OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 04, 1910, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-11-04/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

Defies Calhoun-Hearst-Merrin-
Ruef -Alliance
. line and how he placed himself on one
•tide and how on the «»'h>r side he
placed tlie twin Iniquities, the two bale
ful, corrupt, malignant influences of the
ptat«>? And he said with eloquence.
with denunciation, with vehemence,
*«rjth more vehemence than he '.'.sos to
day in this campaign, that hf would
take his clisincPF on one Kide of the line
with William F. Herrin and William
Randolph Henrst on the other **dc.
That wns lils position four years ago.
"Today where is he? Has he hopped
over the line to th^m or have fney
• •rawled over the line to him? You
realize, do you not. that tho!«e two Jour
rsls are nHgned — that miserable, f*h<*et j
<>f Calhoun and Ruef. called the Even-
Ing Post, and the paper of Hearst. caTed
the San Francisco Exnminer? Now I
propose to read to you a few of '.'i"
t'loquent statements made hy the d^mo
cratlc candidate for governor about
William Randolph Hearst four y»ar«
In a Fp^ech nt Santa Barbara Octo
ber n. 190«>. he said:
"They a«k me why 1 drew a line at
the democratic convention and placed
myself on one side and Hearst on the
oth«r «nd I answer it is because Hearst
1s n traitor. Don't you think that the
democratic party owes it to Itself to
drive this man from its midst? Now he
Is go.ne and what becomes of him in the
Empire state we will leave to th.» good
people of New York to decide, but
!i.upr again can W. R. Hearst cross the
threshold of the Democratic party in
•I>o, you think so now, Mr. Demo
cratic candidate? If you are so fond
«>f answering questions, answer that?
Tf he has not crossed the threshold of
the dpmoorati' 1 r>artv in California the
democratic candidate has crossed the
threshold of William Randolph Hearst.
"At Pasa.lena. October 20. 190<5. the
democratic candidate said:
"When I accepted the nomination of
the democratic party I did do so on one
condition. That was that 1 should be
allowed to draw a line and put on the
one side William F. Herrin and Wil
liam Randolph Hearst and taka the
other side myself. I will take my
fhanoes on the other side. It would
give me a nightmare if a single me of
praise of me or my candidacy should
appear in the Examiner."
"Brav.j words are these, are they not?
The query this year is: Has any man
permitted himself by the lure of office
to lie tempted from th<? straight path
•>f eliminating special interests, the
S.-.uthr-rn Pacific and W. F. Herrin from
'his government? That is the query.
Ts any man in this campaign reaching
out for votes and swerving from the
line? That is tlie problem. You can
determine it from the utterances of
tins .listinguished gentleman four years
a go.
In hJs speech at Hanford September
'X the candidate -of the democratic
party said: • .
"Herrin may control republican con
v<riTi'-.ns and Hearst may be nominated
It) Buffalo, but I tell you the time will
conic here in California when William
V. Herrln and WiUlam Randolph
Ffearet .shall go down to eternal per
lit- is right. But they are going
<]own this year with another man to
eternal perdition. At Vallejo Septem
ber 23. mi»i. lie said:
"I would rather go down to ever
lasting defeat without Hearst or Her
rin than go to victory with either or
both of them."
Remember that language of four
yo ars ago. Wei!, this ytar he is going
iiovn to everlasting defeat with both
of ibevn. (Chews-I In the same speech
:I;e candidate said:
"If I cant win without the sandbag
r-r.A the sack I will retire from polit
>a! life and take my conscience with
Hr: niLL get wish
And I- wish him nothing worse than
That on the Sth of November, when he
will takp his conscience with him into
retirement from the political life of
Today the alignment is made. Every
single influence that you have known
in the past as evil in this stato is on
the one side of that line. There is the
Democratic Candidate for Con=
gress in Fifth District Wages
Vituperative Campaign
\u25a0 Thomas K. Hayden. democratic can
didate for congressman from the fiftn
- riistrirt. was the principal speaker last
" ntelit at 'democratic meetings in the
thirty-seventh, thirty-eighth and for
tieth districts. He attacked Congreps
maiT'E. A. Hayes' congressicmal record
and ri«lfculed Hayes' stand for Insur-
Addressing: a joint meeting of the
thirty-r-ighth and fortieth districts in
St^iner hall, SteinT street near Kill?.
h* charged that Hayes had supported
Speaker Cannon for the speakership
three times. 'He said that following
Cannons defeat In the fight over the.
rnmmittee on rules, Hayes refused to
accept <"annon"s defi to continue the
work ano remove him as speaker.
