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BUSINESS CHANCES VI GROCERY and fruit -store for sale at • Invoice"; •: rooms "- In rear: . good place t for I man • and ; wife, --, Bos 71.4. Call. .■■ '.--■';.-: "\-■> ;.-y ;-■■■':f FOB sole—A good newspaper route sin ' Oakland. -See circulation-department, San | Francisco Call. SALOON fixtures, furniture, licensed, for sale Cheap. - Apply 14*7 Parti a v:.; Emeryville. ' LACKCleanses '..gas. ranges, | makes I hygienic dusters, ss:; Market. Esq. dist. agent wanted. , FuR sale— Half Interestl In a paying transfer .'. Imsiness. 532 .•S.'. Bth St.. San Jose. > ..„ BUTCH business for ; sale. ;■; STOLE,, • i 1377 Haight st. ' near Masonic a v., ', FOR RALE —Normandie hotel bar. 1435 Sutter i street. . -; : -'-...'. ;■-■-,'.'- ~-.-■■. - ' THE CALL EXTENDS A CORDIAL INVITA TION TO ADVERTISERS AND TO THE PUBLIC TO USE ITS INFORMATION BUREAU FOR GENERAL AND SPECIFIC INFORMATION OF MI WANTS EXPRESSED IN ITS COLUMNS. THE CALL INFORMATION BUREAU IS AT ALL TIMES AT THE SERVICE OF ADVER TISERS AND THE ASSISTANCE OF THE PUB '■ IAC - ! '"" ''" : """' -•'''""' v ■-■'■'^■-■■"' : "' r ' ] -- . : - ; - ; ''^" , "" LODGING HOUSES FOR SALE A GOOD BO- t MS rooms, single and housekeeping: good lease. cheap rent; roust sell this week: terms if de sired; no agents. Call between 2 and 3 p. m. 1 only. 661 McAllister st. :-; .;■, / -.'■■" --"■'■''".'-. INVESTMENTS """~~~''llASCO^ i OPPBR co.Mi'ANV ." Important "strike" reported—Gold Company has sufficient. capital to develop and hnibl railroad :to make ' both products of com mercial value. ; . Buy Mascot on advancing market if you have , to pay $3.50 per shore. ■ . .i*>.'. : H. A. BOENITZ, ■ --•' Successor to - P. M. HARRIS & CO.. Stocks and Bonds. enlisted Securities. 751-53 Fhelan bidg.. San Francisco. v COMPANIES INCORPORATED and PROMOTED Entire stork issues bought and sold . Legally organized under laws of all states I FETTNER & CO.. 708 CHRONICLE BUILDING Corporation attorneys and financial agents Established 1902. Bank and commercial references CHESTER B. ELLIS ft CO., STOCK AND BOND BROKERS". 714 Market at.. Opposite Call buildinc. largest dealers in exclusively unlisted securi ties on the Pacific coast. Established 18P9. •.-•,;-.-' ARE yen interested in I mining, oft. Industrial, banking or railroad stocks? What have you? For latest information address A. J MOORE, Bacon block Oakland. Cal. ' WILL sell my 100 shares capita! • stock Calif. State Life Ins. Co. at $21 per share. Address WO. EADER. Monterey. Cai. . ;, -.- . V THE CALL EXTENDS A CORDIAL INVITA TION- TO ADVERTISERS AND 10 THE PUB- re TO USE ITS INFORMATION BUREAU FOR GENERAL AND SPECIFIC INFORMATION OF ALL WANTS EXPRESSED IN ITS COLUMNS. Till: CALL INFORMATION BUREAU is AT ALL TIMES AT THE SERVICE OK ADVER TISERS AND THE ASSISTANCE OK THE PUB LIC. ' . - ——■—»——«^—-«————■- MlNES AND MINING lok sale, lease or bond—One or more group of mines, situated In Tuacarora mining district, Elko county. Nev. Nearly ail of these mines are now self-sustaining, if not - dividend pay ing if worked. For further particulars apply '..' the agent, room 30. Hotel Tobin. C.t'n st. - j'' — MONEY TO LOAN AAA —IE YOU NEED MONEY QUICK "SO PUBLICITY." •V WE NEVER DISAPPOINT. Private