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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 12, 1910, Image 2

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Mexico Sends Assurances That
Farther Acts of Violence
'.'. Will Be Prevented
Uncle Sam Will Protect Officials
; While Investigating the .
Texas Lynching
eral students who were arrested are
still in' custody. Their comrades are
ralsingr funds for their defense. \
.Mexicans Protected
AUSTIN". Tex., Nov. 11. — The Mexican
government is to conduct an independ
ent investigation into the lynching: 'of
the., Mexican. Pvodriguez, At Rock
Springs.' Tex., which has etirred.up the
M«xicari republic.
Thisv Information was received today
by Governor Campbell from Secretary
of State Knox, who wired that the
Mexican consul vice consul at
Eag:le- r .pags, Tex., were requested ]to
maker the investigation on American
soil, iuiij urged Governor Campbell to
afford them protection while they were
in Texafc. " ' -
Governor Campbell also was re
quested to afford protection to all Mexi
cans in the Rock Springs community.
He wired Knox that there was no ap
prehension of disturbance.
The governor also wired the sheriff
of Edwards county to protect the Mexi
can consul and vice consul, and if
necessary a detachment of rangers may
be sent to assist the sheriff.
Bull Fights Forbidden
CITY OF MEXICO. Nov. 11. — To
puard aprainst a possible repetition of
the anti American rioting the govern
ment today issued orders forbidding
hull fights next Sunday.
Quiet prevailed in this city this
inorning:. Special advices from Guada
lajara today confirm last night's re
ports of violence by a mob actuated by
the same unfriendliness toward Ameri
cans responsible for the demonstra
tions here.
Many of the rioters • were arrested
and American Consul McGill was as
sured by the authorities that precau
tions would be taken to protect the
property of Americans.
Americans Cautioned
"WASHINGTON, Nov. 11.— American
citizens in Mexico have been cau
tioned by United States Ambassador
Wilson to refrain from acts of violence,
as he Is convinced tlje Mexican,govern
ment is exerting its best efforts to
suppress the anti-American riots.
Wilson telegraphed the state depart
ment todfcy that he anticipated no.fur
ther violence, and that the American
"tribassy was being protected. He re
ported the arrest of 51 rioters.
Several interviews have been held
between Secretary Knox and Senor de
la Barra, the Mexican ambassador. In
regard to th?; situation. There Is no
doubt both governments keenly regret
the trouble.
Ambassador de la Barra tonigh^ re
quested publications of a denial of the
report that Landay- Escandon, gover
nor of the federal district, and Joaquin
Casasus, former Mexican ambassador
to the United States, had taken part
in the demonstrations against Ameri
cans in Mexico City Wednesday night.
Suburbs of Paris Are Flooded
and Many Villages Are
PARIS, Nov. 11.— The river Seine is
again on a rampage. The rapidity of
its current today forced all the steam
ers on the stream to suspend opera
tions. .
Prolonged rains in eastern France
have swollen the affluents of the S<?ln«,
and the steady rising o^the big,river
has caused uneasiness in the lower
The suburbs of Paris in the vicinity
of the river are slightly flooded. The
River Muerthe and its branches are
over their banks, inundating many vil
lages. Great damage has been done at
Nancy, where 1,500 persons have been
driven from their hom^s.
The valley of the \u25a0 River Moselle is
flooded and many factories havd been
compelled to chut down.-.
•All parts of France are suffering
from the effect* of the floods. The
quays In the southeastern part of this
city are being inundated and -tvorkmen
ar« making desperate efforts to save
merchandise. \u25a0 \ \u25a0
The opening of the. tunnels' of the
Orleans railroad are closed to avoid^
the -flooding of the .underground pas
sages.- It is estimated tbat the gauge
«t fipott Royal will show the water to
have reached a*- height of 5.70 meters
by Sunday. This will be 5.22 above the
normal. The gayge stood at - 9.5(T
meters during the height of the flood
last January.
Fishing Boats Wrecked
11.— Twenty-one persons were drowned
fn the wreck of two fishing vessels,dur
ing a severe storm in the English chan
nel today.
One of the craft collided with a coast
steamer. Two other fishing boats foun
dered and it Is feared their crews were
lost. A boat occupied by four customs
Rents Is missing.
