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VOLUME CVILX— NO. 167.
NEVADA'S NEW GOVERNOR WILL PROTECT PEOPLE Oddie's Chief Aim to Restore Confidence and Attract Eastern Capital •Will Co-operate With California to Keep Southern Pacific Out of Politics To ke^p his state in tho fir?t rank of progressive commonwealths; to make the name Nevada synonymous with law enforcement: to restore confidence and attrart eastern capital to Nevada: to establish a strong bond of practical co-operation between California and Nevada and to keep the Southern Pa cific company out of the politics of the sagebrush state. .These are some of the avowed pur poses of Tasker Lowndes Oddie, miner, businessman, lawyer, legislator, who at the age of 40 years and after one of the most spectacular campaigns in the hirtory of American politics is the first republican to be el^ct^d governor of N>vaJa in 16 years. Incidentally he Teas elected by a majority that the Incomplete returns show to be 1.600 out of a total vote of 20.000. and which the completed official returns will show to be considerably larger. ODDIE A HISTORY MAKER Governor elect Task^r L. Od^ie of Nevada has been a history maker in the sagebrush state. His activities in the development of the state have be.»n no l«*ss spectacular than was his single handed victory as a progressive in a state dominated by the reactionaries of both parti.?"- — a victory made possible by a direct primary law and a clean personal recor.l. With -Tim B\)t!*r. Governor-elect Od die established the camp of Tonopah. He managed the ir.ii)>. cooked the camp grub when occasion required and packeJ i lie grnld out on his back. It \u25a0was Oddie who had Butler's assayed wlien other mining expert? re fused to listen even to tales of the wealth of the sreat southern desert, or I the possibilities of its development. Thanks to the same indomitable pluck that made Oddie the republican nom inee and governor elect of Nevada, the district which has added $50.000. 05> to the world's wealth was opened. Thanks to th3t same pluck — a courage that de fied threats of death and organized phinJerbund preying: upon eastern cap ital and smr.ll investors was broken up. FIGHTS THE SHARKS Odili<» is a native of New York. He [learned business first, but while em ployed in New York city he completed a night course in law and was admitted to the bar. Fourteen years ago he was ' sent to Nevala to represent the Stokes interests. Then he began to learn mining while he was fighting the sharks. He was elected district attor ney for Nye county. He kept up the fight. Ultimately he found himself out of office and broke. He went into south ern Nevada and took up a prospect. A little job in a county office furnished the bacon and beans. Th^n he joined hands with Jim Butler. He went to the top of the financial ladder. Six years ago he was elected to the state senate as a champion of clean popular gov ernment. The financial wheel turned against him. "When he started out to make the fight for the republican n^'ri ination for governor of Nevada tir...er that state's new direct primary law his sole memento of former opulence was th<s old "sawedoff" automobile that is now one of the features of Nevada's political history. He made a man to man canvass of the state. He defeated a no less for midable candidate than Judge Massey '\u25a0 of Reno, and helped frame the first " progressive republican platform ever offered to the people of Nevada. .The dominant democracy did not take him seriously at first- Now as governor elect the people of Nevada are indus triously discussing him as the succes sor of United States Senator Newlands, and as the man -who is going to keep Nevada, in the republican column. ri;OPLE FL'RXISH GASOLINE \_,: When democracy waked to a realiza tion of Oddie's hold on the people the fight became vicious. Every one knew that Oddie had no money. The sawed off automobile became an issue. The democratic press attacked him as the tool of the Southern Pacific and one democratic paper got the pulse of the people by inquiring "Who is furnish ing Oddie's gasoline?" In the next town visited by Oddie, he was met by a reception committee representing the camp. Beside the road they had a pile of gasoline cans and a banner inscribed "Oddie's gasoline * party. The people are