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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 03, 1910, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-11-03/ed-1/seq-5/

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Clangor Dies When a Few Ques
tions Are Asked the Demo
cratic Candidate
Bourbon Leader Has No Infor
mation to Give Regarding
Hearst and Calhoun
Continued from Pace J
fompt to get Lftigdon out of the dis
trict attorney's office because he be
lieved that would make votes fox Ijang
flon and take a corresponding number
from Bell-.
This burst of candor was as unex-
Spected as it was refreshing. By analogy
it explained why Bell no longer de
nounces Hearst: why Hearst no longer
declares that Bell is the creature of
Herrln and Ruef. That sort of thing
night take votes away from Bell. As
to -the conference of party leaders in
Sacramento. Bell preserved a character
istic silence.
.A* to the last question. Bell said he
T4t unable To speak for the managers
of his campaign, but that if it could
be proven .that his campaign funds
were enlarged by money from the Cali
fornia safe deposit and trust company,
he would feel morally bound to return
it to the depositors of that defunct
Protests Made Against Rating
of Rattan and Glasses
•.A ..number of ouestionp engaged the
attention of r.nttM States General Ap
praiser S. B. Cooper yesterday. Sung
Tung entered a protest against the
raising of th» rat**, on rattan from $10
to 112 50 and from $1". to $1S per 100
pr>uniis. according to bulk. Appraiser
.T. <1 Mastos has heretoforf been upheld
fin ts:i? matter by a general appraiser.
but this t i in*» th* evidence will be sub
mitted to a t>oar«l rif thre« appraisers.
Mattos olHims that X-ray glasses
should be rat*>d as blown glass, but
Hstteroth &\u25a0 f'o. say that these glas^fs
are mad* principally of platinum and
should he appraised und*>r the head of
manufactured metal.
<"atu>n. Bell & Co. protested the valu
ation of 2 shillings placed on drums
containing: Fhe*>p dip. saying that 1
shilling' would b*» the proper appraise-
Mattoon & Co. urged that timber for
shipbuilding purposes should come In
free. But Appraiser Mattos objected
that such timber was fit for other pur
poses and might fo be used when im
Mattos will l*ave for New York Tues
day to attend the government apprais
ers' convention November 14. .1. G. Ste
vens will take Mattos' place during his
Sixteen Vessels Steaming to
France and England
WASHINGTON. Nov. 2.— Sixteen of
the . finest battleships in the United
States navy are steaming eastward to
night In divisions of four on their way
to England and France. They are due
to meet at a designated spot in the
Atlantic 25^ miles off the coast tomor
row, afternoon and will rontinue on
their journey as one fleet.
The flagship Connecticut and th«
North Dakota sailed from New York
today about the same time the Louisi
ana. Kansas. New Hampshire. South
Carolina, Delaware and Georgia were
leaving Hampton Roads and the Ne
braska, Rhode- Island. Virginia and
.Michigan were departing from Boston.
The Minnesota. Vermont. Idaho and
Mississippi left Philadelphia yesterday.
A speed of 10 knots will be main
tained throughout the voyage, which
will last about two weeks.
Improvement Company Wants
5i. 730,41 1 Damages
• .The suit begun in the superior court
of this city last September by the
South San Francisco land and improve
ment company against the Selby smelt
ing and lead. company for $1,730,411
camsyfp was transferred yesterday to
the United States circuit court.
The land company was paid $<?7.500
for 200 acres near Pan Bruno. It is
ni=?crt<^d by the complainant that the
'.and was worth the sum demanded as
damages, but that It was sold for the
smaller price with the understanding 1
that the smelting company would erect
a smelter on the land which would
keep employed 1,800 people; that this
would have greatly enhanced the land
company's surrounding holdings.
The Serby company failed to erect
the smelter because of the objections
of the communities within several
Charles Bush Succumbs After
Six Days' Illness
Claries Bush, aged 51 years,'* native
Sjn Franciscan and pioneer restaura
teur of this city, died of heart failure
&t tlie family apartments, 6SO Bush
street, yesterday morning after an ill
ness of only six days. The funeral will
be held from the residence of Harry
Bush. £96 Eddy street, tomorrow morn
ing at 10 o'clock.
