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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 27, 1910, Image 64

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VOLUME CVni.— NO. 180.
United Railroads* Demurrer Sus*
tamed, Corporation Being
Misjoined as Party
Sutter Street Company's Rights
in Lower Market Street to
Be Determined
-The suit for the forfeiture of the
franchise covering the outer railroad
tracks in Mower Market street — from
Sutter street to the water front — can
be maintained ojily against the Sutter
«treet railway company. Judge Seawell i
ruled yesterday in sustaining a de
murrer interposed by the. United Rail-
Toads. • 1
If there was any cause of complaint j
against the United Railroads, the JuJge '
said. It was for usurping a franchise
to which it was not entitled; but as
usurpation was not alleged in the com
plaint only secret control of the Sut
ter street company by the United Rail
roads being charged, the latter was
wrongfully made a party to the action.
, The decision, although adverse to the
<~tty as far as it goes, does not in any ,
way affect the petition for the forfeit
ure of the franchise as against "the Sut- ]
ter street railway company. Judge Sea
we?l overruled the demurrer of that
company, finding, that against it a
cause of action was stated.
"The United Railroads was only a
nominal party to the suit," said Assist
ant City Attorney Jesse H. Stelnhart,
who has attended to the case, after
hearing the decision. "We are now able
to go ahead with our suit for the for
feiture of the franchise unlawfully held
by .the Sutter street company. The
action can be tried on the complaint as
it stands* the parts ordered stricken
cut "by tTie court being only those re
ferring to the United Railroads; or, if
preferred, we can file an amended com
plaint. In any event the ca.se will be
brought to trial on its merits."
The suit was instituted by Attorney
General. U. &• Webb in behalf of the
eitj\ It charged that the maintenance
of the service in lower Market street
by the Sutter street railway company,
under cbntrol of the United Railroads,
was not in g:oo,d faith and not for the
purpose -of accommodating the public,
but for the sole purpose of preventing
the use of the six blocks In question
by any street railroad other than the
one controlled. tnd owned by the United
Railroads anil to give a monopoly of
th«» street to' tbo United Railroads.
The service, the complaint alleged, was
inadequate. Inasmuch as only two small
cars were used in the daytime and
!jon<? at n'ght.
J-'or- these reasons and because the
franchise as originally granted had
been divided it was asked that it be
forfeited-- and the .Sutter Street railway
company fined $.',OOO. The demurrers
in each case were ijased on the conten
tion that there had been a misjolnder
of parties -and that an attempt had
been made to include several causes of
action in one complaint.
In the" course of his decision Judge
Se3\vi»ll paid:
\u25a0'The complaint is almost on the
verge of saying that the Sutter Street
railway company is doing nothing — that
It has fallen into the hands of the
United Railroads and ,is controlled by
it — and nevertheless that the defendants
try to make* it appear to the public
that it is the Sutler street company that
is» operating the railway. But these
thing? are not stated in lawyer like
fashion. The facts should be stated.
If you would make it appear that the
Sutler street Vompany has fallen into
evil Hands, the only way in which the
one company could control the other
would be by ownership of a majority
of the «tock an«j the election of satis
factory directors.' But this i 6 not
"As to the summary of reasons why
the franchise,, should b<? forfeited, I
think* those are rather matters of argu
ment and. are not proper to be placed
In a complaint. I can conclude from
the complaint -that the Sutter Street
company., is operating the road from
Gutter street .to the water front, and
that the road is operated to conform to
ther wishes of the United Railroads. But,
so far as the United Railroads is con
cerned, it is not alleged that any part
of its interest in this franchise has
e-.-er been transferred to it. On the
contrary, the statement is that the
right of the Sutter street railway com
pany -to operate tracks to the water
front was especially excepted.
r "If it is Intended to say in the com
plaint that the United Railroads has
any right by transfer to operate the
.road from 'Sutter \u25a0 street to the water
front, it is clear that corporation has
b«»en misjoined as a party. I shall
-therefore sustain the demurrer of the
United^ Railroads, but overrule that of
the Sutter Street railway company.