furnishing the gasoline." It was the first of a serious of gaso ' line parties, one of which was held in every community visited by the repub lican candidate, who blushingly con fesses that he has enough gasoline left to make a campaign of two years' duration. When the fight was over Oddie had carried 11 out of coun ties and overcome a normal democratic «dge that was equivalent to 40.000 in a. state with the voting population of California. Governor Elect Oddie Ms in San Francisco, the guest of his brother, Clarence M. Oddie, and Wil- Jiam H. Jordan, his brother's father in law. DUE TO DIRECT PRIMARY "I am going to be the people's gov ernor." said Oddie yesterday. "I owe ray nomination and election to the di rect primary law through which the people were enabled to make their own choice. I intend to be a liv« wire. I Intend to justify the popular choice and to demonstrate what a young man can do for the civic and commercial wel fare of a state that has been given a had name. "We are going to have government for the people, by the people. We are jroirg to give eastern investors protec tion instead of preying upon them. That protection is to be accorded through law enforcement. We are going to bring back to Nevada the capital that was forced to leave the state four years ago to escape- the vultures who were permitted to feed upon them. "We are going to establish a bond of confidence and co-operation with the people of California. We are going to bufld. and on progressive plans. "It is true that I will go into office with a democratic legislature and with democrats in the office*- of lieutenant governor, attorney general, secretary of state and state printer. Ido not expect embarrassment to grow out of partisan alignments. We were all elected by the people, and I. am con fident that we will all work together for the people." ARM GASHED BY GLASS— Eric Olsea. a sailor, Uad bte right arm badly gashed yegter <laj- by falling tbronpb a . window of ' the Portuguese hotel In Commercial ptrwt. when * lie tried to break away from Pdlwman I»uIb J. Bftcker. He xru treated at the. harbor emergency hospital. - * \u25a0 . THE :«AN FRASe'SeO CALL Oddie Will Reform The Sage Brush State Tasker Loumdes Oddie, governor elect of Nevada,n>hose victor}) at the polls teas made possible by a direct primary lan> and clean personal record. WIFE IS SEEKING MISSING HUSBAND D. W. Peeples Is Under $3,000 Bonds on Forgery Charge in Seattle Declaring that her husband, D. W. Peeples. a capitalist of Seattle, who is out on bonds charged with a big real estate swindle in which he is said to have made $45,000, mysteriously dis appeared in San Francisco November 9, Mrs. Peeples applied to the local police for aid yesterday and visited the morgue and hospitals for him. Peeples maintained an office in the Sherman building In Seattle and the authorities believe it was only one of a string which he operated for swind ling purposes. He was arrested Octo ber 15 on the charge of forging mort gages, but within a short time after ward additional evidence of a more serious nature being found against him the first charge was dismissed find an other, charging forgery in the first 'de gree, placed against him. He was given his liberty on putting up $3,000 bonds/ i;* HELD BACK DETAILS Mrs. Peeples visited the police yes terday with a strange tale of his dis appearance, but sald,nothing about the charges against him in Seattle. The hunt made by the police on her request for aid was doubled •when the charge against' Peeples was made known to' them, thd belief being that the disap pearance under the circumstances is given a tinge of mystery wjiich re quires the strictest investigation. Peeples and his ' wife, according to the latter, came to California with the intention of taking up their res idence in this , state, but prior to settling down . decided to travel over It In an automobile to see which part of it pleased <them most. They were In the neighborhood of Ukiah November 8, and Peeples. saying ] It . was • necessary for him to leave for San Francisco on busi ness relative to the automobile he was using, separated from her and came here, taking rooms at the ArgonauJ hotel. : CARRIED MUCH MOXEY^ _ ; "He said he would telegraph me his plans Friday, but I received no such telegram," said Mrs. Peeples. According to the management of the hotel Peeples stayed at the hotel Thurs day night, but Friday morning settled his bill and left the place.