-During the last quarter of a cen
tury Bush- had been in the restaurant
business in Market street. He was in
partnership with his brother. Harry,
and operated the California dairy
kitchen. . Charles succeeded his father,
Nathan Bush, in the business.
Charles Bush was married to Miss
\u25a0Ana Swartz •13 years ago. His wife
survives him.
Sequoia Members to Entertain
William J. Locke
William J. L<x*ke, the wpU known
English novelist, who is visiting In San
Francisco now. will be the truest this
evening at the meeting of the Sequoia
club. •
\u25a0The program of the occasion. wh!ch
if termed "an original evening." will be
under the direction of Miss Marta Mc-
Kirn. chairman of events committee,
and some interesting numbers will be
At the close of the program an infor
mal reception will be held and those
present will have, the pleasure of meet
ing tlie diEtic^uished visitor.
Call Fund and Archbishop's
Promise ol Assistance
Cheers Sisters
It in but a m«tter of a brief time now
until th« orphans of Mount St. Joseph
asylum will have definite plan* made
for their future.
Since The Call subecrlptlon fund has
paired the $10,000 mark. w{th a number
of benefits y*t to hear from, and since
the aisurance from Archbishop Rlordan
that his firet thought on reaching San
Francisco a little later in the month
will be to helip In rebuilding. Joy h«
reigned in the hearts of' the Bisters of
charity and of the orphans themselves.
Temporary inconveniences seem less
vital than they did a fortnight a«o, and
the hardships of the new life at the big
building at Franklin and Ellis streets
are borne with greater equanimity.
The trials have been and still are
very many, but the promise of a
brighter, future has come. to' the little
sufferers. ' \ \u25a0\u25a0?<* '.;,'>';• \": 1:
The meeting of the committees of the
San Francisco social, club held last
night at the clubrooms at- Fourth and
Market streets to report on the ar
rangements for the big ball tomorrow
night showed that wonderful progress
had been made.
No definite reports were made as to
th<» amount of money received or tickets
sold, but all the addresses went to
show that the city has been canvassed
thoroughly by the indefatigable com
mltteemen and that tickets are to be
found in practically every business
house. Sixteen thousand itckets are
out. and more will be on sale at the
The proceeds of this ball probably
will prove the largest addition made an
yet to Tlv Call's fund for the orphans.
There have been donations galore.
Permission has been received from mu
sicians' union No. 6 for a band to" play
free of charge, and" it is expected that
there will be about 30 pieces. .
All bunting for decorations has been
given, and from the park will come
The ice cream and cigars to be sold
by the Women's Auxiliary have been
donated and buttonhole bouquets will
be made from flowers from the park.
The Auditorium, where, the ball is
to take place, has had its price reduced
greatly and \* to be secured for an all
nigM affair for $50.
The grand march -will begin at 9
o'clock and will be led by Mayor and
Mrs. McCarthy.
The following committees have been
Arrangements — Prerident, John P- McLanßhlln:
WK-reatrr. W. H. B«n!ss; C. I*. Dam, Miebael
Casey. Joseph F. Sulllran.
AdTiv»rT committee — Mayor P. H. McCarthy.
Chirf of Police John F. Seymour, Chief of Fire
Department Thomas R. Murphy.
Floor manager— ChW of Police Seymour.
Floor-^Thnmas F. Finn. John A. Kelly, Wil
liam R. Hasrerty. T. H. Fpiro, William A. New
eom. Charles F. Skelly. R. I. Whelan. William
Aujruj>tine. Charles M. Fiekert. William H.
Urmy. William H. McoDnnell. Dr. W. J. Walsh,
James McElroy. Max Goldberg. James E. Dillon,
John J. Rogerson. William K. Gutzkow.
