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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 12, 1910, Image 3

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Result Is Close and Both Sides
Claim Majority in the
Republicans Practically Give Up
Hope of Re-electing Gov=
ernor in Idaho
HELENA, Mont., Nov. 11.— With both
rarti^s tonight claiming control of the
legislature, partisan feeling is begin
ning to run high, owing: to the close
ness of the result in many counties.
A bitter fight tor the control of the
assembly is probable. I'nited .State?
Senator Thomas H. Carter, whose suc
cepscr will bo chosen by the next
legislature, said tonijjlit:
"I do not care to go into details! but
you can quote nip as saying: that the
legislature will be republican <>n joint
ballot." \
Republican State Chairman J. D.
White was quoted as sayinp that the
legislature would be a tie. 51 to 51, on
joint ballot. •
The democratic state committee to- ;
night issued a statement claiming 54
votes i>n joint ballot.
The unofficial returns received today
.seem to bear out the statement of the
democratic committee, and if unchanged
by thf official count assure the demo
-crats 52 votes, with three seats still in
Idaho Governor Beaten
BOJSE. Ida., Now 11.— Hope of the
re-election of Governor .lames H. Brady
was all but ahandone.l at the head
quarters of the republican state cen
tral committee today. The democratic
candidate, Jairfes H. Ilawley, now leads
Brady by an indicates plurality of less
than 1.000. with ?0' precincts yet to be
li«»ard from.
G. O. P. Carries lowa
DES MOINES. Nov. 11.— Chairman
Nic!-o] S Reed of the lowa state demo
cratic committee today issued a state
ment conceding the re-election of Gov
ernor Carroll and congratulating him.
T;evise<j returns give Carroll a 'lead of
no»if« over Porter.
Oddie Wins in Nevada
CARSON. New. Nov. 11l— From urr
offici&l returns it is evident that the
contests for several of the minor state
-offices ate close, with the democrats
leading by small majorities.
Late returns show that Oddie. re
publican, for governor, has been elect
ed by a majority of approximately TOO.
Senator Nixon has beaten his opponents
fo r the United States senatorship by
Democrats Make Gains
CONCORD. N. H.. Nov. 11. — Complete
official returns of the vote for mem
bers of the legislature show that the
•senate will consist of 16 republicans
and S democrats, against 20 republic
ans and 4 democrats two y<jars ago.
The hou?e of representatives tiiis year
shows "Jl'3 republicans and 166 demo
crats elected, with two tie votes re
corded. In tlie 1903 house tbere were
272 republicans and 117 democrats.
Dahlman Is Defeated
OMAHA. Nov. 11. — Almost complete
returns show that the rcpublicati state
tkkf-t has beea r-lccted by pluralitits
rarging from 3.000 to 15.000. The lat
ter figure represents the Lead of AMrich j
for governor over Dahlnutn, democrat.
For United States senator G. M. Hitch
cock h:iS won over Senator Burk<"-tt by
?. 'r.o?:t 20.000 majority; The next legis
lature, according to unofficial returns,
will stand !•• democrats and 14 repub
licans in the senate and 54 democrats
s:id 4$ republicans in the house.
Democrat for Congress
POTTSYI3VLI". I**.. Nov. 11. — The of
ficial vote of tlie twelfth Pennsylvania
oongressior.al flistrkl shows that Rob
ert E. I-ce, democrat, is Heeled over
Robert Heaton by 49 votes. ' Koley. so
ciHiist. polled 4.707 votes in the dis
British Soldier Kills Corporal
and Commits Suicide
VICTORIA^ Nov. 11. — Gunner Bow
lan of the Work Point garrison.
British army, shot and killed Corporal
Kadcliffe today, and several hours later
killed himself to avoid capture.
There had been a long standing feud
between the gunner and his superior
noncommissioned officer.. After killing
Radcliffe. Bov.-lan took up a position
in tli<» Maraula.y point fort from which
h*> defied th*» whole garrison.
Armed with a Bcrrice rifle and abun
dant ammunition, and with the sea on
pne side and earthworks in front of
him, he held the soldiers .at bay for
hours and fired on a. detachment of
men that went to pick up the corpor
al's body. Realizing that he would be
starved out ultimately. Rowlan turned
his rif.e on himself and blew oft* his
Company Incorporated to De
velop the Property
\Spccial Ditpaich to The Call]
SANTA ROSA, Nov. II. — While bor
ing for waiter *on his place' in the So
r.<->nia valley last summer Theodore
Richards, proprietor of the Aqua Call
*-nte springs, found strong indications
of oil at W0 feet and the well was
sunk to 600 feet.