An unusually severe snow storm
throughout Germany is reported. Tele
graphic communication is seriously
Snowstorm in Germany
BERLIN. Nov. ll. — A heavy snow
storm today ushered in winter through
out northern Germany. -Since noon
snow has been falling here.^but it was
of a soft variety and left the streets
<J©«p in Blush.- Telephone and telegraph
wires ere down to- the north and "also
those communicating with Bremen. Di
rect telegraphic connection with Eng
land is interrupted and the bourse to
day was able to communicate with Lon
don only by means of telephone by way
of France.
Thirty Fishermen Drowned
CALAIS. Nov. 11. — The • severe storm
which raged in the English channel and
the straits of Dover today caught un-'
awares the Calais fishing fleet Several
vessels were sunk and 30 fishermen
ffJW PSETXAETERS — Washington, Nor. 11.—
California poettnaster* were tppolnted . today
as follows: Mohawk. Plomae county — Grace
Panly, Tlce Maod Chenejr, resigned : Norille,
GJ«m county— James IX. Flood, rice -D. J.
liitciell, removecJ.
Times Grand Jury Issues An«
other Sheaf of Subpenas
for Investigation
Mrs. Belle Lavin Again Is the
Principal Witness; New :?
Clew Is Found
LOS AXGELES, Nov. 11. — Although
the present list of witnesses is not yet
exhausted, the special grand jury which
is Investigating the Times* explosion
issued another sheaf of subpenas to
day. Who "will be summoned is not
known. The grand jury adjourned un
til Monday.
Mrs. Belle Lavin, reputed friend of
of the N alleg-ed .dynamite conspirators,
who was brought to this city from San
Francisco several weeks ago under a
warrant sworn to by Earl Rogers,
charging her with the murder of
Charles Johnson, one of the Times vic
tims, was the principal witness at the
afternoon session of the inquisitors.
Mrs. McCartey, proprietor, of one of the
lodging houses at which Schmidt and
Bryce. two of the suspected plotters,
stayed In San Francisco, also testified.
Both women remained In the Jury room
only a short time, but were Instructed
to remain within call, as j they would
be summoned again.
The grand jury examined Detective
Thomas Rice, who was present when
the Infernal machine found at the resi
dence of General Otis exploded on the
park sidewalk opposite: Hugh McPhee,
district commercial superintendent of
the Western Union telegraph company,
and Felix J. Zeehandelaar, secretary of
the Merchants' and Manufacturers' as
Prior to the calling of the grand jury
Earl Rogers and his corps of detectives
were said to have found evidence that
the alleged conspirators had communi
cated with accomplices in San Fran
cisco by telegraph. It is supposed that
McPhee was called In connection with
this phase of the Investigation.
McPhee was in the grand jury room
only a short time. He was followed
by Mrs. Caplan, wife of one of, the
suspected trio. Then came H. G. Mor
ton, a writer for a San Francisco labor
union publication, and Anton Johann
sen, for the American fed
eration of labor, who testified yester
Olaf Tveitmoe, the San Francisco
labor leader who was before the grand
jury yesterday. Jeft last night for St.
Louis, where he will attend the con
vention,of the American federation of
labor, to which he is a. delegate. ...Jo
hannsenr who is also a California dele
gate, was detained by the grand jury.
He had planned to leave for St. Louis
with Tveitmoe, but was told to appear
again today for further testimony. .
Charming Lassies in Policemen's
Garb Oarner Funds at Y. M.
C. A. Entertainment
[Special Dispatch to The- Calf]
STOCKTON, Nov. 11.— The Y. M. C. A;
gave a novel entertainment last night
for the purpose of raising funds with
which to buy additional apparatus for
the gymnasium.
i The four stories were used for vari
ous kinds of \u25a0 attractions, including
vaudeville shows, chutes, the mummies,
chocolate drop an J "many 'others. Ad
mission to each cost 6 cents.