Reception — Thomas F. Boyle, chairman: Judgre
E P. Shortall. T. P. O'Dowd. E. C. Lefflnsrwell,
B B. Rosenthal. William H. Metson. Ed Kelly,
DennJs J. Murray. J. I* Herpet. Frank G. Mr-
Donald. Andrew J. Gallagher. J. R. Knowle*. B.
la Rue Charlon L*ume.i*ter. George Barron,
Frank Dsunet. Thomas V. Cator. T. P. Minehan.
Dr. 1,. D. Mead. A. Rotwovlert. Frank J. Klimm,
Judge D. C. Deasy, R. J. Iynugbery. E. H. Lo
masney. Dr. E. S. Howard. P. I>. Henderson,
John Donohoe. Dr. G. L. Eaton. Judge Charles
L. Weller. T. B. Healy. George H. Babrs. Wal
ter E. O'Connell. W. C. Pugh. E. C. Harrington,
Dr. G. w. Goodale, H. G. Vsugnan. C. Deasy,
Judge Georjre H. Cabaniw. Judge Charles A.
Conlan, Earl M. Commings. C. A. Xelson f J. O.
Benefit Card Party .
A card party will be given this after
noon at 2 o'clock by the parliamentary
section of the California club for the
benefit of Mount St. Joseph's orphan
age. The patronesses are:
Mr*. Lrtrell White Mrs. A. H. I/>ught>urjrb
Mr«. M. H. de Young Mrs. William Hamph-
Mrs. J. M. Driscoll lies
Mrs. Eleanor Martin Mrs. William J. Bryan
Mrs. Mary Tobln Mrs. C. de Hurtell
Mrs. E. X. ROLKER Mrs. Ella Murray
Mexico Excursion
Christmas in old Mexico. No. more
unique or interesting way to spend the
holidays than by Joining the great per
sonally conducted excursion from San
Francisco December 14. and Los An
geles December 15. Round trip ISO.
Dining, parlor and observation cars
and Pullman vestibuled sleepers,; For
details see agents Southern -pacific.
Ticket offices. Flood building. Palace
hotel, Market street ferry depot. Third
and Townsend streets depot, and
Broadway and Thirteenth street. Oak
land. Santa Fe office, 673 Market
street. National Railways of Mexico
office, Monadnock building. >*';':
feor. convicted wife murderer, trhose execu
tion \u25a0was set for November 17, obtained an in
definite renpite j-e»terdaj\ Judge Cabaniss
eigned an order the effect of -which will be
to Veep tiie defendant In the county Jail until
the court of appeal has passed on hla rate.
j&^^k Hk B i? fflOSfr M^. Tf" lF^
168 Sutler Street
The Call's Orphan
Fund Increasing
! Subscriptions to the amount of
| $1 12.85 B>ere received by The Call
| ycslcrday for Mount St. Joseph's
! orphan asylum fund. Evidently
I there could be no stronger appeal to
I the people, for the money, comes
I from tall directions arid from all
I classes of people.
t Following arc the subscriptions
[received yes terday : ".
! Prerlously Acknowledged. slo,so4.o2
|M. J. HIKES .."..' • • 20.00
i ramento .............. 10.00
\ EDWABD MASTON. .... 5,00
[ MRS. T. PFITZEE, Gns- *
; tine ...\. .......... 5.00
! 'tine ..:..:..- 5.00
[ . Gustine 5iM)
! rllle '. :.. 5.00
J A FRIEND, Rio Tista. ... 5.00;
! 254, >V S. G. TV. ....... 5.00 !