The last 100 fert showed sands said
by experts to be ricji in oil.
As a result of the discovery a com
pany has been incorporated to develop
the property, with Richards, his wife,
Katie Richards; K. C. Merritt of the
Fanta Rosa union trust savings bank.
Attorney R. F. Crawford of this city
und T. IT. Corcoran of San Francisco as
officers and directors. .
Send them to Main Office
or through Branch Offices
or telephone them. •. .
Bohemians to Take Possession
Of New Club Quarters Tonight
Wondrous Jinks to Celebrate
Occupancy of Magnificent
Downtown Home
With jinks outshining all previous
efforts th^ Bohemian club will take
formal possession of its new quarters
at Post and Taylor streets shortly after
S o'clock toniprht. Brief ceremonies of
farewell, will be held in the old club
house and then, forming a procession,
th<> disciples of the owl will march to
th<> new home.
The club is one of the most mag
nificently appointed in the wpst. In it
are statuaries, paintings, hooks and
manuscripts, the works of members
living and dead, famous in themselves.
The furnishings, designs and woodwork
are the result of the thought and care
of the leading artist members the
The building Is one of three stories,
the lower two beinff given over to dub
purposes, and the top floor to apart
ments for the resident members. The
entrance leads into a large louncine
room, the ceiling of which is yellow
stained glass through which the sun
shines. Here are arranged, amid
masses of ferns and palms, the club
statuary, prominent among which is
one depicting a caveman standing forth
on a pedestal of a mammoth base of a
tre,?. To the east of it is the second
lounging: room where are hung the club
paintings. These include the works of
the leading artists of the M'orld. On
the ground floor also are the bar and
billiard room, the famous club collec
tion of caricatures and posters adorn
ing tii-*. walls of the former. On the
west side of the entrahce is the dining
room, which is. finished In blood red
and is one of the most striking rooms
in the club.
For artistic beauty and comfort the
library, which is on the second floor,
generally is conceded to take first place.
It is exceptionally well -appointed. At
one end is a mammoth fireplace and
around it is a vast semicircular couch,
large, enough to hold r.O persons. 'Around
the room is a balcony lined with book
case?. The jinks room is on the second
floor and has a stapre at one end and a
balcony at the other. leading off the
main rooms are innumerable smaller
ones' used as card and writing rooms.
Rehearsals for the big jinks, which
have been in progress for some weeks,;
were held for the last time yesterday
afternoon. The music is by Humphrey
Stewart and the verses by Peter Rob
ertson. The stage setting has been ar
ranged b Allan Dunn and the brush
work done, by George Lyon.
[Special Cable to The Call]
HONGKONG, Nov. 11. — Mail advices
advices from lieinchou in Kwang Si
province report that rioters have
burned and demolished - numerous
buildings there, including the Ameri
can Presbyterian church, hospital and
college, and -proceeded to Teoiyuenpo,
intending to slay the missionaries.. The
gentry, however, assisted the latter to
escape. in boats to Canton.
Three battalions have left Canton to
quell the disturbances. The British
gunboat Sandpiper is also proceeding
thither. The mob was enraged at offi
cials numbering their houses, believing
that this Was an excuse to impose
taxation. *
The Leinchou American Presbyterian
mission comprises Doctors Machle and
Ross, Mrs. Ross, Carper. Kunckle, Mr.
and Mrs. Edwards and Miss Elda Pat
Editor Omits Glowing Eulogy to
Present Cold Facts
The wealth of Contra Costa county
in its various forms, together with its
agricultural and manufacturing ad
vantages, is outlined in the . second
booster edition of the Byron Times is
sued yesterday.
It T. Hammond, the editor and "pro
prietor, who for- 19 years worked in
the composing room of -The Call, has
gathered a mass of valuable data re
garding the county, which, apart from
Its interest to prospective investors and
those who live in the county, is of ex
ceptional value from a statistical
The edition is the second of its kind
issued by Hammond.. It is put.to
gether in magazine style, profusely il
lustrated and deals with «v«>ry conceiv
able industry of the -community. A.
epecial feature of the contributions is
that they are \u25a0 from the ; pens of . men
who are peculiarly fitted by experience
to deal with their respective- subjects.
So replete is the publication, with the
cold facts and colder figures that ; the"rr
has b«en no space for the "boosting";
articles somewhat common to. publica
tions of this character.