Charier W. Meghan presided. Sidney
M. van Wyok Jr., chairman of the
democratic county committee, made a
' .vigorous plea for tli^ democrats to
f-tand together for th*» entire ticket. •H^
predicted a democratic victory and saj<'.
' that a wave of democracy was sweeping
over the country.
The mooting was addressed by H. "U*.
Brunk. wlio hap been stumping th«* state*
for B"ll. Brunk attacked Johnson for
accepting th«» support of Secretary of
State Oiarl^s F. Curry.
Ralph MoL,ernn and Herman I^evv
\u25baaid tiiat Brll had been figluinu the
people's fight for many years
J. K. Brannan was chairman of the
meeting in th^ thirty-seventh assembly
distri<*t in Phelps hall. Devlsadero
street near Page. Judge .1. «X Davis'of
Hollister told the meeting that he had
h»»en over the state and that he was
certain the resuJt at the T>olls next
Tuesday would surprise the entire state.
Everywhere a big gain for the demo
crats was indicated, he said, and he
urged upon all voters that the demo
crats Ftood for constructive legisla-
WUlfaiu H. D. Bell, democratic can
didate for superintendent of schools,
.said that the city should elect an edu
cator to the office. Judge George H.
Cabaniss said lie was glad to be on
the ticket with Theodore Bell and the
* other nominees. Edward P. Walsh.
•democratic candidate for assemblyman
from the district, was given a hearty
LISBON. Nov. 3. — A party of 50
.l»»suitf=, tJie la&t of the snembers ot the
r^lieious oniers. were .expelled today.
They sailed for Holland.
TAKES CAB.BOUC AClD— J"f*ph «TiM». a
luborpr IlTing Jti a r*-fiiK^e shark at tb* ; foot
of !. Reruns urtct. took carbolic acid lact
oigbt. He may die. ; .
« on tinned from I'ncp 2
whole pirate crew today, all gathered
together in the one desire and the one
design to elect the democratic. candidate
governor of thii" state. He has mn«le
his alignment with the Evening Post
of this city. He shows it daily, and
wh«»n he answers the question as to
whether or not Calhoun is for him l»y
saying he has no Information you may
judge of tho character of that answer
]>y looking at the Eevening Post night
after night.
"But thf>re is the alignment today.
You understand what It is. You men
here know that I have committed in the
eyes of some people the unpardonable
and unforgivable sin. You understand
that there are some people In this city
who believe that the conduct of a man
In the. past In certain circumstances
such as mine has been Is such that he
never can be forgiven and that he shall
be hounded forever. You realize, just
as I do, whence comes the advocacy of
the democratic candidate by the Even
ing Post. You realize, just as I do. the
alliance that has been on for some time
between Hearst and Herrln in the poli
tics of this state. You realize how that
§ articular newspaper of Hearst, de
auched as it has become in the last
few years, resorts to anything, no mat
ter how base, in order to. accomplish
its purpose.
I remember the sixteenth of Novem
ber, when a brave man's blood bespat
tered the very fount of Justice, when
a man was shot down, assassinated by
the vile cartoons in the San Francisco
Examiner. I remember that night, when
every skulking rat in that paper went
down the dark highways and the dark
lanes surrounded by Pinkerton detec
tives, fearing an outraged publlo and
an outraged public opinion. I remem
ber how they whined for the next few
days and the next few weeks, and by
hypocrisy endeavored \to cover their
trail in San Franicsco. I remember
how, going on then, growing bolder,
until their alliance was broadcast with
W. V. Herrln and the Southern Pacific.
And today you find the San Francisco
Examiner in alliance with the Evening
Post and with William F. Herrin and
the Southern Pacific in the endeavor to
elect a governor of the state of.Cali
fornia. That is the paper today that
fs sending forth its billingsgate all
over this land concerning this candi
date, and which has sought to assas
sinate men in the past by what it has
done and what it has said, which is
assassinating today, or endeavoring to
do so, the reputation that It has taken
44 for this man before you to build up
In the st^ate of California.