"I do not think the case against the '
Putter Street railway company -is
strengthened at all by the allegations
against the United Railroads. It seems
to me that the more of these outside
matters are brought in. the more the
issue Is confused. 'Certainly, this is so
as to the Geary street railway question,
and as to the control the United Rail
roads holds over the destinies of othe_r
Stelnhart asked for and was granted
10 days within which to file an amend
ed complaint should he elect to do so.
Tirey L. Ford was Iq court representing
the United Railroads. -',;•' -
San Mateo Defendants Will
Plead Next Wednesday
Accompanied by their attorneys, Carl
J. Coburn, J. M. Francis and Joseph
Debenedetti, accused of misdemeanor
conspiracy in connection with the San
Mateo county stationery contract, ap
peared in Judge Cabaniss* court yes
terday and were arraigned. Each de
fendant stood up in turn and remained
standing while the indictment -was
read to him. By consent . the cases
went over to November 30 for the de
fendants to plead.
Ooburn and Debenedettl are former
supervisors of San Mateo . and Francis
is at present a supervisor. They are
accused of having accepted money to
vote in favor of awarding the station
ary contract to the H- S. Crocker com
. Dr. Daniel E. Blackburn also was
indicted in connection /with the
transaction, but his case was not
called yesterday.
Pessimists are. persons who couldn't
find happiness M'ith a line tooth comb.
This Store Is Filled With ( m®m ) O ur Every Effort Is Bent
(jivable Ihmgs ns^^^ i ' nri c Tm^ c
A Hale Merchandise Order— Appreciated as a "gift, as it -I?^ ' • itW,,J 1 ? £ ; 'T' ?? Jl • Holiday Cake Baking— Let Hale's do it. It will save time* .
entitles the recipient to a choice of "good goods" in any 2ZX^ Hi fl If^ § TOlf i* CJ\7^ vtf& doubtless needed for other holiday things, and you're
of Hale's California stores. ~ *7®J^ ' i * »t*.*X^ *^ *"* * Jf J-^Ca assured of a delicious, Avholesome cake at moderate cost.
I ViC "Under the Sign of the \u25a0?£ » !»«»' '\u25a0**\u25a0
The Neckwear Parisian Ivory jumping Jack" r>w Leather What the Men
in Fashion Gift Jirticles MJSj&^^ -\* : - Handbags IVant for
—Boxed— Articles of evcry-day use, and io _J>A passed in San Francisco for quantity, variety, " -\u25a0 *, <£ I.so— Stylish bags erf u-alrus or- Chri^imn*
. closely .resembling real .ivory VA)N . completeness and lowness of , prices. All the old- Jm. patent leather, with extension y?IU IaLIILU.^
r* f\ Most ofvthis season's they are beautiful and refined Vflf^S». > +:_ r - :* \^,^ +l,« "oloW^^o" \u25a0** \.U~ \^'\T bottoms, two side pockets and silk Muffler* — Full size, of .-heavy •
RQr styles at this price as well, and will be received JSi*^ time favorite toys— the classics- of the toy world Jf^J, outside flap, - with plate for surah silk. 1.00 and i.so ; of
*"* vv> ' in attractive gift .with twofold gratitude on that Jggxj& — an{ J interesting new toys in great number. r£§© initial. In brown, blue, tan or handsome black Barathea silk.
boxes. Among them: Stocks- account- Cost, however, is far rTJ^iiifVt^it"^^^^^ black. i' 2.00, 2JSO and' 3.oO; embroidered "
with tabs- or cascades in less than .for rear to Fitted Bags-Of handsome leath- silk Barathea muffler... in a
net, lawn and lace combina- of the articles: [email protected] in his own red house. He's here daily from 2:30 Vgf]^ crs, with leather lining; fitted choice of designs. S. 00: full dress
tions; tabs or stocks finished Hair Brushes. ....75c to 4.00 vT^ to 4-30 o m JW with coin purse and full set of mufflers, black or gray. 1.50 to
with little ribbon rosettes; Military Brushes, pair. 2.50 to 5.00 ?I^-. - ' \* ", — . -.--\u25a0" , .: W toilet accessories. 3L50, 6.00, 3.00; Phoenix muffllers. 50c.