J. 8... 2.00;
A FR1END....... -:...... 1.00;
: C. FLICK, Ingomar: ]
iMrt. L. H. Pfltzer |3.00 ', U
', George Johnsen ......... 2.60 '<
Mrs. "W. 0. . OUlwrt ..... 2.00 £ |
' Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. (Ho- <
1 yannl .., ...4..... 2.00 -^1
A Friend 2.00 ; : ;
Burton , Hajnlin 1.00 j
!m. S. Machxdo 1.00 <
|J. W. Bradley ....1.00 I
C. B. Jeffer» 1.00 " :J: J
H. Haasen ..1.00 . C J
IM. Marshall ..: ° 1.00 ,'''.:*- <
;j. D. Vierra 1.00 .'i-vj
C. F. Dunna«an 1.00 J
Mn. Hay Mcßrida ....... 1.00 v<
|Ole Nelson ~... 1.00 ;j
5. Borsini 1.00 J
1 Felippe Brazil 1.00 C-CJ
!d. Pometta. 1.00 <
*J. C. Mattot 1.00 S; ifl'
i George Silva 1.00
;Mrs. 0. Flick ...1.00
1 P. J. Bladt 1.00
I P. de Battiati 1.00
J A. Bertelseo 1.00
* Silvester Zanini 1.00
! A. Friend 1.00
\u25a0W. G. Bradley 1.00
M. Lopes .75
Clarence Flick .50
6. Crittenden .50
A. M. Souza .50
J. W. Warren ..........:. .80
F. J. Warren .60
J. Bonta 80
S. A. Spainiour ......... .80
Mrs. Lee Mcßrlde .60
Mrs. W." Brown ...'.'....1.. \u008460
P.' LeTentini . .50 i
t Joaquln F. Alt« .50 /
JJ. Petrota .50
L. Bradley .80
M. F. Silv* '. .50
0. Karci .50 :
J. Barradori .50
Anton* J. Azivedo ....... .60
A Friend .50
Mrs. A. Eettia; .50
Souza. - .50
\ .T. M. Fredoe* .25
No name 25
FIGHT FAN (error In
; N>lson-La GraTe Con
; tribution m0ney) ...... .10
TOTAL 1. $10,616^7
Opium Worth $2,000 Found in
Trunk of Passenger "
HONOLULU, Nov. 2. — Opium valued
at $2,000 found in the trunk of a pas
senger on the steamer Mongolia on its
arrival here from San Francisco has
been seized by United States District
Attorney Robert "W. Breckon*. Two
customs officers have been arrested for
complicity in the attempt to smuggle
the drug. Recent seizures of opium at
this port aggregate J 2 0,000 in value.
Eastern Congressman Says Elec»
* . . . '
tion of Democrat Would Be
Deeply Resented
*-\u25a0}. That the defeat of Congressman Ju
lius Kahn would be a. serious .blow; to
Sau. Francisco's hope for .the recogni
tion of its claims, to the Panama-Pacific
exposition is the unqualified declaration,
of Congressman David J.Foster of Ver
mont ;' : \u25a0 : \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 : •
Congressman Foster is one of. the re
publican leaders- in congress favorable
to Saji Francisco's exposition plans. He
is a recognized leaderionHhe.'majority
side of the house., Few-representatives
enjoy the, worldwide acquaintance and
respect that is Foster's. Few members
of the lower house .can*, wield the'power
that is his. He, is a veteran in point of
service, and' as. chairman of thev house
committee of foreign affairs he has be
come an ; international figure. He re
cently went to 'Mexico as thej official
representative ,of the United States at
the celebration of the first centennial of
the Mexican republic. Here is a letter
he sent to Congressman Kahn shortly
after his return. In it he rather more
than .makes plain, the attitude of the
leaders of the majority in congress—
the majority upon which SaYi Francisco
must rely' for congressional recogni
tion: . :
'Committee on Foreign Affairf,
House of Representatives, United
States. "Washington, D. C, October
22, 1910. — My.Dear Mr. Kahn: Since
my return from Mexico, where you
know I went to represent our gov-;
ernment in connection with the
celebration of the first centennialoT
the Mexican republic, I have seen it
intimated in different papers that a
democrat was likely to be sent in
your place. : lam being flooded with
letters from people in, the east \u25a0who
write me at the behest of San Fran
cisco people; urging me to support
San Francisao for the Panama ex
position. In my reply. I am making
it plain that the people of San
Francisco would do themselves
much greater service' at this junc
ture by devoting themselves to your
re-election; for your defeat at this
time would be deeply resented in
many quarters. This is the simple
truth. You did earnest and efficient
service for San Francisco at the
last session of congress. The failure
of the .city under these , circum
stances to send you back would be
looked upon as a case of gross fail
ure to appreciate your worth or of
gross ingratitude.