Younj* ladies dressed as policemen
arrested the visitors and .they were
taken before a court and fined 6 cents
epiece. -_ •\u25a0. t. \u25a0;
Refreshments were served and hun
dreds of people participated ;In the fes
tivities. The indoor carnival was un
der the management of Prof. Orville
Nation Puts $4,000,000,000 Away
for, Rainy r Day
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11. — If the pros
perity of the nation can be reflected in
its savings bank deposits, the year
ended- June 30 must havebeen a ban
ner one for the American people.. \u25a0\u25a0
The high cost of living: does not ap
pear to have diminshed savings, ads
cording to figures compiled "in the
treasury department. .Deposits In- the
1,759 savings banks during the year In
creased t6 more than $4,000,000,000.
The average depositor's account was
$445.22, just $24.77 above Jhe average
of the year before., i There* are 300,000
more savings bank depositors than
there were a year ago. and the total
of the deposits has swelled $257,000,000
during: the year. . . , .
Capital employed by banks of all
classes in the United 'States increased
J50.000,000 during the year. Individual
deposits in the banks increased, more
than $1,240,000,060. "and the aggregate
assets increased -fI.SSS.OOO.OO. <
The banks, however., are holding
about $31.000,000. 1e5s in cas"h tfian they
djd in 1309.."; \u0084. \u25a0 //.-.. . .
William Mair and Wife Confess
Mean Swindle
SAN, DIEGO, Nov. 11.— Pleading guilty
to. the charge/of robbing Mrs. Minerva
Roe. a wealthy young^widow of libs An
geles, of several articles % of '• jewelry,
William Mair ; .and his wife voluntarily
brought the action in the local criminal
court against them to a. close, this
morning. They will be sentenced Mon
The case is the.outcojne .of a'^trip
from Los Angeles^ .to San Diego by
steamer, in ;which Mrs. Ma^r figured'as
the sister of .., Mair, ' who represented
himself to Mrs. JRoe as an unmarried
man. * , .
While in San Diego Mrs.' Roe'lntruSt
ed jewelry, to Mair, .who pawned^part
of it and gave the balance to his wife,
.who then left this city, going to River
side. Complaint by Mrs. Roe resulted
in the arrest of the couple. A plea for
probation will .belmade, in the case of
Mrs. ; Mair. " :
Southern Pacific \u25a0 Football Game Train
;. ... . : Service " - • :'\u25a0-.-\u25a0 -
Account of the intercollegiate foot
ball game, Berkeley, November 12 the
Southern : Pacific will " operate" special
trains from Oakland pier to Berkeley,
connecting with' the 1 p.m., 1:20 p.m.
and. l:4o p.m. boats; from, San ' Fra
ncisco. Above trains sill stop "at Ban
croft way and Berkeley station only. *
Wisconsin has three medical' schools,
I.6oß, doctors and 1,135,206 Inhabitants.
Two? of? the schools are- declared 'to-be
withbUt.a redeeming feature. .:
National Waterways Commis- j
sion May Agree to Proposed
Joint Conference
Senator Piles v of- Washington
Suggests- Cooperation and
Secures Approval
That the Pacific coast congress,
which is to be held In this city^No
vember 17 to 19, and which will be
attended by state governors, ' national
officials and many men prominent in
the national life.^is to be a history
making- affair. Is shown by the arrange
ments now under Way for a conference
between the congress and the national
waterways commission. Senator "Sam
uel H. -""Piles of Washington has
launched the movement and it "has
been liearyiy responded to by Theo
dore B. Burton, chairman of the'eom
mission. A'definite answer will be re
ceived today and it is probable that
an important Joint program will be
Governor Gfllett's invitation, to the
governors of the western states has
been responded to, ln every instance.
Honolulu, Alaska,- Idaho, Washington,*
Oregon, Utah, Nevada, Arizona, New
Mexico and this state will be repre
sented by governors, senators, repre
sentatives, state officials, mayors and
men prominent in public and private
Governor Richard E. Sloan of Ari
zona has announced that he will ad
dress tire congress on the advisability
of establishing a permanent congress
of the west, being- supported in his at
titude by Governor Gillett and acting
Governor Jay Bowerman of Oregon.
Addresses will be made by Repre
sentative -W. E. Humphreys of Seattle,
father of the .merchant marine bill
now in congress; Captain John Barne
eon, and Charles W. Fulton of Astoria,
Ore., on the subject of "Coast Defense."