- Since then nothing has been heard of -him. ; Mrs. Peeples waited in, Ukiah till 'Friday night and then communicated with: the Argonaut hotel. The news that her hus band had left aroused her , suspicions and she immediately came to San Fran cisco to hunt for. him. "My fear is," she explained, "that he has met with foul play. He was a man who carried a large sum of money with him, and did so particularly .on this automobile trip to meet the expenses of the journey."-. \u0084 PROMISED TO TELEGRAPH Thinking he might have forgotten to telegraph and had started back for Uklah, she kept In: constant telegraphic communication with the latter place, but according to the latest advices he had not arrived there. Peeples is described by her as being 45 years of age, dark, complexioned, weighing in the neighborhood of , 200 pounds and is 5 feet 8 inches in height. The distinguishing features about. him are his dark wavy hair' and- a ; large ruby Masonic ring which he wears: -He is a Mystic Shrinerrand* his vwife de clared that it is probable he also wears some kind of Masonic tie pin. OAKLAND BURGLAR IS CAUGHT IN SONORA [Special Dispalch to The Call] SANTA ROSA. Nov. 13.— Phil Wheat - land, wanted in Oakland; for burglary, was arrested bn a telegraphic\warrant today- by Deputy Sheriff Joe Ryan. "WheatlanJ was taken Into custody; at Sonoma and brought to • the county jail In this city. He will-be returned to Oakland tomorrow. He had .beeiKun der"' probation for . one 'burglary; when he cpmmltted the second one. PARIS FRIENDS AID SULLIVAN MEMORIAL Members of Fire Department and Friends of Dead Chief Thank Contributors The Sullivan monument fund was en riched several hundred dollars-yester day, through contributions from well wishers In Paris. The committee In charge of the fund extends the thanks of the members of the fire department and the friends of the dead chief to these generous people for their unso licited donations. Madame Alexandre Welll. whose hus band, the late Alexandre Welll. sent $20,000 to the people of this city after the fire, sent a check for $100. Monsieur David Cahn. whose,contri bution to. the 'fire and earthquake suf ferers amounted to $10,000, also, sent a check for $100.- Monsieur Michel Lazard. a former San Franciscan, and David Weill, a native son, each sent a check for $100. Sylvain Welll also sent* a check for $50. , ' PreyicraPly subscribed. . i $12,250.00 Mine. Alexandra Weill. 'Parts.*....*.. ,100.00 Mons. Darid Cahn, Paris... 100.00 Mons. Michel Lazard. Paris 100,00 Mons. David Welll. Paris.... ..A 100.00 Sylvaia Welll, Paris.... 50.00 Western Sugar Refining Co. 100.00 Fire Marshal Charles Towe... .- 50.00 Bennett & Goodall. 25.00 Spring Valley Water Works 25.00 C. P.. Waterhouse. .'. . 25.00 C. Frederick Kohl.. \ 25.00 Petaluma Fire Department.. 50.00 Key. V. O. Crowley 20.00 (Charles O. Moore & Co 20.00 Thomas Maxwell ............. J. 20.00 Claus Wreden Brewing C 0 ............ 20.00 Bernard Donnelly 20.00 Baldoccl & Podesta. :.. 20.00 Cash .... . ...". ... 10.50 H. M. Holbrook 10,00 W. McKay 10.00 Monadnock building...; ' 10.00 Andrew Welch C 0.... 10.00 California - Glue Works. .10.00 Durham. Carrigan & Hayden. ......... ' 10.00 Welch & Co 10.00 David Woerner & Sons.. 10.00 Heckel. ....r:.... 1.00 Cash . -1.00 Carruti Mercantile C 0 ................ 5.00 Western Belting .Co 2.50 John A. 8uck........ ••'-. 2.50 Dan P. Carter.. - 5.00 J. H. Kruse.:.... '5.00 John Welland ' Brewing C 0 ............ 10.00 Morris .Windt ......;...... 5.00 Thomas 'MorrlnV. ..\u25a0.. ' 5.00 C. Or Bncher.. ;.........„.' 1.00 Hellwlg Canning Co . 6.00 A.. B. Patrick ;.......;........ ' 3.00 Union Machine C 0..........:......'... : 5.00 Sturdivant Coal Co 5.00 Welnstock-Nlchols Co. 5.00 Allibert & E5mi01. ....../...•....."...... 6.00 A Friend. . . . . . . . . . . . . ... ."....'. .'. .' '— . 1.00 A .Friend:... ......; 1.00 W. Arata - : . . .. . ..... .V. ...r. . ' \u25a0 1.00 R«v. James ' C00per.... .............. • . 8.00 C. ; Young ...-•-. ..'...'.....:;.. .--•" 1.00 Lyceum , Theater ..................... ' .-,'\u25a0 1.00 T. Terramore .\. ...........' . 8.00 Columbus Bakery ....."....\u25a0... •• v i.oo John O'Connor ...."