offices for every one. . Confidential ins any amount from $10 to $100. quickly and quieter made on ydor own signature if yon' have household goods, piano or warehouse receipts: security remains in your possession always. No Inquiries, references or indorsement required, and our rates are no much less—why pay morel Get all your bills In one place and have but one pay ment each week or month,' as suits your con venience. All the time you wart and a most lib ers] discount if paid before due. Additional time granted in cade of sickness. Private loan* to Indies on their own isignatures. Call, write or phone GERMAN-AMERICAN LOAN CO., 7012 Pacific building, 4th and Market sts.; Sutter 2900. -Oakland office. 220 First National Bank building; phones Oakland . 2617. Asio2. To get special rates brine this advertisement. AAA—HOUSEHOLD LOAN COMPANY WILL LOAN YOU MONEY ON FURNITURE PIANOS. ETC ; $10 to $200: LOW COST: CON FIDENTIAL: HONEST AND SQUARE DEAL. CALL OR WRITE OR PHONE. 557-9 PACIFIC BLDG.. 4TH AND MARKET. . PHONE DOUGLAS 3265. . ~. 1 Oakland ofnee. :.i«* First National Batik bidg. THE CALL EXTENDS A CORDIAL INVITA- T7ON TO ADVERTISERS AND TO THE PUB-' I.IC To USE ITS INFORMATION BUREAU FOB GENERAL . AND SPECIFIC -INFORMA TION OF ALL WANTS EXPRESSED IN ITS COLUMNS, THE CALL INFORMATION BU REAU IS AT ALL TIMES AT TDK SERVICE or ADVERTISERS AND THE ASSISTANCE of THE PUBLIC. AAA- -SALARY LOANS- -SALARY LOANS. ' New system. Lowest rate*. Leans made top one. two. three or sir* months. Your friends or employer never know. SEABOARD LOAN C 0. .-609 Chronicle bidg. Office open R a. m. to 9 p. m.: Monday and Saturday tint Sp. m. MONEY loaned on furniture, pianos and other security; lowest tares, most favorable terms in this city; see others, then see me and to con vinced: will save yon mo.vey: $2.25 weekly pays $50 loan. Phone Market 3029. GEORGE W. MILLER. 3009 10th st. southwest ■ corner Mis sion, room '.'■'. . , - A TRfcMAIN. with absolute privacy, any amount at 3 per cent on furniture, pianos, etc., without removal, payable in installments or straight loans, at lowest rates cash, payment reducing interest: no commission*. 833 Market m. next Emporium, room vii: phone Douglas $495. LOANS to SALARIED persons, wage earners, teachers, city employes and OTHERS with FIXED incomes: rates reasonable; payments easy: also OTHER propositions. S3 433 I'belau ' imilding: phone Douglas 3244. -"' " MONEY LOANED SALARIED PEOPLE and oth ers upon their own names; cheap rates; easy payments:, confidential. * D. H. TOLMAN. 049 Pbtrlan bidg., and room 9. MO loth St.. Oakland. BALDWIN JEWELRY CO.. Gold aiid Silver Smiths, 29-33 Kearny st. ' S> : LOAN 1 KPT. , RATES 2 PER CENT. CASH advanced on salaries; no security; lowest rates. 313 Merchants' Exchange building; phono Douglas 1411 and 508 Call building, phone Sut ler 2587. ■ ■ -■■ * 110 to $100 advanced OB your .salary; our rateg are the cheapest in the city: don't fall to see | us. UNION CREDIT CO . $60 Ph.lan bidg. A A — Wage earners, ell her men or women can make a loan In strictest confidence at the Km ployes* Credit ('-1.. room 421 Monaduock bidg. ,-. AAA — SALARIED men and women accommodated without delay ir publicity. Boot* j Credit j and Investment Co.. 321. Pbelan bidg., third floor MONEY advanced salaried people permanently employed: low' rate: easr terms: confidential I) P. DRAKE, 201 Mechanics' bidg.. 04" Mkt. GOLDEN GATE Loan | Office. 