Joseph Scott, president of the Los An
geles chamber of commerce and vice
president of the Panama-Pacific expo
sition, and Colonel D. C. Collier, di
rector general of the San Diego expo
sition, will discuss the relative import
ance of the exposition to the west.
Governor Frear of Hawaii has noti
fied Governor .Gillett that it will be
impossible for him to attend, but he
has delegated Territorial Secretary
Mott-Smith as his representative.
Mott-Smilh will arrive the second day
of the congress. The second evening
will be devoted to a banquet, at which
short addresses will be' made on the
Panama-Pacific exposition. •'$
The governors of the 13
states indorsed San Francisco as the
site for the Panama-Pacific- exposition
at the . recent ; gathering in , Salt Lake
City. .While there, is not expected to he
any division of- sentiment on the sub
ject, every opportunity will be? given
for expressions of opinion. :, ,
Senatpr Piles' suggestion to bring
the waterways . commission into con
ference with the congress; has received
generaV approval from ;: aii -/who: have
been active in. calling the gathering
in this city. "\u25a0- Chairman Burton, has
stamped the,; proposal with 'his ap
proval, and the .other-'memberV-'Of the
commission have'been. asked. to partici
pate. \u25a0': The .proposed joint meeting is
corisideredan excellent' Opportunity. to
place the members of the commission
in touch:with the sentiment of the west.
". Lewis Nixon of New York and W. W.
Bates, former . commissioner of navi
gation, now of Denver, Colo., are ex
pected here in a few" days. Both will
address the congress on, the subject of
the American merchant marine.
Jersey Express Drivers Refuse
to Return and Settlement
Falls Flat
. NEW YORK, Kov. : 11.— The striking
express, drivers and helpers : ;of Jer
sey City nullified this afternoon the
agreemeni reached early this ftiorning'
between the New York strikers and^the
five transcontinental companies.- That
agreement, was cpnditional upon the
consent of. the Jersey men; to return to
work. They have refused. "
• The situation now reverts" to the posi
tion., lt f occupied- fcefore Mayor Gaynor
took. a. hand, with this exception— that
the. mayor is angry and resolved, to
temporize no more. Some of the drivers
and helper^ who believed the Jersey
men would, ratify the -agreement were
on their wagons .today, but 'if the in
ternational brotherhood of teamsters
makes good its word, .they willall be
called out again: - V ; : v
The chauffeurs arf- fighting- their own
battle, and it ; promises to be bitter.
Five hundred cab: drivers went out to
aid them-toda>v;and they-declgre -they
will never go- back -until the union is
recognized. •" : , " \u25a0
.-'VThey can. reject the agreement It
they>wa,ri.t to," said Mayor Gaynor, "but
.I^beg: to' say that a'man-of their own
select^n same to me voluntarily, at no
request of mine, and made th.c honor
abfe agreement.;. If -the rnen^ reject that
agreement I shall teach them that ex
press wagons can -be run without their
help/ even : if " we have toyman 'every
one of-them with policemen." >
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
\u25a0\u25a0 PBTALUMA'JMtiv. 11.'— Petaluma will
.hold ,a ;poultrx sliow and .-. carnival in
Decemb££, and a' feature will -be, a
queeu chosen 'by : vote to. pre
'sJde during the > festivities. * Petaluma
\u25a0has a s good 'Ciuantlty oft queehly-mate
rial ( to choose ; from/ and/it is antici
pated that the contest will ; be a; lively
one.' : " \u0084 ' \u25a0 ..' .-\u25a0"•. 1 :/V '\u25a0''"\u25a0'.'„ '.
.'. The pouj try, shpw will run. from De
cember 7 to 10, and ;-there : iis a{ large
deniarid for space (byj exhtbltnrs.'^ -The
show .will be onr-a, larger; scale than
ever; before attempted: \u25a0\u25a0:
; The jPetalu-ma A poultry; association,
under 'whose "auspices: _the~ show -will
be given, 'has been successful in the
Money for Poultry Show ;
SANTA ROSA, Nov.rll.^The Sonoma
county "supervisors today,* voied. an -ap
propriation; of ;SISQ • for; tha iPetaluma
poultry show. The : board," actingr under
the state* law, makes annual! appropria-,
tloris" f or \u25a0 the^Cloverdalel cirrus '\u25a0_ falr^ in"
February, .',\u25a0 the * Sebastopol "Graveniteln
apple; show/ in August; 1 the : Santa^Rosa
carnival in May : and-, the
"poultry : show; in* Decembir, * with :: v the"
view"; of/; advertising^; the 'resources > of-
Sonoma county, " ;' "
NOW ABOUT 22,500
Wallace Beats Spellacy Nearly
as Badly as Leader Does
j-«.- \u25a0. \u25a0 \u25a0 - \u25a0 - . \u25a0-.-.....