I want, you to know that all the
power of all the Examiners that all the
wraith of all the Herrins, that all the
power and all the wealth of all the
Calhouns, that all the cunning of all
the Ruefs. can not break the fighting
spirit of one man. ' (Prolonged cheer
It Is a bully fight still, my friends.
(Cheers.) You know It nationally.
There it is locally. Choose you be
tween. There is the whole pirate
crew. We have fought the good fight
in San Francisco. We.may have lost at
times, but, thank Godj we lrave got a
fighting minority yet at least In. this
city that is willing to p;o up against
the guns whenever it is necessary to do
so. In this year, in this campaign, I
want to say that we are going to re
deem San Francisco. (Cheers.)
There is the whole pirate crew. There
is the Evening Post. There behind it is
Abraham Ruef. There behind it is Pat
rick Calhoun and every representative
of the Calhoun interests. There skulk
ing along is George A. Knight. (Boo
hoos.) ..There in the same crowd .is
Jerry Burke, general factotum of Wil
liam F. Herrln*. There is that.dema
gogue, William R. Hearst skulking
along, too, behind Herrin. <800-hoos.)
And there, in alignment with him, tied
with him in this fight, is the democratic
candidate for' governor of the state of
California. (800-hoos.)
There is the alignment on the. other
side of this fight. On the other side
of this fight. On the. other-side of that
line there stands the republican cand
date for governor. It is up to you to
choose. (Loud cheering.); . ,- • ;
Ellen Terry, Winsome Woman
of 62 Summers, Is Given
"Book of Welcome"
NEW YORK, Nov. 3.— -President and
Mrs. Taft, Mayor and Mrs. Gaynor, J.
P. Morgan, E. 11. Gary, president of the
United States stael corporation, William
Dean Howells, the author and 200 other
friends of Ellen Terry united Jn sur
prising her this afternoon with a "book
of welcome" bound in gold and vellum
and signed with their names. -
Miss Terry arrived here today from
Chicago and had no inkling of the
.presentation awaiting her. When she
stepped to the platform of the Hudson
theater to deliver her lecture on
"Shakespeare's Heroines Triumphant"
the audience rose and cheered for five
minutes. Tears of gratitude came to
>liss Terry's eyes but she deferred any
formal acknowledgment and began her
Just as she was about to leave the
stag*\ Kate Douglas Wiggin, " the
author, stepped forward, carrying, the
book of welcome, and looking" first to
the audience and then to- Miss Terry
r«»ad a preface of her own to the signa
tures, closing with a quotation from
one of Miss Terry's famous roles: . •
"Since that star danced under which
you were born until this present mo
ment, dear Ellen Terry, each of us
could. have said, as Portia to Bassanio:
" "One-half of me is your. I *, the other
half yours." and so all yours.'".
Percy Mackaye, the poet and play
wright, then read*"a sonnet, "To Ellen
Terry on her return to America", also
written in the book and the-presenta
tion closed.
Miss Terry seemed in as good voice
and to be as fresh and winsome as 20
years ago, although she is now 62 years
old. .
Freeholders Elected to Provide
Commission Government
\ Special D'upalch^to The- Call]
SANTA CRUZ, Nov. 3.— The first
pkirmish forTa cornn>ission form of
go\prnm«»nt was waged, today, but the
special election, called^ for* the purpose
did not poll the heavy vote, expected.
There were 35 candidates in the field
for. 1 5 places on the board ,of | free
holders elected to frame a charter to
meet the needs of a commission.
TJie general consensus of opinion is
that the present charter is. faulty for
a city of the class- of Santa Cruz. ,•
an<l six 'othpr mi>ii, .who were : captnrwl In • \u25a0
mM on -a \u25a0 trsmbllHp hmiw* »«t Gw><»nwlch - and
Wpbst<»r ftrepis late Wednesday nlcht."^ were
-flnfd $20 *»«ch i by . JudK'.'CoaUn yMterday^. l or
violating the anti-gambling ordinance. : ;««^!