110 Kearny at.— Low rate* on jewelry. W. .1. HKSTHAi.. BALARtED LOANS: other propositions. San Fran ,-:-.-.-, Discount Agency. 411 Pacific building."' .*' ASH loaned to Ralaried men 011 note without in dorser. MORBELL, 1097 Monadsoek bidg. , THE FILLMORE BRANCH OF THE CALL IS AT 1637 FILLMORE ST. ' * s ; MONEY TO LOAN—Real Estate AAAA —Will loan any amount at lowest interest on first, second and third mortgages; - estates in '-halo, undivided interest: deal directly; v th lender; do delay. - R. McCOLGAN, 602 504 Call bidg., comer Third and Market; phone Douglas 2535. The oldest established and lead ing financial agency on the Pacific coast. V* ~ "TllE (ALL EXTENDS A CORDIAL IN VITA TMN TO ADVERTISERS AND To Till". FIR LIC TO USE ITS INFORMATION BUREAU FOR GENERAL AND SPECIFIC INFORMATION OF ALL WANTS EXPRESSED IN" ITS COLUMNS. THE CALL INFORMATION BUREAU IS AT ALL TIMES AT THE SERVICE. OF ADVER TISERS AND THE ASSISTANCE 01 THE PUB LIC. .•-,'..... . -.. " ..". ..;.' , -:: -■- ■'.. DIRECT MONEY. NO COMMISSION CHARGED. : - i RANK INTEREST- 1 si and 2d MORTGAGES. i LOAN 20 per cent more than BANKS. ■."■-• -SBAPBUR- CO., 715 .Munadnoek building. ANY amount on real estate, first or second mort gages: |no - delay: very lowest rates: -if i year property is mortgaged and you need : more money,. see us immediately O.W.BECKER. Monadnock bidg.. 681 Market: tel. Douglas 2150. IV you want to borrow -money on mortgages.'city or country, talk it over with us. We will lend lou money to build on your lot. EDWARDS, BREWSTER A- CLOVER. Mills building. - MiffEV to loan on Oakland. Berkeley. Alameda and Fruitvale real I estate at $ 1 and 7 per cent. ceo. W. AUSTIN. 1/12 Broadway. Oakland. : _ \ f > —— MONEY WANTED ONE'per cent • rest paid monthly on sums of $100 to $1,000 i>ii security/better than a batik. jie cany all the high class of stocks, hoods, Mortgages anil investment securities. BUTTNEB A- CO.. 700 ; CHRONICLE BLDG. FIRST : mortgage loan of - BMOfi ;at: C ' per j cent, for- 1 5 years on improved . property, vaiue $13, -' 000. :.: Bos '»9S ; ' Csll': of flee;;';,-.- ".,' '"X!- ',*,*;; MISSION BRANCH OF THE CALL, BLAKE'S | ■AZAAIt, 1108 VALENCIA ST. ~ •; \.,-.x. ■ ,-; ■-.---• -.--.-->.----:<-:.; -■-■-:-„» --..'•i^-v-i LEGAL AND^FJCI^L^ THE following named children have been re ceived into the Mt. St. Joseph's infant orphan asyliHn during the ;i months en'ling Sept. '.". 1012: Eddie Crests, age 4 years: Leonard I bigs, age 2 yenrs; George Tlcrnan. age B years; Charlie iletiia, age :: year*; Saivatore Lucia, age 4 years: l'etruzzo Lucia, age .1 years; Frank Gleikweit. age 5 years: Me'-ln Sherman, age 2 months: Patrick Ger r,nty, age 4 years: Bessie Geraghtv, age '-' ye«>;». ■ SISTER MARY CAINE. Superintend* "it. THE following children, all half orphans. w»re admitted to the San Francisco Nursery for Homeless Children during the last quarter: Emma Nieberg, 8 years 10 months; George Nieberg. « years 7 months: Mary Nieberg. 5 years 3 months; Mary Lynch, John Lynch: Emmajene Brown. I year 3 months; Orto Strohewler, 1 year; Joseph Schwartz. 