...•..'..........\u25a0..: 1.00 Mrs. J. •W. McGiffin....-.....-:..-. .....' .2.50 Jacob \u25a0 Noll .* :.. 1.00 H. W. Melendy 1.00 P. Kraus ....:................. 1.00 KEEN RACE ON FOR - - NORTH-BEACH QUEEN Tomorrow Is Last .; Day ; of the Voting Contest The contest 'for. queen : and king of the North. BeachVThanksgrivlng: carnival \u25a0is getting keener as thetday of the fete draws nearer. Following^ the parade of * the ; numerous ;' candidates for "the throne, which was heldlSaturday night, came an avalanche: of votes from the district. . : • For •, the 'honor of \u25a0 queen ;_ the fight seems to center '> about -Misses Mable Canepa, \u25a0Erminia'Giiinasso;and Elvira Bardellini.'j' • - : . i last day of the. contest . is to morrow/and the committee- believes that the sale of ' the votes will approxi mate $2,500,000."; . T The ; courit'made last evening . shows the'following lineup: V^| v : \u0084: ; v ; • For Queen— Mabel Canepa. 129.445;<Ermin!a \ Guinasso, 100,842; Elrira ißardellini, ; 100,142; Lillian Quiuones, 33.169: May -Humphreys. 26,- ! 551; Josie Mar'ni. 17.607; "Mae'Marino.' l6,Bß2; Annie Badaracco, 16.769; - Valentine Valente, 12.105. - .;\u25a0•-. \u25a0•...-;-:\u25a0•: i -\u25a0:-..- --•\u25a0-'•-.- •..:-., .. ; For Klmr — -Angelo Ferrojrsiaro,' lo3.s2o; George Duddy. 104.929: Frank Sillineri.* 67.Bs2: Dr. ;"W. Jackson. 6.">, 230; -Robert^ Jeffi-e55, 1^ 45,503; = Pros per Mortola; 33.650; A; J.Bocca,; 32,024;. Frank Flynn. 17.255. ; . " ' ' Sydney has .voted; a $350,000", subsidy, and; a. free ; site^. to Sariyj ship i building company establishing -j ship .''building yards there. - •'. "- FAIR BOOSTERS IN WHIRLWIND FINISH Tomorrow Is the Day When the City Must Vote $5,000,000 Bond Measure \u25a0 Committee Issues Plea for Big Majority to Show Co ngress X - This Fall :The city, wide campaign for the adop tion of charter amendment Xo. -1, pro viding-for the Panama-Pacific exposi tion bonds of $5,000,000, arid which re quires a two-thirds vote to carry, will be concentrated : in a' "whirlwind .finish tomorrow. The proponents figure a victory from the fact that the vote in favor of the constitutional amendments last week for the-state bond issue of $5,000,000 was 43.243 for the bonds and only 2,110 against. . The campaign committee yesterday Issued the following statement: "Charter Amendment No. 1 must . carry ( by an overwhelming majority and it Is essential that a heavy vote' « be cast to emphasize the unanimity • of sentiment, in San Francisco in. favor of .the exposition. A heavy ' vote and a^big majority wilKf urn- Ish a splendid argument for Call^ ' ; fornia representatives when the ex- ' \ position site comes up for final de cision in congress next month. A light vote or a'small majority will weaken San Francisco's cause. "The fight is not' yet won and it will not be won until congress de cldes whether the exposition shall be held in San Francisco or in New Orleans. The Crescent City is put ting up a strong fight and has the backing of powerful- interests. San Francisco -needs all the strength she can gather to overcome the ar guments that will be advanced in' favor of her determined rival for exposition honors' and one of the best arguments that can be used in favor of San Francisco will be the evidence of superior financial ability and determination to make the proposed exposition superior to anything of the kind ever be fore attempted and a credit to the nation and to the world. "With an exposition fund of $17, 500,000 San Francisco will be able to 1 guarantee a great exposition, but she must be able to show congress . that her people are emphatically ' and enthusiastically in favor of the project and the best way to do that Is for the voters of this city to re member to vote." INDORSED IV EAST San Francisco was indorsed as the logical place to hold the exposition at an enthusiastic session of the Kansas, Missouri and Oklahoma hotelmen's con vention held in St. Louis yesterday. This action by the hotelmen' In terri tory long claimed by New Orleans has created a great stir and is heralded as the beginning of a wide move In favor of San Francisco. The St. Louis Times Indorsed San Francisco . In an editorial, and all the other dailies are giving San Francisco a shade the better of the fight. At a dinner