double jabots of lawn and heavy „ r J/iC^< Toys can be chosen now, laid away for you rand-. r/yi 7.50 10.00 and 12.50. • initial* stamped <rec of charge.
Venise lace; side ruffles— Shoe Horns.. 50c Y^>SA a^U-^a \u25a0 <,'„,, \u25a0 fnVurA A*t* ,V«,V «o^» ' VJOOT Bath Robe*— Of Terry cloth. ' in *
plaited effects in lawn or net; Bonnet Brushes ............. .75c .IV^. 1 V^- ' -delivered at any future date you name. *®^ ; 75./ '+ striped designs, in pinks or
silk finish mull scarfs, 2 yards Handle Mirrors.'. 2.00 to 6.00 i 99 _. . • ..' _ \u25a0__ rf Am ' ;L/6LVQT I greens. finish** with side
long; knitted mufflers in sev- «___ r,,,™ S(V f* Ux * /^J«*aiV« '* c* ©Ua 1U« C?? W •\u25a0- — \u25a0 -i pockets and braided, collar. x.or.;
eraf styles and colors. H^^Siif^lP LnliCiren S £>OOKS '^T HandtaSlS '> ' &tft?K £ffi lty * B "
nr"" Stocks of lace, net and Talcum Tars .i.... ......... .SQcl'rlj]?"' tt , - 1 2 \u25a0*. t. 1-1 .• , <)Lx<VJ* • --^- • i Handkerchiefs — A ffreat holiday
£75C lawn— finished with Hatpin Boxes .....75c Y^ Hale s to y department has a book section, where "J)T "Fashionable round-shaped hand- ! ftock of handk«chiefa-the full
** w .ribbon or braid, with Manicure Accessories 25c and. 35c Q# you'll find books for tiny babes who ; "read only . Jfl . ,bags of rich black velvet— the p«?| r . variou^quanues in cot-
plaited or cascaded jabots; net Clothes Brushes .....1.50 &\£f colored pictures— and books for boys and girls SW. f a( l — lined with moire or corded ton, linen or silk, plain or lui-
& u^i£*zn&. SsSSs Bras !^:;s6 c^-S ii'Jilf^^ \;^^ g^ ed n^Stmt et^^ s^
with ribbon rosettes; knitted Powder Jars 1.75 to 4.00 iP^ ; Prices, sc : up into.the^ handle - lith silk \u25a0 fl\Wg U iacke" In-
mufflers in black, white or Tooth. Powder Jars 50c '\u25a0'' Goose and other. colored books. ' • • ' j^fip* .tassels. 1.75 to 5.50. , v dark patterns. 4.05.
Famous Gloves at Hale's — The best appearing, best wearing! *J(^ "'^Sr-'m'^ •fi^^^ ~> "-"' ' "t-r VV\ Christmas Ornaments— Everything to make the household
and best quality < gloves for the money at Hales. A V/f" r; ' festive. Table favors, tree ornaments, and countless dec-
reason for their Christmas popularity. . •' pT* v v.^ yt^ :)£c • Vm? " " orat ' ons °^ other sorts in Hale's toy and art departments.