Great Majority for Johnson
National Progress Involved
TO THE .VOTERS OF CALIFORNIA— The executive committee of' the J
republican state central committee, after a very conservative -and very +
thorough examination of the conditions existing in all sections of the i
state and of reports received from every county, can. state that .beyond •>
all question Hiram W.; Johnson will on\Tuesday next be given the greatest . °
majority ever, given-a candidate "for governor, in: California. : \u0084-.;' I
The people of California fully have realized that the campaign waged J
by the .republican party ;ln . California this year :" is not.a; campaign in
behal f of the individual : candidates, but a campaign on the issue' that li| ±
arousing the people i throughout the whole" United : States, whereas the 'x
fight being made In behalf of the democratic candidate; ls 'largely based;
upon personalities. . ' ' +
The republican campaign is buta part of the great ; national progres- a
si ye. movement," and In this state that movement is" represented by Hiram I
W. Johnson, republican candidate for, governor. In the effort to defeat t
Johnson, every element opposed to this progressive, movement has been \u2666
lined up on the sideof the democratic candidate. It is;not necessary to f
consider the personality or the sincerity' of the democratic candidate for I
the. purpose of deciding where .the patriotic; voters of California,, without J
regard to party, should give their support?in*the coming election. The i
whole democratic. campaign, has been based upon an : effort to defeat the \u2666
progressive; element: which secured control of the « republican party at f
the primary election, and; is in. entire accord: with the -great leaders of
the progressive-movement; throughout the United States. . \u25a0-'. o
The whole democratic campaign has been •' but .;. a ; thinly, veiled bid ? <\u25ba
for reactionary- support. \u0084It has been their determined, effort to dis- \u2666
rupt; the republican party_ and to place the control of the state govern- f
ment back into the hands' of the machine .forces that : have dominated it f
for 40 years. . . " '-,'. '"\u25a0.' '. ' f
This effort to disrupt the party and secure. its defeat In the interest I
of machine control has signally failed, as is shown by the hearty support 4,
given the republican ticketby the great body of republicans throughout I
the state. , Among the great body, of .voters those .; who^ at the -primary. 4
supported candidates other than Mr. Johnson have; accepted the decision f
of the people as to the Issues of, this campaign and have; been working i
earnestly in behalf of Mr. Johnson's candidacy. ' There has been a full I
realization that the. great .body of republicans : themselves -decided the 4
stand which the republican party should take. and that decision~has been \u2666
accepted. Any -disaffection, within the ranks of the men., who have here-" *
tofore been identified with the party has been [ confined J! to individuals \u2666
who have affiliated; with the party from personal'and not .from patriotic f
motives; men who have-,been the tools'pf ; the v corrupt machine or leaders 1
of the corrupt machine; men to whom merely a name and who I
owe allegiance only to predatory corporations, jvho \u25a0 desire to use state \u2666
government for selfish ends. These men .are today found aiding. .and |f
even directing the campaign >of the democratic candidate for governor. *'
But within the great;, body of the republican party the sentiment i\\
prevails that the majority of the voters who have hopefully remained o
within the republican, ranks, during the years- of corrupt domination <>
have a far greater reason for remaining with It when its control has <(
passed Into disinterested and patriotic hands. - ; v °
The alignment in. this. campaign has been made so plain that demo-
crats and independents who for years have constantly struggled. against
corrupt machine domination of the state government have nocked to o
the republican candidate,, and publicly announced their intention of \u2666
voting the republican ticket this year. : , , ; \u2666
That ticket is the best ticket ever put forth by the- republican party \u25bc
in California, and gives to no republican voter any ; excuse for lack of -T
hearty support. • \u2666
There can; be no question. regarding the preponderance of republican
and progressive sentiment in. the state of California. In the recentprimaryi I
