H. Brown was indicted by th* Napa county grand jury on three counts. He ran away from CTilistoga; he was chased across the continent by Pinkerton detectives and.brought-back from "Washington. The failure of the bank was due to transactions very similar to those In the case of the California safe deposit and trust com pany. Brown, the president, it was charged, had used the bank funds to engage in multidlnous wild cat invest ments that met with the usual results. After Brown was brought back. Bell was engaged as his attorney. Two of the counts were dismissed on demur rer. The demurrer was taken on the ground that the offense was against the national banking law and not the state law. Efforts are still being made to have the UniteJ States grand Jury act in the case. Through the efforts of Bell, who formerly had been district attorney of Napa county, Brown was acquitted on the third count. Some of the property which Brown got was deeded over to his attorney. This attorney was not Bell, but was associated with him in the case. Eve-r since the capture of Brown the stock holders of the bank have been endeav oring to recover this property. The attorney has been maoe to disgorge some portion- of it. The bank is In liquidation and the stock holders have been paid thus far about 40 cents on the dollar. Ita considering this case in connec tion with the case of J. Dalzell Brown, it must be remembered that the "Bell ringers charge that Johnson left the graft prosecution to engage in Brown's defense. This is absolutely untrue. Johnson publicly announced his retire ment from the graft cases October 28, 1907. As a matter of fact, he had done nothing in the graft cases for some time. This was before there was any |i PRACTICAL •"• • % \u25a0 M The winter stylc3 at Rosenthal's- . l^^^^^g ' kM this season afford the ladies footwear \u25a0 f?*f®'ii^W yi that meets every late style demand • " I^^^^lW ' * <M and still gives protection against • - f^^^P^^a * tji Can you imagine, ' for example, a x 'Mi^'&^n ' .^ more select design for this time of ' j§M^£?'Ps&^vk' '• ' the year than that shown in the pic- i^^3^/-V>^iliJ^^- m- ture? That's only one out of- our /i^^^r^^^^L ' m great assortment— a more complete iS^^S^^Bl ' m assortment, by the way, than you'll fi^S3Sf^^B9'- ' m find at any other shoe store, • J^^^^^^^Mf-"- M These winter styles, all of \u25a0 \ J^^^^W^\mm the highest quality and ex- \M& M elusive pattern, are priced " *^ mj moderately, and you \u25a0 will . H^^'S^^^^ |l surely spare yourselves much *« I^^^^ . • .. . • looking about by calling here , • High Tons- • M SicSf 1 ' Sh ° Pping fOr Indies' ideal winter sUbes: 1 ffl __I_l7 • Cl« fourteen -button-- toifs- ffl n™~"r.Vening OlipperS— r— I Goodyear welt; Cuban- <gk ~- x_i . heels; the newest fashion |3 <:; - we're showing an endless va- "with - short vamps • and- \u25a0 i • riety of ladies' evening: slippers broad toes in the small ao- ga i in the daintiest atylea lmajrln- pearlngr, stubby «saa m able. All of the best materials effect _• \u0084_i..*«»«vjj v M including satins and velvets, ex- Similar designs" fourteen jssj elusive In design and moderate buttons high with' all -t*ie F| in price, are here.' latest style \u25a0\u25a0** fin ' M . \u25a0 \u25a0 . I features _• 94«Uu' t I Sole Agents for. H ANAN'S SHOES gsjjjflfV | ban Francisco I .^.o^ prompts Oakland 1 1 .1 fi^ Pn«f S nd «"w«n>ly-«led. Open .Yr^ *«*MI State Ticket of RepoWican Party Governor - HJRAM VI". JOHVSOX Mratenaat Governor ALBERT J. WALLACE Justice Supreme Court ' M. C. SLOSS Jusflee Supreme Court IIORY A. MELVIN « Secretary. of State , FRAMv C. JORDAN Controller A. B. SYE Trea»urer W. R. "WILLIAM? • Attorney General V. 9. WEBB Surveyor General , WILLIAM S. KIXGSBURT Clerk of Supreme Court B. GRANT TAVLOR Staff Superintendent Printlns WILLIAM W. SIIAA'XOX Superintendent Public Instruction EDWARD HYATT District Court of Appeal* THOMAS J. I.EX.\ON'..l«t Di»*. Board of Equalization EDWARD ROLKI.V lmt Dint: Railroad Commissioner HARVEY D. LOVELAND.Ist Dtst. Consressmen JULIUS KAIIN' 4th Dlst. EVERIS A. HAVES 3<h Dlst. Superior Court GEORGE 11. BAHR? FRA.NKLIX P. BULL R. U. MeCLELLAX JAMES M. TKOUTT of the Peace A. T. RARXETT JAMES G. COXLAX CHARLES E. A. CREIGHTOZT BERXARD J. FLOOD V^ A. B. TRE.\DWEIL. Superintendent of School* ALFRED ROXCOYIERJ State Senators DAXIEL P. REGAX lSth Dist. EDWARD F. BRVAXT.aMhDbt. JOHX J. CASSIDY.;..-.23-4 Dl»t. DOMIXICK J. BEBAX.S4thDNt. * : *. * Assembly AXDREW CUXXIXG IIAM ...,:.Sthl>Ut. DAXIEL- RIMLIXGEIt.2»th Dist. JOHX E. MULLALY ...SOthDlst. .W. A. MeDO.VALD Slit DUt. War. T. KEXXEDY S2dD!»t. JAMES J. RYA.T 33d Dist. TIIOS. J. PEELEY S4th Dist. FRED C. GEUDKS 35th Dist. HEXRY X. BEATTY...3BthDI»t. E. J. BAU3IBERGER. .S7th Dist. EDAV. J. D. XOLAX...3SthDI»t. J. E. WHITE .....39th Dist. MILTOX L. SCHMITT..4OthDIst. XATHAX C. COG ULW. 4Ist Dist. ARTII Id JOEL 4 111 DUt. FRANK X. RODGERS. .43d Dhrt. VICTOR A. SBRAGIA..44thDIst. D. M. OEXEGRI 45th Dist. suspicion of anything being the mat ter with the California . safe deposit and trust company. J. Dalzell Brown was indicted December 20. 1907. John pon's first appearance in th© case cam* January 2. 190S, and he. had b<?en re tained by Brown only a few day 3 be fore. ROSS' FIRE FIGHTER RIDES AUTO ENGINE Aristocratic Village Buys $5,300 Motor Fire Engine [Special Dispatch to The Call] ROSS. Nov. 2. — John Martin, capital- : Ist and clubman, has recognized the services of the local firemen in'savlnff: his home fjom fire iwcentiy by pr*»- \u25a0 senting the department with a cherai-V^ c?.l fir© nozzle of considerable vaJutv! This morning th© department received a 55,500 combination chemical an&hose motor fire engine. SaUl to be the first of its kind on t*« coast. TPie resi dents of Ross, accustomed to th© daily luxury of automobiles, insisted thaf ; the firemen should have- an cuto fir* engine. The engineer who operat«»3 the new motor -fire fighter Is the only salaried man in the-fire department. '• '• The . crown of the , Republic Knox Hats Foi tale si our astades ererrwherel .