2 years: Hans Schwartr. 1 year; Sophie Newton. 5 years. 3 months; Elsie Newton, 3 years 3 months. REAL ESTATE TRAMBACTtOMB (halies L. Paddon and wife to Small Farms Improvement company lor ia si" line of Alomany avenue. 50:8 NE of Bauer street. SK 85:11%, NX 25, NW 90:0%, 8W 25:Sj $10. Small Farms Improvement company t<* William B. Dean, same; $10. F.mma O. Jarvis to H K. Chandler et al.. lot in 8W lii.c of Amlier-t street. 160 SK of Fcltou. BE "0 b| s\V 120: $10. John Ratto and wife to same, lots 17-". ltd and ; 177. Spring Valley homestead: $10. I .lohanue A. Hoy to same lot in NW line of Tehama street :;.37.rt NB of Fourth, NL 2."> by NW 80; $10. V V. Bourn and wife to same, lot 88, block 4. City Land association: $10. Marvin L. Hunt and wife to same. lot "7. block 4. City Land association: $10. Enrico ("alegnri io same, lot 11. block 4. Collesc Homestead association: $10. Derlari I. Filzmaurioe to same, lot 24 Hoe* 4 1 .. City Land aOTOeiatto-: $10. Charter Lctmod and wife te Paul Manisraleo. lot in Sw 1 iii - of Montgomery avenue. 78: i)'., RE of Beach street. SIC 23, SW 80, W 20, S 18:«, NE 'Jl: $1". Charles Monson and wife to Mieliael 11. Dolan and wife, lot in SE line of Arlington street. 17, sw at Mateo, sw 25 by st: 100: $in. Pope & Talbot Land company to Henry Jensen lot in W line of Fifteenth avenue, 25 S of W street. S 25 by W 00: $10. Henry Berating 10 Louisa Hornung. lot in E line of Pteroe street. 17.". W of Lombard. N 25 by E 110: gift. ' , , Federleo and wife to Oreste Panla. l'-t la NW" line of Prague street. 156 NE of Biazil avenue. NE 50 by NW 100; $10. F. C. Jarvis to Emma C. Jarvis. lot in SW line of Amherst street. I<h"> SE of Frhon, SE M by SW 120: $10. Oieste I'aola to H. B. Chandler et al.. lot in NW line of Prague street. 150 NE of Brazil ave uif' NE 50 by NW 100; $10- Joseph Ri«V> and wife to 11. B. (handler et al.. lots 21T and 218. Spring Valley home stead: $10. (Justav A Ilotr.berser and wife to same, lots 24-' and 24.:. Spring Valley homestead: $10. Margaret V. Lew to same, lot hi S line of \-v street. 500 W of Grant. W'2s by S 11": $10. Frank Feppert and wife to same, lot 12.. Spring Valley homestead: $10. F. J. Brown and wife to H. E. Chandler. one-half of lot 20, block 22. CMy Laud associa tion; $10. Eugene 3. Sullivan to Frank Smith and Wife, lot in N lin- of Faze street. <'2 E of Oetavia. E 54 by N 120 and one other piece; $10. Savelv Kunakoff and wife to lied IWestioff. lot in W line of Arkansas street. 125 S of Tweittv-thil'd. S 25 by W 100; $1". William G an.] Anna Loewe to Siegmund H. Friedrichs. lots :;0 aud ."7. block 0. Lakeview, and one otter lot: $10. Edwin R. Chute to Mattie Cramer, lot In E HOC of Forty-fifth avenue. 275 S of V street. S 25. N 25. W 12<>: $lv. Frank S. and Florence B. Sexton to Ethel H. PO .';or. lot In W line of Eleventh avenue, 200 N of Lawton street. N 25 by W 120: SM. Isabel H. Pringle to William R. rringie. lot at NW corner of Rush street and St. George alley. W 24. N 59:0, W 21. N 155:0, E 4S, S ''15* $5. William G. Petty 1" Margaret Petty, lot 2S and W to of lot 20. block 40. Sunnyside; gift. Issdor " Ro«enho]'2 and wife to August A. SauTs lot in S line of Sadowa street. 