Ostrich Plumes Male's Art Department W* Women's Hose in
Full, lustrous plumes, of fine French curl, in black . JL T T 1 • t' : *T>
or white. 21-inch, 6.50; 20-inch, 5.45; IS- ' . . , ;• ._ H fll 1 Cl fl\} IIOVPC
inch, 4.45; 17-ihch, 3.45; 15-inch, 2.45; 14-inch, P*mW*a TATifVi Virgil ri a xrnrkxr^lf lpc m rniinflacc niimripr Ha pc / M.A%JII\A,%M,y ISUJ^XZ*
1.95. .piumes bought for gifts win be packed m ixepiete wiiii noiiuay noveiLies in couuiiess numuer. naies . •; ..
holly pattern bo«s. X 1 T\ *. m. CC ,1 - : r ' - «.• -\u25a0' Of the sensible, practical gilts, stockings are very
»» *. • «. -• Art Department otters these tew suggestions as repre- • p°p° lar cse da >' s - Especially when the quaii-
f-WfkiffWffAl 1 TrtTi f\ #7Z>#*i) • •' • r " 1 •1 1 : iT« •>• \u25a0\u25a0 - ' 1 ties are the superior grades, and come packed,
liOLliitiyuitiiiurixzry sehtative of a great and widely diversified stock: three or six p airs in a p rett > h ° u^y &* b ° x
CraneV linen lawn-A writing paper approved for . . ' v, • The stockings are tied with ribbon, and have a ,
gifts and all social usages. Shown in daybreak Fancy Pin Cushions — satin * fornia designs, etc. 3.45. * Among them are sepia Hand -made Battenberg Christmas card enclosed for the sender's name,
pink, buff, orchid, Dresden white; pheasant and lace trimmed, 25c to. Shirt Waist Boxes _ C retonne carbon prints and colored scarfs, centerpieces arid To supply the holiday demand for these. . Hale's
brown, dove gray or parrot blue. 3.50. covered and with the top lunch cloths-some with offers thousands of pairs in staple qualities,
Christmas letter seals, 10c package. Glove and Handkerchief cushioned..... 95^ ones, framed in Flemish gilt ciotns some witn sty l e s and colors, as wdl as black. Prices range
Christmas and New Year postcards.... lc and 2J^c Boxes _ 25c to $ IQQ _ _ or antique mplding. Sizes drawn work, othexs show- from jOO for a box of three pair of women's
%^^ n £S?%& V s^'iX T % Hand-embroidered Scarfs- KJff^^ 14x17 inches, 12 x 20 inches ing^ the French eyelet ef- lisle hose to 4^5 for , a box .of
other appropriate holiday designs. Special at Of Russian crash, embroi- is the vast selection of I^xlB inches, -11x13 fects in their embroidery. extra heavy silk hose.
19c. " dered in silk, in colors, Cali- framed pictures at 69c. inches; 13x16 inches. 69c. 55c to 4.95. Other hose in boxes of six pair for 1.50, 2.25, 2.75.
¥ h_ ¥"5 1 1 STI"' 1 T f l 1 C? # j. 2000 Sheets and
JUSI f\^OUC^Cl # 1 I CillCirea iJilllS fV^c Wind* Frnrn
_^__^ louses juuuc rrorn
Price O 1 .75 :^% \u25a0 Sheeting and Muslin
-They can take their choice of 71 suits which ''L j/f //\^\ WM : \\^lWt M^^^ mW^^^^A fiOC oQc'to 1 utnizfni to" ad-
up to last night were marked at 22.50, 25.00, || fl \ \u25a0*\WiiCT»Vlfß^#//^BS^^S^ Mf M™ «»- I Z ™£*
27.50. 29.75 and 35.00— and tomorrow can ' V /U'^fl ' / '^^'^4s^ ' der °H own su " A tmi smaller sheeting
—There is abundant variety as to fabrics— \i fj»^j •.• j^ .UM < 4vjl'^i^.ll« mUWl^rjil^Ml^^^'^Km sheeting" a^^muslS. qualhy vrhh kiSds^tha"
chiffon broadcloths, basket weaves, serges, J WSW^ 4w^SH 1 ' A^WMM 11 VllWll- ll- Htfi^fffe^ R irt- On t' si f *\ «o Sale ' cT L y ° u to 161 6^ C Pach "
novelty fabrics and corduroys. Included are | [IP UJF^nnm \ ' \W T I " imWfiWm mM^^Wmi P ' C
braid trimmed suits and hobble effects. al "' '//(/'lf X 1 lffl/|/| PM^ lllll!^^ lIIt ' Hv^^^P^S^l 'I , \u25a0 } Sh ° H Ien s tfcs ° f phlk and
your advantage to come early — the better • / !|&9s3ss&S \ • ml '','«'^^A^^T- ' 'I'UP-^I: 1 ' «Jrßr/sa\u : - : Aii\ mirrors; some " with ,• , •, . . a , .