Theodore Bell ;
.j Continued from Page *• I
legislature will, remain the same as Is
indicated by the present reports. >"; ;
,> Practically; full returns In.Kern coun
ty, showthatj.' ..W. P. liaird, 'democrat,
been defeated for" i. assemblyman
from r the thirty-second district "by, E.
O. Larklns, republican. .Xalrd Cawled
Kern" county by 883 votes, but Larkins
received a: plurality i of" nearly" 1,000 in
Tulart\ county and '660' r more in ' Kings
oo«n ty. -Laird's "- friends attribute >l)is
defeat to the local option proposition.
Larkins declared." himself "during? the
campaign against the saloon interests,
and the Wquor opposition movement is
a.popularone both in Tulare ancHKings
county. ; ;
Four Democrats Win ;
'.: Final returns fr'om'the twenty-fourth
assembly : district show, that; J..- W.
Stuckenbruck of | Acarapo, democratic
candidate, has defeated G. M. Steele of
Lodi for;the assembly. Democrats also
have won out. in the first, fifth and
"sieventh '. assembly districts. E. H-
Reams defeated i George E. I^alone in
the first' by a- gaffe :margin. J Harry Pols
ley won out over John Redstreake by
a' close vote in the \ fifth,' and John H.
Guill beat P. F.» Bullington in the
seventhly about 300 plurality."': "
-The complete; returns; on : tho gov
ernorahip contest' so far received- are
from '34 counties complete Tout of the
58 - in /the. state, with /partial returns
from 18 "others. The results from 2,791
precincts out of a total of 3,159^ in the
. state, representing all or . a part of 52
! out ; of • 58- counties,- give "Johnson ;a.
plurality." of 22,760 over Bell, the for
mer's vote being 1 168,15^. as" against a
vote for Bell of 145,396. ;
Socialist Vote Large
A count of .the same ; pre
cincts gives. J.. Stitt "Wilson, socialist
candidate for. governor,- a' total .of : 31,
680. but this is from fewer precincts
than are included in the Johnson-Bell
list.'--" - .- \u25a0. \u25a0 " :\u25a0- \u25a0\u25a0";-"\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•.,\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.•"'. iV-y
.The same precincts giving Johnson a
plurality of 22,760 over Bell give his
running mate, A. J. "\Vallacer~a lead
of 22,109 over Timothy Spellacy. the
democratic • candidate 'for lieutenant
governor... < ,".
Of the six counties from which re
ports are still entirely missing it is
probable that Johnson has carried Al
pine byl a very narrow margin, Butte
by about 100 and Sierra by about 170.
while^Bell is thought to have carried
Madera by 100, Siskiyou by 300 and
Trinity by 150. -
This gives Johnson 35 counties to
Bell's 23, and on these estimated plu
ralities Johnson's final plurality should
be 22,500. although this figure may be
cut down by final results in some of the
counties from which returns up to the
present time are only partially com
Pluralities in South
With but one precinct missing out of
a total of 402 L 93 Angeles county're
ported yesterday with a plurality of
approximately 8,000 for Johnson, the
figures being, Johnson 31.176 and Bell
23,185. The same precincts in Los An
\geles gave Wallace a jlurality over
Spellacy of 10,728. J. Stitt Wilson's poll
in Los Angeles was 8,741. Thel^os An
geles figures on the supreme court fight
are: Melvin 26^130, Sloss 32,661, Bledsoe
.15.278 and Lawlor 9,211..
Sixty-two out of 64 precincts in Men
docino county give Bell the victory over
Johnson by a vote of 2,230 to 2,110. In
Nevada county Johnson won by a plu
rality of 103 votes and in Santa Barbara
by 338. Johnson's plurality in Sutter
county was 99 and in Tulare was 230.