It hardly seems possible that the
city of San Francisco \u25a0will permit
any such blow, to its hopes. With
personal regards, I am very sin
cerely yours, - ' :
Hon. Julius Kahn, San Francisco,
Cal. \u25a0 . :. \u25a0 :\u25a0.-.-; ; : * ;:^; :^- " \u25a0 \u25a0 . *
Party Nominees Close Campaign
in Northern San Mateo
[Special Dispatch to ' The Call]
COLMA, Nov. 2.— Enthusiasm was the
keynote of the republican rally held in
Colma tonight, when the party nom
inees made their last speeches of the
campaign in the north end of San Mateo
county. Hugh C. Roagers, county com
mitteeman from Colma, acted as chair
man. . ii?'i
Harry E. Styles, city attorney of
South San Francisco, and a candidate
at the primaries for'the nomination for
district attorney, upoke in favor of the
ticket. Kenneth M. Green, nominee for
district attorney, \u25a0 and Henry Ward
Brown, nominee for the assembly, made
speeches, and were. received with ap
plause.' \u25a0
-t James T. O'Keeffs, , attorney of Red
wood City, was not a candidate for Jus
tice of the peace at the primaries,"* as
was reported, but was a candidate for
the republican nomination for district
attorney. Although defeated by Green,
O'Keefe, who is a leader in county poli
tics, acted as" chairman at the Menlo
Park meeting Monday night, and spoke
for the ticket.- ;f^i M ; ; :
Seth Mann, attorney for the Mer
chants' exchange traffic bureau, re
turned from the east yesterday after
noon and resumed his practice in the
Merchants' exchange building.
Returning to San Francisco prior to
election,: Seth Mann will assist in the
campaign which Railroad Commissioner
H. D. Loveland is making for re-elec
tion. " :\u25a0-;-;. \ ' '
' "I am for Colon»l Loveland for the
office of railroad" commissioner," ' said
Mann yesterday, "because I believe him
to be the best man fitted for the place.
His experience in the office during the
present term, and his familiarity with
traffic matters make his re-election a
matter of importance.
• "I know Barclay Henley, the opposing
candidate, and think highly of his abil
ity and integrity. I am a friend of
Henley's, . but I consider that Loveland
should be r"e-elected, and his re-election
will be best for the shippers of the
state," •. - \u25a0: - -„ \u25a0'>'..- \u25a0:\u25a0
; Oneida^ Spool -Silk; bist ' sewhig V silk ion the Women and children, who want the best under-
. market. In .San Francisco only at ', .. -, ;-, wear and.a* a popular^ price sh o^d de-
The Emporium. Notion Dept. \u25a0 '- ; |,| mand "MERODE" hand fimshed.
X m ® -—and Thursday is baby day at The Emporium. Mothers
\/A W 03/ Mi u)l^ rus^ down town early today if they wish to profit by
ftJi L © f ' I / the largest savings this year on:
CL# I 60 Baby Tailored Coats
ll \'lbsrli!l I¥ ' // A limited number to be sure, but wonderful values in 2. 3. 4 and 5 year sizes.
V WnIUUV 1// II Man built model^ smartl y trimmed with emblem on sleeve, black velvet col-
VlE'llfl'f\\»>/ lar and pocket. Perfect fitting. The materials are mixed Gj* QC
:j'fl}i'W stripes, scarlet or tan worsteds. Worth far more than 4* ]•*•"
200 Exquisitely Handsome Baby Caps
An opportunity which seldom occurs. Caps, hats and bonnets, fall and winter ,
_ j*- models in silk, velvet, felt and fur, in every conceivable color and color com- qj-
S^ 95 bination. Some are daintily trimmed with laces, ribbons and flowers, and there
I ' are a myriad of bewitching, becoming shapes, any one of which is at far less M
ML . than the price which would regularly be demanded. Two lots offered. am
(Sale held Second Floor, Infants' Section.) JtfC£JC2f7Gfro£/£l/7}r
a . . & \u0084 %
—and These Were Bought Over m .JM%,k-^
/?-.,„.„., They have just been taken out of bond. "^^C^'^V^*'" t»
Uertnany Imported cloth flowers, for /avors.