"In preparing the; following .. stat*
m'nt," writes';, the editor.. ''the gjowing
eulogy which in articles of this na
ture too frequently "takes the place -of
facts; shall be omitted;. or_. lf ..eulogy.;
there be, it shall. be"secondary, and onlj*
such, as - is '. practically^ impossible vto
avoid." . \u25a0 . ' " • . v3BBIfi?JSSBBi
Three of the rooms in the new home of the Bohemian club.
Governor Elect Will Go Hunting
and Later Take Sea Voyage
or Eastern Trip
Governor elect Hiram .W. Johnson
will leave politics behind him today for
the first time .in 'several-- months, • and
for the next few days, will be out of
the reach of friends and far away from
poFtoflieeJv telegraph- lines, ami tele
phones. He will leave early this morn
ing for Sacramento. and*'with a few
companions will spend two or throe
days, duck shooting in the marshes of
Sonoma county; '
Johnson expects to return to this city
next Tuesday, and will then decide
finally-as to where lie will go for the
rest which lie intends to .take during
the next. few weeks. He expects either
to spend several weeks in the moun
tains or t omake a short sea voyage or
a trip east in ordpr to secure a-com
plete change and relaxation before the
time for his inauguration.
Since Tuesday the governor elect has
given his time almost exclusively to
studying the returns from the election
and to answering the thousands of let
ters and telegrams of congratulation
which he has received. He said yester
day that ho had given no time to
thought of his future plans, and was
not in a position to make any declara
tion as to what official acts he would
first undertake upon assuming office.
The strain of the last eight months
Of campaigning has been a severe one
upon Johnson, and* he feels that he
should not undertake any official duties
nor give any time to matters of politi
cal discussion until after his vacation.
Any announcement* as to politics to
he pursued in executive and legislative
matters, or as appointments ,to be
made, will be withheld until after his
return. - .
$15,000,000 BOND
Guggenheims Back of Big Plans
for Amalgamation of the
Copper Interests
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NEW YORK, Nov. 11.— Kuhn. Loeb &
Co. and a syndicate of Wall street
bankers contracted today with Samuel
Guggenheim to underwrite $15,000,000
of 15 years, sinking fund bonds of the
American." smelter securities company,
convertible at any. time within seven
and a half years into the common stock
of the \u25a0. America n smelting and refining
company whenever the. bonds sell . at
par and above. . .V .
The dealjs believed to be preliminary
to a general gettfng, together of the
copper interests in some form of amal
gamation or agreement to regulate the
copper, industry. . .
The bonds sold- today are redeemable
at 105 . per; "'cent -on i'Ovdays': notice at
any time after, four years. /Wiey". will
be offered to the share holders of the
American, smelting- and'reflning com
pany for subscription at^par. Theisyri
dicate, of which it-is- understood- that
.T.- P.. Morgan & Co.; are members, will
take all the bonds ..unsold. ".The;, pro-,
ceeds- of the bonds \u25a0 will he -used to
liquidate ..the floating': indebtedness -of
the securities : company, amounting, ap
proximately, to ?1$11,"00.0,000.? 1 $11,"00.0,000. incurred r in
making additions and improvements. -
[Spccr'a/ Dispatch io The' Call]
: SANTA CLARA. Nov., 11.— Troops , X
and D, : first? eaA'alry, which- have been"
at Yosemite for .; tbe-la*?t*slx > months,
camped 'here .". last .; n ight ' and -left "this
morning on r their homeward '.Journey,
to- San Francisco. >, a rej SO men i ln
the '. two £ companies Z arid .they -are 4. in"
.charge : of -Captain /jGajvjot. .;.,' .They ".wyi;
f arrive in" Saii-Francisco \u25a0• probably-- -Sat*' 1
urday. '". .' ".-..'"-'."' \u25a0-", '. '. ~.':~.-^t
Secrecy Maintained and Consent
of Foreign Administrations
Must Be Secured
LONDON. No v* 11.— A conference be
tween the postal- officials and repre
sentatives of the^ cable offices relative
to the plan for a concession, in the
tolls in deferred private messages.'
which would necessitate an arrange
ment .with' the European governments
with which the. cable, company works,
was held at Jhe -postofßoe this evening.
The diaoussiori thus far .has been of a
preliminary character and the govern
ment officials have enjoined" strict
secrecy upon all. those concerned. It
is ..expected the local' companies will
agree to the plan, but in any' event
considerable time must elapse .before it
can be put into effect..
The consent of all foreign adminis
trations involved must be obtained.
Lower Rates Promised
| NKW YOliK.- Nov. :11,: 11,— Colonel-Rob
ert C. Clowry, president of the Western
Union telegraph company, . said today
concerning the London reports of rie
jarotiations of reduction of cable rat«»s
that the Western Union for a year-had
been making a .study, in relation tothe
reduction of cable rates and had for
mulated a plan.