«nit« «rr» fir«it alwavq md tfiPre aw nnt en §§8i m « ' S \u25a0 i', i«B.pPs\ ; -* 'I : '- % .'-'' rt .-c £-IWT : -- lil\ magnifying- glass on lard- wide tennis 1 flannels, in
suits go nrst, am a> s, ana mere are not so ufr^w^v *.* e iffl rJ I pMUV 1 |«|ll :-. : :i; ; PlZ§ flffl^it- AiW °tner side; earners ojnv anf i vw -\u2666-\u25a0-,--
many of the higher pneed ones. . WWl\- 21^ «;|j||||-:; 1 1 ||[|j !:'~U^^PpMill p^Sf^°^ £r4 ™L"l.." V °*
price quoted this is one of our most impor- '\u25a0 \\\iV^]~ > *~==^^^^^l\'i j|ri\%i/ \u25a0' • J^ — i^^al|\Ur4 |W5 ~" ~S iii-^^^^iif siiyer "shaving Mugr nels in str j pe( j patterns . 34
"Unprofessional Conduct" 1 and
"Incompetency" Are Among
the Findings
Walter IC. Bush was dismissed, yes
terday from his position as principal of
the Polytechnic high school, after the
board of education, sitting as a board
for the high school district . of San
Francisco, had found him guilty of
violation of the rules of : the depart
ment, unprofessional- conduct, incom
petency and insubordination. Presi
dent Bannerman and Directors Kincald
I and Payot .voted „o n the charges and
the dismissal. Director Wnelan did not
vote. He would not. comment on, his
refusal to; vote,- . ' v
Bush was not present at the session.
His attorney,. S. \*. Costello,, declared
that : he would apply ; to < the .superior
court at once for. a writ of review, and
later would draw the attention of the
supreme court to the : action of ; the
board. of education in [holding the Bush
hearing within the 30; day period iper
mitted Bush to apply, to . the ; superior
court for a rehearing . of his petition
before that body.
In r executive session the board dis-
cussed informally -the question of
Bush's successor,- but arrived at no de
termination. : Deputy - Superintendent
James 'Ferguson will probably be*placed
In charge until a principal; is chosen. s :
The report of the board on' th"c Bush
case shows that Bush was found guilty
on all counts but one. : :, . V •
The following are: the; findings and
determination,, of the board: >',
This high school -, board ; of- education ' finds as
true from the eTldence everr one of the allega
tlons and charpes against .Walter N. Bush | con
tained in th* complaint,, except so far as to the
charge which - relates to Helen \u25a0 ;, Jordan and
Gladys Monroe. - and; as •to this '\u25a0 the board • finds
that said charges as. to the action of .Walter N.