Red poppies, foliage and bud, 75c f^/£&^sz^^kr
4 pink roses, 10 buds, foliage, $2.50 ' tt(tfffft^ j£^^W-m\
V Hawthorne; 20 blossoms in pink, $1.25 *\J'v/'ri/^V*^ 1% " : 'lrw •
Fruit blossoms on branches, each, 75c . I 'il M ; li^^AVivli
! Yellow tulips, bud and long grass, 35c > \^ I JJ -)^^§^^^.
Purple flag lily, bud and grass, 35c. • $\u25a0 i'¥l£s*%%s
-r , 6 purple Canterbury bells on stem, 50c J**~~~*j£®£ "W'
Lavender hydrangeas, 4 and leaves, $1.50 %,v*i? \ vs^S^S <3 M'h
i Baskets of flowers for decorating, $3.50 and §sjj V^||p|| *£^~
means more handkerchiefs, more in savings and more value than can m "*"*" '
be had at any other time for the money. It is now in progress. Any imported or pattern
(f » ==^\ hat for rvinier may be had
Sale of Slumber Slippers hQc at a cash discount of 25
, -=> je~ , M%Jpr. per cent. Millinery dept.
This embraces some models
Several hundred pair of these , soft, comfy dainty slippers in pink. f prf an d New York's
blue, red or gray . heavy eiderdown. They are bound, finished ii — — — —
with satin bows to match and encased in individual box. A com- best designers. Save */*.
I fort for the cold damp nights. All men's and women's sizes. J) U \u25a0 )
\u25a0 ' ' " ' ' '1 1 " w^.^^^^ MM , M^M Ww^^ MW .^ M^ii^^^»ii^^^».^^»^»^M»*********"*"»»-'- 1 -^^^;;^^^^;;^^^^;^^^;^'^
/j^^A^J rffflMk {y^\ for any of these hand-
°Wdi ffw lWi\i uWB some frocks wbich are
Ihe winler sam P les of
/mwWfiyfmi, e ™ nin Q and sifeef t
, mm \l\ffl Hr Wi I I'm, dresses from one of
\ Wi If ' I II iIPI Hew York's highest
J —M'/i'll || h'li M : ifiji grade manufacturers.
' I *- Wtl'i i ll ' * I i Vr/^^: KWI Practically no two alike. Smart.
!|s— *S% Wji'il I I• ;| Ift^r*^ /''/ beautifully made dresses of rich ma-
!'i Wl i\ 111 1 I |v !|: ; i. ; ji' terials at a mere fraction of their
A \u25a0it ff P*— \ I I I" I- • worth. Illustrated only a represen-
\. \u2666» Mit fiti t J \ I , r ; ; tative showing of the styles.
\\u25a0 j JH I ! \u25a0'll % 1 The first sale to demonstrate the new
A \\ y iljiJ^ policy as directed by the nep manage-
v^r '^^^^^^^^^menf. Unprecedented values.
1 2 prlntspf I^|>l>l>
Argo P^er y f& pvB r '
This is #c. paper you can gefMn . .
: «ny \u25a0 nnisf^-dull.- shiny, metalotype,"
etc.j'in. Im.K,< \n. any .finish.
I filt<vj
Photo Supply Go;
895; MarkettStreet
\u25a0m ~ - '.KfM <n'.Fif«h. *
Save Time and Trouble by t
Friend of the Housewife
4C|T is the most useful thing in the house,"
A said a lady of her Bell Telephone. "It
takes my message to the market, to the merchant,
to % the doctor, to the fire station, to anybody at
any place."
Bell Telephone Service is the standard serv-
ice of the world, and every Bell Telephone is a
Long Distance Station.*
#A/f Ihe r acme 1 elepnone ef m/%
and Telegraph Company \^^y

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