election, Mr. Johnson received 101,666 vote's. Mr. Bell received 47,369' '*
votes. We feel confident, that in the election on Tuesday next this same I
proportion will be preserved.. T
?«^l?Trf I s il %E££&* \u25a0\u25a0_ • , CLINTON L. WHITE, SacwLmento t
CHARLES P. CXTTTZN. Eureka FBANK H. DEVLIN, Vallejo \u2666
R. L. THOMPSON, Santa Rota W. R. DAVIS, Oakland \u2666
A. K. BOYNTON.OroTiUe ." ALFRED GREENEBAUM, San Francisco • \u2666
T KA^^ K enJK5^ Ofc >l*, nd J THOMAS E. HAVEN, S« FranciMo - \u2666
JOHN W. : STETSON, Oakland \u25a0 MAX J. KUHL" San Francisco \u2666
RALPH L. HATHORN. San Francisco HARRIS WEINSTOCK, San Francisco \u2666'
GEORGE S. WALKER,' San Jose LEE C. GATES, Los An«W \u2666
0. L. NEUMILLER, Stockton R.- CAMERON ROGERS Santa Barbara ' \u2666
E. A. DJCXSON, Los Angeles DR. W. P. BURKE, San Francisco . • I
W. A.^SLOANE, San Die»o MEYER USSNER Chairman I
W.. A. CANNEDY. Winters DANIEL A. RYAN. ... Vice President I
HAROLD T. POWER. Auburn „ ' CHARLES R. DETRICK ". Swreter^ I
COLONEL E. A. FORBES, MarysTille ADOLPH UHL. ; . . .7. . : TreMul-« >
Conditions Governing Freight
Are Revolutionized by New
Railroad Law
Conditions governing the routing of
freight have been revolutionized by the
new, railroad law. It gives shippers the
privilege they did not previously have
of designating- In ! -writing 1 the through
route over which their business shall
be ..'sent., .to -^'destination. The carriers
are therefore finding it to their,' in
terest to .establish' agencies in ? terri
tories where they have had no repre
senation. .
.Several- of them, notably those mak
ing up' the larger systems between the
east and west and' the north' and south,
were. content to have. the situation re
main unchanged. It meant territorial
control which wa,"s \u25a0 more often para
mount to monopoly, and enabled them
to dictate: terms not,6nly. to their con
nections but* also to shippers. The
latter in particular were completely at
their mercy in ithat 1 regard,' and to
such'' ah' extent bitter : opposition and
hostility was provoked on this coast.
It 'is possible, that this was In some
measure responsible- 'for the law now
In effect,- which .eliminates this cause
of antagonism between railroads and
the shippers.
On the other hand roads that: in a
sense participated Jn the combinations
which aroused the measure, of-hostility
noted must now protect themselves and
may perhaps be greater beneficiaries
than they wereiirider old methods and
practices. Attention galled to the
change indicates that northern lines
find that they can how' solicit traffic
throughout the territory : south of 'the
Mason. and Dixon line on a legitimate
ly competitive basis without danger of
being considered invaders arid - sub
jected to refusals. The southern lines
were practically a unit against; them
and built- up such "formidable barriers
that It was impossible to get a'certain
kind of business. The old opportunity'
for discriminating against, them "is,
gone,' and like the". shippers on this
coast they will be able to operate to
better advantage. .
instructions, in bills, of lad
ing must now be obeyed to the letter
and competing carriers' have an even
chance with the^ shipper. . The :law 'is
very specific, and admits of no question
or dispute as to the rights of the" shipr
per and the duty of. the carrier. 1
Reception Held at Century 'Hall
After Business ' Meeting
New- members* v day was ..celebrated
by^the ,Cap. and Bells club at the.Cen
tury hall in Franklin 'street, yesterday
afternoon- and ; a large number .of mem
bers attended' to 'greet the newcomers,
for whonvtheafternoon's reception had
been . planned. , '" ~ ;. v. ;' • ' , v ; ; .:
Aftp.r : a c ahort ; meeting, '.five
minute '-papers' wereAread :by TMrs. F.
Colburn,.. Mlss v . Ll'lCr.oudace and" Mrs. L.
Lovey on J the! subject \of j "Fans, Allnia
tures, "Wigs | and Patches,".'with'exam
pi es and 'colored J plates las" illustrations.
Mrs; T. C. •EastoniSangr'a'vocal solo;
"In the Garden -of Myi Heart,'^ and* Mrs:
Will D. SheaJi Mrs. y ,W.v E.^Cashman - and
Miss Flanely. played" a' series of -string
pieces. Mrs.- C W. r^Withington" was
chalrman'of the meeting; ;;'.': ' : -, ' . .
For Infants : and' ; Children.;
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of C&*£ffL74c£Zrt4
What appears to be a. successful treat
mentvof a case of lockjaw has been ac
complisherd by Dr. F. H. Zumwalt of
the central emergency hospital staff.