Bell won Tuba county by a vote of 1,081
to 923.
Held Defeats Weger
UKIAH, Nov. 11. — With seven pre
cincts in the remote. sections of Mendo
\u25a0Cino'county missing. thesixth assembly
district elected W. D. L. Held,, republi
can, over Frank M. Weger, democrat, by
a majority of 537. The' precincts yet. to
hear from will not materially change
this result. J. W. Preston, the retiring
democrat member, was not a candidate
for re-election, but both the candidates
had previously served in the assembly
from this district. .
LONDON, Nov|- 11.- — The lord cham
berlain has appointed an advisory board
to deal with the censorship of plays. It
includes Sir John Hare, Sid Squire Ben
nerman, Sir Ed\«fird Henry Carson, Wal
ter Raleigh, professor of English litera
ture at Oxford, and Stanley Owen Buck
master, M> P.
The best way to get a genuine bargain in a
piano is to go to a responsible house and pay
a fair price for an instrument with a reputation
back of it. j ; /
Relieve your mind, of any idea you may have that
the cheap pianos, which are advertised in such con-
vincing" temis, are worth spending money for. If you
try one you are speculating, with most of the
chances against you. ' % «
The cost of making the kind . of an instrument you
want is: greater than the selling prices of most of
these clieap pianos— rwiiich, as a rule;' are not good
even when new.
A piano with excellent stay- We do not mean that you
ing qualities of tone : and con- will have to spend an exorbi-
struction is the only ? one tant sum to obtain a satisfac-
worth considering— rand you . Tory instrument— but we do
had. better pay a little more wish to caution you against
and know that^as long- as the one sold , at" a price at
you have it youv will be glad which it is) impossible to give
you bougfit it. \ you a piano of merit.
7. Our lowest priced instrument \u25a0is sold \u25a0 for $195." It is good
and serviceable arid worth the nione)%^ We do not believe that
it would'be realeconbrny for you to buy a cheaper piano* -If
good instrumentsfcould be sold for less 'we would "have> them-
135-153 Kearny and 217-225 Sutler Street
'\u25a0 Oakland, 510. Twelftfb. and 1105 Washington .:
OTHER STORES— Lo» Angeles, Sacramento, San Jose. San Diego;
« Phoenix, Arlaonaj Reno, Nevada; Portland, Oregon
Six Society Girls Avoid Gate
way to Divorce by" Taking
Vows of Spins terhood
Continued from Page 1
m m .- „ .. ' . . : ; r-
BFlves . and ; of one another, and the re
sult of ;their discussion and communion
was "the Spinster club, which' led the
gayetles^last year, a,nd Js; rivaling the
debutantes this season. They have dir
ganized bylaws/elected, a ' president
and meet every two. weeks, -possibly to
fortify their position 1 by reminding one
another of their vows.
| Necessarily, they-may, have any num
ben: oft platbnic affairs; .but when -the
man begins .to verge on the 'sentimental
the- club is displayed. /They; hava
proposals. This feature can not- be
avioided,^ for, the 1 six are charming in
their various ways/ Then again, soms
men there are^, who don't give two pins
about a club pin and refuse to be
stopped.- But when the 6tarm> breaks
and the man bows his head for the
stroke -the spinsters are sorry — so
sorry— but—
are made. The dis
missal is effected without paiJfr- The
six -have this advantage that, they can
Inform a man -that their vows forbid
«.their marrying. A touch of pathos
may accompany the renunciation, which
relieves them of all responsibility of
refusal. : . : : ; . -;
The probabilities are that there will
come the inevitable disbanding, despite
vows' and: assertions' arid club pins, but
for . the r present- the six young women
hold, together, desiring not marriage,
fleeing, from the" divorce to come, find
ing in the fun and frolic of youth the
spice of life: r V
.;. SANTA CLARA, Nov. 11. — Rev. P.-C.
Mu'rgotten of the church, divinity
school at San Mateo has been ap
pointed acting rector of the Santa
Clara Episcopal church until a resi
dent rector is. selected. The former
rector of the church, Rev. H. H. Clap
ham, died suddenly Sunday while con
ducting.- his first service.