Bush, are not sustained \u25a0by the evidence.
| The board finds ! that \u25a0 Bush Is jrullty of i Insub
ordination \u25a0- as a principal and" as a \u25a0 member of
the school department of ; the hlsrh school dls^
trict: \u25a0 further. "\u25a0 that he • has ! " riolated .: section
32 (a) "of the rnles of this board: further, that
he ' has » violated : section 30. subdivision •; 11. of
Raid rules: further, that he- bi- guilty .of unpro
fessional conduct as a- principal: and as a mem
ber of , the \u25a0 htgn \u25a0 school department - as | charged ;
further, that \u25a0 he : is ? guilty of. and has shown
evident unfltness for s teaching : as a- principal
and as a member. of. the' high school department
as charged: further.' that he has failed to main
tain a*\u25a0 proper • standard '* of r discipline in • and
management • of '. the ~ Polytechnic high i school; . as
required by , section : 32 of .the _ rules =. of;- this
board and section 5 of the, rules and regulations
of the state aboard of .education. ' •, :
The high school . board of education * does , here
by adjudge, \u25a0: by - reason \u25a0:, of ; the :.. foregoing t facts
and findings and by virtue of thp discretion and
authority vested^inUhts. high school ; board,^ that
Walter X.i Bush" ought i to .; be ;and -he< ishereby
<J lsm issed and \u25a0-, discharged J as .< prl ncipal > of '{ the
Polyt«?chnlc > high : school and ' as : a*, member of the
6chool I department ?! of 4 the « high « school i district
of; the city \u25a0 and county of San,, Francisco,- state
of •California,"- said ;dl*mis«al and -discharge 'to
take I effect * and \u25a0 the ' same > shall >. take . effect ; fortU
with on. this; 26th- day. of , Norember.iand ! that
he.be notified: of this Judgment.^ , / : . •
. Steve \y. Costollo,; attorney for Bush,
said ."yesterday:i~ "There? ;are ; many
thin gs ,i, in t ; the* charges \u25a0; that i ßush i could
have explained,^but.'.he;' did 1 riot; deem
them of sufficient impoi'taiice to go be^.
fore the board and tell about them.! .He
did not care to . add f dignity.' to '-.those'
proceedings. The punishment- is severe
on : a man who has spent 26 " years jj of
his life in the, department. His acts
might have Galled for- a.;reprimand.
There is'not a' principal in, the, depart
ment who could not be "charged as
Bush was. and dismissed." :
Judge Bean Gives Warning to
Future Offenders
United States District. Judge ".Bean
fined the California' fruit {canners* if as
sociation :$12: 5125 -yesterday* for using ; bad'
fruit for canning, purposes and for mis
branding certain ; products. : '->' \u25a0
V The ; association pleaded guilty^ to
the , indictment/: but •= offered i as i an . ex
cuse that the l bad. , fruit was used \ by'
an. employe without saying anything to
the f management. . : - -^
•There are 'but fewfeases to be heard
by the .'federal 'courts of /concerns
charged < by; the . recent with
violating s the i-pure P food -laws.:- - Those
thus 1 far i Indicted \ ha.vesbeenf dealt^with.
leniently,-; but ; the? judges vra.rn J that iin
the future, persons Toricompanles using
bad . .\u25a0•°^' adulterated \ food -supplies may
expect: a maximum t sentence. ;: -
EOBBED ; BTi COMPANIONS^Af ter \a ; night of
- ~ drinking and : a"; visit' to Ttlie* uptown . tenderloin,
9 Jack Sullivan of 537 Thlrdstreet'yesterday re
2?Jl e<l to tDft Police that he* had been! robbed of
5100 at the corner |of I Mason I and I Eddy streets
I i early ] yesterday ,- morning ? byi three ; men 'whom
ne_ had .m et earlier : in<* thei evening .1 at -= Fifth'
vf s nnd Folsom , strepts; Hescharged \u25a0: that^ the rob- 1
Dory.oocnrredaftcr-tbey had visited manysa
- loons together.': •\u0084;_, I--. ... . •
Instruction Furnished Children
of Parents Living at the v
After supplying all the wants ; of ; Its
guests in Hhe '-way of eating, = drinking
and modern conveniences, the Fairmont
hotel led^ the; hotels" of ; the^world ; with
a new nldea: yesterday,: when It
pleted plans .. for the opening, of : a \u25a0 pri
vate -school / within > its t walls? f or *: the'
education of the children of the patrons.