• "Negotiations for the adoption nf
these rates." he added, "and a general
improvement in cabte service and fa
cilities we're commenced last June with
the English" transatlantic cables com
panies associated with the Western
Union company and with the^Engllsh
postofnc* 1 authorities. An agreement
was substantially reached so far as the
English transatlantic cable companies
were, concerned.', but there was- . •" some
qtiestion with the British postoffice. au
-thpriti.es.' • "\u25a0 • .. \u25a0' : - ; "\u25a0\u25a0 -\u25a0; \u25a0\u25a0"\u25a0.. \u25a0 ""
••Influenced by thp \u25a0 intimation"" that if
any changes were made in any-trans-
Atlantic cable' rates, all rates would
be demoralized, the English" companies
delayed action, and it was found it
would be -necessary to have some \u25a0 one
on the spot to make progress. ;- ...
"Mr. HSU, chairman- of the executive
committee of the .Western Union com
pany, went to Europe to take tip those
negotiations' and remain until they; are
completed. A message .received- last
night said.' an agreement" seemed prob
able on the : basis of half -;rates for
plain language and asked >us to advise
if we approved.; : *. '; \u25a0:'-'\u25a0.. '.-". ':\u25a0'- ".',
Announcement was made last 'night
by President Clarence H.. Mackay. of
the Commercial cable company, that; its
rates; for commercial- cables, under.'cer
tain conditions \u25a0 would be j reduced \ from
2S to-;i2%. centsa- word, provided ar
rangements with European govern
ments could be made. '•'
[Storcial Dispatch to The CaW]
-\u25a0STOCKTON.- Nov. . 11."— -A. new -com
pany, to be known as 'the San .'Joaquln
lumber company. :., has purchased v-the
entire- stock and equipment" of \u25a0 -the
Gardner' lumber company, articles of
incorporation of the , new firm' having
been -nled with the county clerk. _
The > purchasing firm has : a - capital
stock,', of $100,000 _ at $100 r a f share, .'the
entire amount, haying been subscribed.
The directors . are: \u25a0'.- Robert . Injclis,
Newton Rutherfoi'd and CD. Neumiller.
Robert Inglis. has- been elected general
manager of the company. > 7 \u25a0 \u0084
; Couple^ Sunprise-Frierids^ Jjy \u25a0 Rc
f; -porting Secret' \yedditig^; v
[[Special Dispatch jo The Call] ;> -;
\ ;, :.*SAN-- RAFAEL,," xx O v. , 1 IV-l-The "secret
wedding, of lß.M::,Worth,*a' r well, known
• young baseball* player -of San "Rafael,
! and I Miss • Mary > Doerlng. a 'pretty mem
ber : of | the | younger se.t j in I- Oakland,
Monday -came to t lightxtoday^ ,?and
caused a flutter .-of _ excitement- among
their many, friends:and>urpris.ed*their
; parents: - They met -? during = the \u25a0 *-May
-day if estiva 1 at .Tama.lpais;ce*nter'.?-Vbut
did not . decide - until ,*s recently, {to r; get
\u25a0married..' They rwait<»d» until -the \u25a0»vex
'citement' attendingv the" election^ 1 had
'subsided: and, then ; told ;thelr* friends of
•th>> elopement. ->Th'ci:»will^niijkev't>ieir
District {Federation Would In
crease: Minimum Penalty
" to Three Years ; >
Mrs. A; P. Blaclc : Re-elected
President San Mateo Is
Chosen for Next Meeting
The three days' ; session of the San
Francisco; district of the California
Federation" of 'Women's , clubs "- ended
yesterday, afternoon after a" harmoni
ous , convention % presided", over "_by . the
district president, Mrs.- A. P.' Black,
who was re-elected for \ the 'coming
year. Mrs. ;E. ;D:_: Knight,: as a San'
Francisco woman/ because of the com
ing biennial,: was elected vice, presi
dent in placed of " Mrs. J. H. Doane of
San Mateo. Mrs. Clinton., Folger was ,
elected recording "secretary;! Mrs. F. H.
Jones,, corresponding' secretary; Mrs.
Richard Wheeler, treasurer, • and" Mrs.
George .Reardon, auditor.-
Several • important resolutions .were
taken up in the -morning and adopted.
The- most' important of these and the
only one involving discussion was the
white "slave traffic bill. It was in
dorsed by the federation and'.wlll be
presented-to the next legislature, with
an amendment . to - make the penalty
three years instead of one as the
minimum punishment.