Saturday night attended by 61 businessmen. Frank B. Goodman made a stirring- talk for San Francisco, and three cheers were given for San Fran cisco's success. . * The resolution, adopted by the hotel men declare , San Francisco entitled "to the fair because of general conditions, accommodations, site, climate and direct commercial relation. r The senators ana congressmen are asked to vote for San Francisco. The fight in the convention was won by Rome Miller of Omaha, Sam Soda of Chicago and Sam Dutton of Denver. . CONXOLLY TO GO EAST R.C. Connolly, chief of thepublicity bureau of the Panama-Pacific Interna tional exposition company, will leave for Washington, D. C, tomorrow to re main .there until congress disposes of the exposition site contest. ; Connolly will watch the struggle closely,, and with the help of his wide acquaintance In newspaper circles will continue the campaign to" win national support for this city. • , . \u25a0 Connolly. is taking 35 cases of choice California wine, and will" be prepared to give "Washington a taste of Crlifor nla hospitality and a sample of a Cali fornia product. The. vintage was pre sented to the exposition workers by C. Schilling, A. Sbarboro and other big grape with instructions to "brlng'the exposition to this city." Officially Indorsed [Special Dispatch to The Call] ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 13.— Lyman T. Hay of St. Louis tonight officially an nounced that the Missouri, Kansas and Oklahoma hotelmen's association, .of which :.he is president, indorsed San Francisco ,: for s the Panama, exposition at its meeting here a few days- ago. Denials that It had done so Were due to reporters getting mixed up in their reports, of the meeting. , * . POT OF MOLTEN METAL FALLS, INJURING MAN M. Lemish Receives Serious Hurts , in Accident M. Lemish, an employe of the West ern metal works,- -who lives at 415 Linden i avenue, was j seriously injured yesterday morning, when a heavy pot of .molten metal fell: from a traveling crane against his > body. •/•. •Lemish was walking; behind the, pot when; 1 it caught ; in -one of the chains. He endeavored to loosen the ment by pulling one of the C ropes, and the pot of boiling metal fell to the floor striking-agalnst his body. : \u25a0 " > \ .He^received a fractured I nose, lacer ation of the scalp and possibly; a ' frac tured ; skull. His condition'^ is critical. He was taken to the central [emergency hospital.': tl -5 :. In the Business, Shopping and Theatrical Center^^ AYe are now seeing- daily,- in conjurictipn? with \u25a0'\u25a0j^«i"'A\- ' '.'our; regular ala carte # service^ an 'excelleht : "^^^ ft' YjL' - <<\ commercial luhchSfor , \..- . . V J*^. *>iV" and a five-course dinner -.^^^ >% ;iIT,tA-V i y^ with .sparkling 'wine ~ '^ \ m\ ' \^. \u25a0•'-" ci> Vj^^^y!?: ' for ~.^^^ fV^" ftf^dS^ Every isliso :^?%^\\\r'^ - V^^^^ l^^:'- Evening -, : from; '^^ ll* *<CP^?^ 8 : 30 t0 12:3 ° • SERENADERS — : '. : '^X^\^f!^^' '•— - -^elrghtfulv: : entertainers" 'A "^wif and SOLOISTS: give a S ? EGIAL^ONCERT. COAST CONGRESS TO AROUSE WEST Prominent Men Join Move for Marine, Pacific Fleet arid Coast Defense Five Thousand Invitations Are Issued ' for Big Reception Thursday Night \u25a0 . .--..' '• \u25a0 .-r. . - Congressmen, governors and notable | men from a"ll tho. western states are j on. their way tp' Pan Francisco*- to at- i tend the Pacific coast congress, 'which ; opens for three days In the» Palace hotel next Thursday. They, will make" the flrst ; concerted move for the restora tion of the American merchant marine and tovoicet thn need of a Pacific fleet and adequate coast defenspi". The gathering Is of great significance. Congressman W. Tl. Humphreys 'of Washingtori telegraphed Governor Gll lett and C. C. nenioh of the Merchant Marine league that he would be pre pared'- to " explain his theory 'of in creased postal compensation for Ameri can steamer!'. "Humphreys' plan of putting .back the American flag upon the seas is outlined In a<blll he has before congress. Heis^anxious to have his theory well understood, because the proposition of | a ship subsidy wilY be argued before the convention by "W. "W. Bates, former, commissioner of naviga tion, and Lewis Dlxon, who are on their \u25a0way from the east for: this purpose. WILL CONVERT THE WEST With these distinguished proponents of two varying plans for merchantman rlne ' legislation addressing /the cpn gress.an" interesting session is prom ised fort Friday afternoon. 