\u25a0 .\u25a0--\u25a0\u25a0•ORUM(STS.-
One Size only. so*a Bottle
Get the ,
W Original and Genuine
Ufllli IS^ M ' ©
"Otfieteote Jmttailtin£
Not in any Milk Trust
BUT Insist on "HORLICK'S"
Take a package home
If You Have the Welfare
of Your City at Heart
Study the Charter
: Arid Vote Next Tuesday '
This Election Is More Important to You Than*
That of Last Tuesday
After almost careful study of the proposed
I amendments/ the following recommendations
. have been made by^ the joint *f
"Get Together" Committee on Charter
Amendments, Composed of Delegates
From the x Merchants' Association, San
Francisco Real Estate Board, Down-
town Association, Civic League of Im-
provement Clubs and Associations
of San Francisco.
Take This List With You to the Polling Booth
Charter : ** Charter
Amend- Amend-
ment No. Vote ment No^ * ote
1 FOR \X 20l AaAINST|X
J FOR |X 27 FOR ' X
g FOR |X 28 FOR |X
Q| FOR |X 29 FOR ' X
1 1 FOR [X 31 | AGAINST | X
12 for i x 32 against i x
151 for ' x 35 FOR
JrxXJ \Jjl X JLtXJ JJ X X XxXj
Merchants' Association of San
San Francisco Real Estate Board
Downtown Association
Civic League of Improvement Clubs
and Associations of San Francisco
Except that the Civic League approved No. 6 and No*> 22 by a small
?A«v;i majority vote.
The Civic League Is Composed of Representatives of the
Following Improvement and Mercantile Organizations :
Arguelln Boulevard Imp. Clnb. North Beach Improvement Clnb.
Bay Shore Dlst. Imp. Club. Padflc Height. Improtemtnt Am-b
Bay View Iraprovemeni : Awociai^n. Parb Richmond Improremnt Club'
Central MUslon and Hayts \ alley Park.lde Improvement dob.
Imp. Club. Panhandle Improvement Clnb.
City Front Federation. P«alta Heights and Vicinity Imo.
ConoAve. Imp. Club. 'Club.
Devtsadero Street Imp. Association. Polk Street District Association
Diamond and 28th Street Imp. Club. Lobos Improvement Clnb
Dolores Street Imp. Association. Po/rero Commercial and Mfsrs.'
.Donntoirn* Association. Ass'n. -- »
I Draymen's Association. Retail Fruit . Dealers* Association
East End District Imp. Clnb. Richmond Central Imp. Clnb. •
Eureka t Valley: lmp. Ass f n.. • Heights Imp. Clnb.
. Federation of Western Imp. Clubs. San Francisco Hay Association.
Ferry\ District Imp. Ass'n. *" San Francisco Church Federation.
\u25a0Fillmore Street Imp. Ass'n. . -Sixth ' Street Improvement Ass's.
Fourth Street Imp. Clnb. South ot Market Street Imp. Club.
; Geary .; Street and Pt./Lobos Are. Street Repair Association.
;". Promotion 'Ass'n. . . Sunayslde Improvement Clnb.
Glen Park Imp. Club. , Sunset District Improvement Clnb.
s Golden- Gate Aye. Imp. Club. *• Sntro Heishts Improvement Clnb.*
Green Valley Imp.^Club.^ Sutter Street Property Owners'
Haißbt and Ashbury- District Imp. . Imp. Association; ..
Clnb. \u25a0jP'wllW'Wr l Trrin Peaks Tunnel Imp. Clnb. *
\u25a0'- Hayes .Valley, lmp.; Ass'n. • Upper Market St. Imp. Clnb. '
\u25a0 Home Improvement Club. Upper Sunset Improvement Club.
;Insleside Improvement Club. West . End Detterment Club.
Jordan Park Improvement Club. West* End Improvement Club. "
? Kearny. Street Improvement Club. West of Castro Street Imp. Clnb.
Street Imp., Club; West of Povrell Street Property
i Machinery* District; lmp. ; Club. : Ovrners' Association. %
Valley Improvement Ass'n. West Richmond Betterment^ Imp.
J North -Stockton and ; Greater North \Clnb. .
. Heaeh Merchants* Association.' Western Addition Imp. Club.

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