Resolutions *were -also' adopted /. to
give the various clubs -a prior knowl
edge of the general programs of future
conventions, to- aid: the "Merchant
Marine league, and."to' extend a vote
of thanks to all who assisted in the
success •of the -convention.- - Promises
were made to support the . Panama-
Pacific exposition,- the movement for
good roads and the industrial farm.
The California Pioneer Daughters
moved that a message be j sent to the
women" of the state of Washington
congratulating them on. having secured
the ballot. The motion was received
with enthusiasm and" hea.rti.ly indorsed
Dr. Luella. C. / Carson, president of
Mills college, made an address on edu
cation for "women, ending with an ap
peal that the clubs of- this state, as.ls
already being done in the state of
Oregon, •put by a certain sum to help
poor but ambitious and bright young
women to obtain: an education that
would place them in a position to be
self-supporting, the sum expended to
be afterward paid back in small in
stallments out of their salaries. This
will be taken into consideration later
by the clubs throughout the state. .
John, T>. Barry spoken on" The Use
of Btiglish." The reports of the de
If You Need a Medicine p^^^^P^g THF HI P KS- lltnn FfIMPfiHY
'Wj!SkP'*M ' ' mmmmW
a h remedy •'for -diseases of the kidney/. . ESB^Sfe^S^CT^SftttgSßfel^ Library, Law and all
UTer'andibiadder:.-.;*^."'.^-;":;.^ .;._:.; , classes of Bookbindinsr.
B J^&^S2SS^l^S?»^^ IVY I rSj : U ' : "'T ; E S Loose Leaf Systems and
v ./- \-X v . . Binders for all .purposea-
every^bottle/rv-'V c : :_,,„».!. ' •sbjiETHIAG YOU' SHOULD KXOW _. -_ ' . o . "'. » ' I.*. ,
For sale.at all, drug, stores, in bottles .... C 1 CC Cjm{ W ._ PsnP 5n Crjnnlcfn
of T two size?— soc'and f i .oo.' •.--\u25a0\u25a0 ; • y^.- r\u25a0\u25a0 . w seeVpage. io • 31-03 fUM 0L - Odll ridnClSliO
CALL^-\VAXT;^DS : ;BIU^^^SUIiTS; '• • ' : •"'-""\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0'"\u25a0 : -" : '- : :- : '-"•- --— ' -•\u25a0•-\u25a0•' \u25a0
-\u25a0_\u25a0 \u25a0 \'\u25a0 -\u25a0. : ..v-.~ .\u25a0\u25a0 .-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 -::.-"'-- ' ' ' :^'y #V \u25a0\u25a0.*!
Jffip^ oi modern time
m? helps to perfect cooking*.
m Cake, Pastries, Crusts, m
W light, Delicious, Wholesome. lp
W Best families, world over* use Mm W^
partments of history and 1 landmarks,
of music and of education were read.
Among those ' who spoke were Mrs.
A. W. Terrill, Mrs. Louis Hertz. Mrs.
E. I*, Baldwin, Mrs.-W. C. Brow^i, Mrs.
Carrie •A. Burlingame, Mrs. Richard
Wheeler and Mrs. George Reardon.
Dr. Mariana. Bertola read the report
of the committee on resolutions, and in
the department of conservation Mrs.
Lovell White. Mrs. W. C. Kennedy
and . Mrs. E. G. Green© outlined the
work in forestry and waterways.
Mrs. Aaron Sehloss reported on the
department of household economics,
and Mrs. E. L. Baldwin on the de
partment of industrial and. social con
ditions. The musical part of the pro
gram was contributed by Miss Rothen
beTg, Mrs. R. E. Revalk and Miss M.
Gertrude Judd.
The convenion 'closed with the se
lection of San Mateo as the next place
of meeting; and in the evening a trip
through Chinatown was enjoyed ,by
the delegates.
Arrested After Chase for Trying
to Rob Saloon
Timothy ' E. O'Day and Jean J. Gip
pert were arrested early yesterday
morning by Policeman William Heah
and James J. Farrell, after an exritins
chase of several blocks, and charged
with attempt to rob the Criterion sa
loon, 131 O'Farrell street.
They were seen at the door of th*
saloon, and later on examination the
lock wa3 found forced. Two jimmies
were picked up by the policemen wher»
they had been thrown by the fleeing:
. Policeman Patrick McKissane fol
lowed a suspicious looking trio who
had a wagonload of ga.s pipe early yes
terday morning 1 in I^arkin street, forc
ing them to abandon the wagon and
make their escape.

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