1/The west and the east are'ehiefly concerned with the fight for. government compensation for merchant .ships,, and the Lewis- Bates theory, has found favor among the eastern states. Humphreys will make an effort to bring the west to his way of thinking. _ Among, those who will h be here ! for the congress : are: Senator Samuel H. Piles of Washington, Governor Richard Sloa^ of Arizona, Charles W. Fulton of Oregon, "Wj H. Andrews of New Mexico. "With Humphreys will come J- R- Mc- Laughlln, : sent as representative of the' Seattle chamber of commerce. J. E. Ghllberg of Seattle, president of the 7 Alaska-Tukon-Paclflc exposi tion there, has telegraphed C. C. Henion, secretary of the Merchant ma rine'league, that, he hopes the Pacific coast congress will become a power on the Pacific slope. William A. ''Reader, who is in Oregon, was telegraphed an Invitation to at tend the. congress by Governor Gillett yesterday. Mrs. Lovell .White, who as president of the California club, host at the* great reception Thursday night, will receive the guests, was busy .yesterday^with plans for the brilliant affair. Mrs. White said that she . was busy with lists of guests to be Invited, and was in con sultation -all afternoon with Mrs. Eleanor Martin, who will receive with Mrs.. White. Lists of the distinguished women who will, form the receiving line will be made out today. \ Mrs. White has issued a call to all members 'of the California, club who are to be " present at the reception to be.at the clubrooms tomorrow after noon "at 2:30 o'clock and receive their badges and Instructions. Invitations to the presidents .and^ boards of directors of all federated women's clubs to be at the reception are out, and acceptances will begin to come in today. FIVE THOUSAND IXVITATIOXS " In all 5,000 invitations will go out for this notable reecption on the opening night of the congress. Under the direc tion of Mrs. White, Mrs. Martin, Gov ernor Gillett and Mr. Henion invitations have been sent' to all those prominent In army, navy, club, financial and social life. The. army and navy officers will appear 'in full dress, and the gathering eclipse anything ever before given in* the west. ', -.'-: \u25a0 . " . * Hardly less notable will be the ban quet Friday evening, for which more than 600 plates will be laid. This affair will be memorable J for, the gathering around the board of governors, v sen ators, representatives, state officials, mayors and prominent men in private life from the west. , , : .^^fe;;.EY;ES "^fe^P" EYEGLASSES Proper, plasses. give yerfc?t! vision, but they rrnißt be kept perfectly clean with Mayerle's an- tiseptic eyeglass wiper and polisher. , This is a specially prepared chemical cloth \u25a0 for | polishiner lenses, opera. -\u25a0 field \u25a0 and marine glasses, This cloth is bs necessary for the lens as the lens is for the eye. Remove stains immediately without Injuring or scratching. the lenses. Price, 3 for 25c. MA YERLE'S S GERMAN EYE WATER - The Great Eye Tonic." sold all over the , world 50c. by mail 65c. Coyprlght ; booklet on VEye Strain and Its Relief" mailed free. Graduate - German;-. Expert Optician, " ' Charter Member \u25a0 American Association of Opticians * 960 MABJCET ST., San Francisco, GaL : \u25a0. Phones Franklin 3279. Home C 4933 Always look . for the \u25a0 Name "Mayerle." Mayerle's Glasses are Guaranteed to be • EXACTLY SIGHT MEXICAN MINE COMSTOCK LODE All stock holders of the Mexican Mine who be- lieve In therißUt to manage their, own property and who will co-operate with some of the leading businessmen of San Francisco to this end are re- i quested to call at once . at my office, room 1008. Mills Building. • H. L. SLOSSON JR, NOVEMBER 14, 1910. THIEVES MAKE RAID ON STEAMER CABINS .; The stateroom of John Hutfield, third assistant engineer ; on the 'steamer Pec tan, moored off Tthe Union iron works, was entered Saturday and.' $250 in $5 goldpieces stolen. > The door was forced and the money taken from a desk. , Under similar circumstances $40 was stolen from " the room of Peter Scott, chief encineer on the steamer Cipriana, Saturday.. The Cipriana is moored off pier 34. ; .