The Victim Is Mali Sing, a Chinese who
was taken to the hospital Monday suf
fering:, from tetanus brought on by an
ulcer, doctor, Zumwalt, treated Sing
with a serum for the cure 'of tetanus.
Wednesday the ' Chinese showed a de
cided improvement, and yesterday he
had improved so rapidly that he was
removed to the Lane hospital. Several
doctors have expressed the opinion that
he will recover. , •
The. basket rball team of the Commer
cial high school. will leave for Lodl to
nlght.'where it will meet the.Liodi team.
The lineup of Commercial will be
strong, as the best players will make
the trip.: Commercial's" team: is as fol
lows: Merril, Wihr, forwards; Maher,
center; Dv Jardin, guard. \u25a0 >' : v ';
Don't Forget
• AUCTION' SALE, \u25a0
:-': -' AT :6UR^ SALESROOM ! '',
3 1 8-324 {KEARNY '; ST.; ff- ', i
At 1 o'clock
34 Lots, Ashbury and Sts.,
"Also as^a Whole/ 46 Lots ;^
Evcry^Lot to Be Sold S
. \u25a0 > Without Reserve
O.By Order Probate Court
: TERMS :. S^Cash, Balance on
or Before 3 Years, Interest 6 % .'
- -Take; ; Hayes \u25a0 • Street 'Cars : :
walic^South {f rbm : Ashbury ; and
Frederick Sts. 1 Two Blocks.
Baldwih|& Howell
, ?3 1 8-3^4^; Kearny j St \u25a0]< ;
Triumph of Predatory Interests
Declaring that the triumph of those
predatory interests' supporting Theo
dore A. Bell' would be a state and
national calamity, Frank H. Gould, vet
eran democratic leader, has formally
explained his reasons for his advocacy
of Johnson's^electlon. Frank*H. Gould
has been a \u25a0 leader.'.' among -democratic
leaders In California for. many years.
' He is the. only democrat elected speaker
of the California; assembly in 20 years.
For years, he has-been 'recognized by
democrats s from; S,iskiyou7to San Diego
as one-of the strongest individuals -in
the party councils. \u0084 ' -. \u25a0
I am' a democrat in every good
sense of- the term. I have. been for;
years?, an .active member of -the .
democratic party: and am .driven '-\u0084
from the 1 support, of. any of Its
nominees only by strong;, evidence"
of theunfltness of such candidate,,';
the influences supporting him or
peculiar -ctrcumstancse attending «
* his candidacy.
•'All of - these conditions impel me
notto support , Mr. Bell for gov
ernor at ;the coming election.
' I am convinced that Mr. Bell is
not : since.re in "his opposition to
the corporate influences now sup
porting him.
The -support of Mr. Herrin was
solicited in Mils behalf eight years
ago.- rHe received*' that -support,
and was thus . elected to congress
over Frank Coombs.
\u25a0He was 'hand and glove- -with
Ruef I and Schmitz '\u25a0when candidate
for governor four years ago. He
refused to denounce Ruef in San
Francisco, even after jLangdon had
been removed and Ruef appointed
district attorney, for fear of.allen
:ating ' his corrupt \u25a0 following, . al
though the most prominent : demo
crats .in the : state begged him to
: take a \u25a0 manly stand on the : ques
tion. Yet. he knew the -perfidy of
these men and the vile things they
had done. • He knew that demo
crats like Sullivan, Dwyer,' Fitz
gerald and Phelan had in public
: speeches denounced them as crim
inals, for more than two years.
The malign influences now advo
cating the election. of Mr. Bell have
not for* many years supported the
democratic candidate for governor.
When every political marplot of
California gets into the band
wagon it is a good time for con
scientious men to get out. I can
not support the manHhey tout for
'In this election the issue Is
clearly drawn between the asso
ciated villainies and the people.
Mr. Bell is not with the people.
Would Restrain Chief Seymour
From Raids
Acting under the belief that the. in
junctions restraining former Chief of
Police John Martin from raiding Chi
nese gambling houses does not apply
to Chief of Police .Seymour, Sergeant
Arthur Layne'and a posse late Wednes
day night raided two Chinese gambling
joints, the first at 158 Waverly place,
\u25a0where IS men, were arrested; the sec
ond in a building adjoiningr, 39 men
being arrested there. - The cases were
continued •in police court yesterday.