225 E of Cr.pitoi avenue. E 25 by S 125: $10. William Kingsbury to Alexander Bond, lot in N line of Fine street. 22:11 E of Laguna, E 22:11 by N 01 :<■;: $10. Alexander Bond and w'fe to Christopher Vnch ini.-h. lot in N lino of Pine street, 22:11 E of Laguna. E 22:11 by M:8; $m. Estate of i.uke Beendin fdeeeased>. by sdmin latrator. to Sam R. ¥elich. lot in NW line of Rutland street 115 NF. of V -itacion avenue. NE 75 by NW 105:8; $4,400. Aron Swanson and wife to Osoar T. Bercp::st and wife, lot In S line of .1 street. 52:6 E of Eiu-hth avenue. F 25 by S 10O; $10. William E. Williams to Jessie F. Pope. >: 2 of lot In W line of Seventh avenue. N of C stror-r N 25 by W 120; $10. c.i.ijo Barorzi and wife to Giovanni Barozzi and wife, lot in w line of Batman place, W:6 S of Union street, S 20 by W c>o; $10. John H. Fisher and wife to Thomas A. Per kins, lot in W line of Jones street. 20 S of Ber ivir-l. S 20 by W fiS:O: $10. Henry Ditukel ard wifp to William R. Kenny. lot in W line of First avenue. 10*1 S of Clement Street. S 50 by W 120; $10. Sarah 1 eaton Io Mat? 1. lemon, lot In W line of Thirteenth avenue. 225 S of J street, S 23 by W 110T1: $10. uv and Bona Miraglia t<i Vincenzo Mlr-aeHa. lot in W line of Sonoma place, 57:« S of L'nipO street. S 20 by W .'l7:fi; $10. Rtilidinic f'otitraetai R. D. M'-Klrov with f.'corge Goodman Artificial stone ronapany—Conewte. pumping, til" drain. voewalks and setting granite curb for a * ; v story and basement steel fram" c!a<s c building in SW line of Sixth afreet. 7? NW of Howard. \\Y sw 75. NW 4.". SW 50. SK 75. NX SO, Si: NX. 7".; ST 100. C. C. Marti.) with M. P. Kempton—Alterations and additions for a one story and basement frame bnlldinjt at 558 B street; fI.BM. Clay M. <;reene et al. with General F.ncinecr -iipanv and Golden Gate Structural and Ornamental Iron works—Low pressure gravity re turn heating system, iron rallinscs and balconies. ptc.. for a «-;x story and basement apartment heme at NW corner of Sacramento and Powell street. N .VJ hy W 01 ;C; ?.-.07*. Standard Oil company with Hooper Domhrink Art Glass company and c c. Mrtrahonee Cea- Bao* slass and plasterim; for a 1" story and hasc roent steel case aCftce bqllding »t nw corner of r.csii and SABSIMM streets. N 137:« by W C.7:<>; $21,410. Charlea Ilarkins with Mager Brothers —All work for two two story frame buildincs (stores and flatsi. at SE corner of Twenty-fourth and Harrison streets. ."Wixint; $11.70". Mrs. R. B. Wallace with Ira W. Coburn— Grading, brick, concrete, carpenter, plumbing. painting, hardware for brick retaining walls'. concrete runway. eaHw. fence, etc., on premises at 2214 Clay street: $1,270. Charles and Carolina O. Larsen with C. Wer ncr and K. E. Smith—To erect one story frame hntldinj: flats in S line of Nineteenth street. 3SO W of Sanchez: ?4.120. CIVIL SERVICE WILL BEGIN CO-OPERATION That the civil service commission of S.