^ X Our sole aim for 60 years has been to supply the housewife With the Finest Qaulity of Food Products at no higher prices (oftentimes less) than paid elsewhere for inferior goods. MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY Tea; "Bee ; Brand." *T. V 2V 2 and 1 lb. pkgs., regular 80c. . ..... ..Jb. 60e Coffee, "Amber Royal". i 3 lbs.. 9O^; 1 lb. SOJ Pineapple, sliced. -2-lb. cans. $1.50 per doz.; 2 lor S3J Olive Crackers, Huntley & Palmer, serve with salad J6-lb. pkg..-"P Lebkuchen, new kinds, just from Nurnberg, fancy tins and boxes tor Christmas. o , Sardines, smoked, in bouillon ....can IMC Cranberry Sauce ....26-oz. jar, 65<; 12-oz., 30^; 2-lb. cans -o£ Noodles, "Knorrs," fine orwide *-P k S- JjJJ Crab -Meat, ••^«^ can «5$ Asparagus, "Grand Island," white.'. ;. . . . . ..1 doz. cans, ?2.8o; can -o<? Olive Oil, "Sierra Madre," best, California .large bottle 85£ Vinegar, White Wine and Tarragon Flavored, Desseaux Fils'. imported : .large bottle 25£ The best Olive Oil and Vinegar for salads and general table use. Just Arrived for the Holidays Plum Puddings, all kinds, French. English and American. New Figs in. baskets, New Figs and Dates in baskets. New Figs in jars and boxes, and New Stuffed Dates in jars. Sweet Cider. Melba Peaches, glass jars, containing four extra large -whole peaches, 75£; Melba Peaches, 3-lb. can, 35^. California Brandy, gaL $3.50, bot. 75£; and California Sherry, gal. *"'.-•' $1.25. bot. \u25a04O£, for mincemeat and sauces. Very fine and delightful in flavor. WINES and LIQUORS Old Mellow Rye, better than most advertised, $1.50 brands', gallon, $3.50; bottle .....1 :: 85^ Cocktail, "Early and Often" brand, very fine. Manhattan. "Martini, Old Tom Gin, Vermouth. Whisky and Dry Gin — one dozen bottles; any assortment, $1O.OO; bottle ........'. OOp j "Vista del Valle" -Wines aie specially recommended. I Sauterne, "V. del V." brand, plain. doz. bots., $4.75 doz. *A bots. $2.90 Claret, "Yin de Table," "V. del V." brand.. doz. bots., $3.75; doz. JA bots. - A .... - $2.40 Cognac, "F. O. P.," Hennessy's imported bottle $1.43 Jamaica Rum ?••• bottle 85£ Sherry, California No. 1...... ...igal., $2.00; bot. 60<?, Port, California No. 1 gal., $2.OO; hot. 60£ Anisette, Marasquin or Creme de Cocoa, Marie Brizard & Roger, imported large bot. $1.33 HOUSEHOLD SECTION BLUE ENAMEL WARE, 25 PER CENT DISCOUNT Take advantage of this generous reduction and buy your immediate requirements at this saving in price. Rice Boilers l Sauce Pans Wash Basins Pudding Pans Coffee Pots Soup Pots Pitchers Tea Kettles .. Glass Wash Boards will not rust or tear the most delicate fabrics — regularly SOc : .....'. t . . — 35^j Clothes Line, 40 feet, full length, regularly 25c 2O£ 242 SUTTER ST. 2529 CALIFORNIA 1401 HAIGHT Phone Satter 1 Phone West 101 \u25a0 Pbone Market 1 Home, C 4141 Home, S lOl l . Home, S4lll OAKLAND — 13TH AND CLAY— Phone Oakland 2521 Home, A 5211 Is rapidly approaching. Permit us to remind you that in the whole, realm of giftdom there is nothing "SHE* would value more highly than \ You'll find every fashionable kind here. We never had such a large stock— we never had such smart and beautiful styles. And- the. fact that jv-e manufacture all the furs we sell permits us to give very remarkable .values; — and we do. We "have •Fur, Coats, i Neck Furs, Muffs and Sets in all grades, from the least expensive it is safe to buy to the richest -and finest any one could desire. It will pay you handsomely to see our furs and get our prices' before purchasing. t . EXTRA SPECIAL For Today— and for Today Only RUSSIAN PONY COAT— 36 inches Jong— made from beautifully mottled skins with semi-fitting back, double-breasted front, rolling shawl %**& fj collar and cuffed sleeves— actually worth v JL $45100— 0n sale today only at. . • . . . . . ** NURSE SEEKS IN VAIN TO END LIFE Because he had been out of work for a number of weeks. Walter Harri3, a nurse who had been employed In local hospitals, tried to end his life yester day in his room at 570 Third street by opening: the arteries of his left wrist. His groans of pain were heard by fel low lodgers. He was sent to the cen tral emergency hospital, where he was pronounced out of danger. . •M^dl-t restet^ar afternoon at Dnpont arj.t plcSc Streets and sustained lawratioas of tHe face and hands. \u25a0 *