The attorneys for the. Chinese^say. they
will immediately, sue for injunctions
against Chief Seymour.
/ mm jjj iLJ^k . ft \\\ • A Richmond Range does not cook without fuel ti
I f ZrJL. n %§L • i\ v\ V cr worlc other miracles. It does its work best Jj
/ 1 S2^i|_^\ j"»^ W v^ an^ w^ tn the smallest consumption of fuel you |j
'.'""-;\u25a0;-\u25a0/ • // fX M&fy Tne castings are heavy enough to withstand in- t\
cgiJUgr- — /^3^S-^^^_ tense heat— heavy enough to maintain an even fc)
temperature — heavy enough to insur* against all U
br i f Ms^the cheape.-t ranee to buy because it win |
outlast half a dozen liirhtw»tKht ranges— cheapest *A
Bj because it costi little if any more than a light- ll
\u25a0 .—~^ r "^m-zr " , . 'weight range-^-cheapest because it costs less to m
w 5 Down, $.1 a Week |
"ft We do not ask. youto Increase this down payment to "cover the cost of waterback" m
m or "connecting" or on any other^ pretext.' B
\u25a0;^-M^ ; — Pay $5.00 and we will deliver any Richmond Rang* up to $50.00 in value. (On higher B
' M : priced -.ranges, we : expect a larger payment.) t. . ' , . , , . M
- M . \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0"\u25a0 We set them up, with water coll in place and connected to boiler, on a payment of M.
\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'••^k-' : five dollars.-: ' -.. B
, , When the range Is in place and working right.. then par $1.00 a week. M
• .-•;.' -^^» F ree delivery with our own icagon* in Berkeley, Aldmeda and 4 Fruitvale. Stoves set up ' M
: .-\u25a0 -^^\u25a0..\u25a0.\u25a0•'<tn4 carpets laid— no, extra cluirges.: . -\u25a0 . ,m
Four years, ago these ' influences,
excepting Mr. Calhoun. were de
nounced "in the most violent, terms
by Mr. Bell.- They havenotso re
formed .as" to be appropriate men
tors now., ; \u25a0
The triumph <of those predatory
interests now supporting Mr. "Bell
would. In my- opinion, be a state
and a national calamity.
\u25a0I am convinced that Mr. Bell does
not possess the moral courage to
stand for the things he advocates
against the, influences now support
ing him and which he expects to
elect him.-
1 believe Mr. Johnson has ' the
moral courage to maintain him
self against any stress.- He Is sup
ported by. no special interest and
can be. controlled^ by- none. The
evil* influences in ' the community
fear his election, and the man they
fear is the one good citizens can
A democratic victory secured by
.the votes of sincere men would
gratify me beyond measure; a vic
tory otherwise achieved, even by
a fit man fox governor, would be
a. calamity, to my -party.
PARAGON FRAMES, in twenty-six-inch, in twilled and J^
ptain gloria, with medium or long handles. :J j. \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0',\u25a0 X
.....'. §1.00 to 93.00 j?
new assortment of handles, ranging from.
. . . . . .v. .^. . .$3.50 to $5.00 If
TWILLED and TAFFETA SILK, plain and bordered, t %
with novelty .handles, in the new navy, gray, wine,
brown, plum, amethyst and light and dark greens. X'
?4.50 to $10.00 <3?
BEST QUALITIES OF SILK, with gold, silver, ivorj% £
gun metal, beaded, tortoise and plain and fancy wood j;
handles .^ $6.50 to $25.00 §g
gun metal -and carved wood handles, Jc
$5.00 to $10.00 J?
CHILDREN'S UMBRELLAS, complete assortment, in
black and colors, ranging from. . $1.00 to $5.00 X
Geary at Stockton Union Square Park |>
; Natural D I
Alkaline Water ft \
A delightful table MfgßgL '
water with highly tMMwk
medicinal qualities
. *Ask your Physician JTOff^
Owned 4y and bottled
uidtr tht direct control \u25a0 J *~ y ¥%S :2c '-
of t.i* Frt*ck Govtrnmtnt 7*ffcf*t**
Not Genuine
wflhont flic word 4
W. T. HESS, Notary Pnblic
At residence. 1460 Page street, between
T p. m. and 8 p. m. Residence telephone)
Park 2797. :

xml | txt