A'jf ewjou tsiders . /will be , taken to -make
•the: institution* as near -self-supporting
as -„ possible, " but -.the school - -will/; be
devoted', in :. the - main- to ;th'e '\u25a0 hotel child.
:%J The s idea of i a :. school , In . the , hotel
has long J been Msimmering^inithe- mind
of jCharles^Cdoke, - the manager.', He no
ticed thatfieverilof'the 'children of -the
guests were j dally, being? sent: long, dis
tances £to i private^ schools,': and.'r after
th oroughly, 1 investigating ; the ; situation.'
decldedf to ihaveja-hotel; school. " fltf It will
be "opened i. formally/ January; 2 f and- will
;be^i named I rthejf > Fairmont
'Among j the members :• of -the faculty
willlbe J Mrs.-. Carroll'; Swears,^ Prof.VAl
vin .' Burrell; '. Mlss~v Eva -Torr Jand I Miss
Hazel rCooke/ all^of^whoui are univer
j Sunday, November 27, im
sity graduates and teachers of experi
"The idea is," said Mrs. Swears, who
will act as principal, "to give .proper
attention to the children of the hotel.
In many. lnstances guests at the Fair
mont, travelers and others, staying for
three and six months at a time, have to
engage private tutors in order to keep
their children's studies up to the stand
ard. This school will meet that want.
The studies will be laid out according
to the curriculum of the schools of San
Francisco, so that in case a child is
taken ; away from the academy it can
take its; place in the city schools with
out losing ; any time. There are not
enough children at the hotel for a full
sized school, and the management has
decided to allow a limited number of
outsiders to attend." .-
i Apart from the studies the" children
will be takenithrough a cours* at the
hotel gymnasium. The hotel < chef will
prepare special meals for them, and
additions will be made to' the hotel
library to meet the wants of the young
minds. The classrooms will be situated
at the/extreme, end of one wing of ; the
hotel, apart from: the. rest of the build
ing*. -The! Norman cafe, will be, con
verted into a drill hall and playground.
The school will have Its own dances
and ! entertainments at 'the hotel.
;\u25a0 ;' Jndge '/ ,Weller yesterday fcontinned until next
- .^Thuniday the 'case of Nicholas ZiTanovlch. the
aged .'cook . whom ;.' Policeman O'Connor • saved
from the wrath of a mob at 648 Tallejo street
Friday ' afternoon when he was accused of hav
ing attacked Lucy Perkocha, the little daugh
ter "of. his employer.. .
/More- people would ,be satisfied .to
take things as .they -come were It riot
for -the 'fact -that most -of. the
that come are not worth'. waiting: for.
the Great Eye Tonic. r»- i&iZmagaiL*
trtshef, clea2S»3, struaztims *'>^»»I^^^s ; '
aad stimolates cfreal*tlon; by
mall C3c. When your «r!*as<;t»s blur, wipe tliem
with Mayerle's Antiseptic Eyeglass Cleaner. It
remoTes all statas and blemlaaes Immediately; by
mall. S for 25c. Booklet on "Eye Strata and It 3
Belief Free. Geo. MayerJe. German Expert Op-
tlcian. 900 .Market «t.. S. F.. CaJ. (Est. IS yr».)
c\u25ba \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 . « « \u25a0 \u25a0 i . ,. ,•...„.,. ., . . \u25a0 . #
the Cairs
Branch Offices ;
Subscriptions and advertise- ?
ments will be received in \u25a0
San Francisco at the follow* !
ing offices:
-\u0084 Marks & Flak
Open until 11 o'clock every nlrht . .
Miller's Stationery Stor»
Blake's Bazaar
Parent's Stationery Stor»
Tremayne's Branca \u0084
Christian's Branch
The Atlas
Jackson's Branch ..
HaUlday's Stationery Store
Maas* Bazaar. TeL Mission 2253 •\u25a0
•V.v'"' "' ,'". '-\u25a0 -*rri N ,

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