-iii Francisco will co-ojierate with other cities of the state, including San Diego and L.os Angeles, to work for a civil service commission for California was announced at the meeting of the commission held last night in the city haU. Further plans in regard to the state commission will be discussed and for mulated at the meeting of the local commission next Monday night. It was announced last night through B, A. Waloott, president of the com mission, that tbe San Franriseo civil service commission has become a mem ber of the National Civil Service He form league, which is made up of fed eral, state and municipal civil ser%ice commissions. CHILD SAVES SCHOONER FROM GOING TO BOTTOM Waterlogged with only its masts and part of deck load above water, the schooner Dauntless was towed into the harbor last night by the steam schoon er J-'t. Helens after the two vessels had collided Sunday evening in a dense fog off Point Arena. That the schooner was not sent to the bottom of the ocean was probably due to little S year old Caroline Peterson, daughter of Cap tain J. T. Peterson of the Dauntless. The child, who was on deck at the time was the first to see the black form of the steamer in the fog and called to her father, who was at the wheel. The vebsel was swung from its course just in time ;md hit the steamer a glancing blow. TWO CARPENTERS ARE ARRESTEE) FOR ARSON Detectives 3*>sterday a nested Tjee Waldo and Philip Bashman, both car penters, as the persons who set fire to the residence of Mrs. Bertha Dean at 160 Mount Calm street in the Bernal heights district late Sunday night. One of the men has' been identified as the man who was seen running from the scene of the fire with a lighted torch in his possession while positive evidence Las be. n found En the other's home. Both have been charged with arson. Both Waldo and Bach ma i> reside together'at 311 Mount Calm street. THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1912. SHERMAN'S CREW SPEEDY RESCUERS Man Who Jumps From Army Transport at Sea Is Picked Up in Record Time APT AIN HE ALE V, master of the army transport Sherman, which arrived yes terday from Ma nila, demonstrated the efficiency of the troopship's deck de partment when C. IT. Rigley, an insane patient, j urn pc d overboard shortly before the trans port reached Hon olulu. The ship was in the vicinity of Pearl harbor when Rigley eluded the vleilance of his ffuarda .-trui dived from the rail. The -hip was going at full speed, but from the lime Rigley jumped until ho was b;u k aboard the- transport only 9 minutes elapsed. In that time the ship had to be 'topped, a boat manned and lowered iiid row-oil to where the insane man ivas swimming. Ridley was a strong swimmer and it took some time to persuade him to let the rescue party Lake him into the boat. The boat had to b.- rowed back to the ship and hoisted to the rail. It was one of the t»o.st bits of rescue work ever done in Hie transport service and stamps the discipline on the Sherman as first class. Among- the passengers on the Sher man WU Miss Helen Brown, daughter if Kaymoad Brown, an employe of the territorial government. Miss Brown, who was accompanied by her mother, is on hi-r way to Columbus. 0., where she will become the wife of Stephen Hanna, a nephew of the late Mark ilanna. The ranking officer on the Sherman was Colonel W, D. Beach of the Fourth avalry. Captain Frank D. Ely, U. S. A., is quartermaster captain of the Sherman. The Sherman brought 107 cabin pas sengers and 47 in the second cabin. In the ttoop quarters were 104 enlisted I men of the army, 125 enlisted men of j tho navy and marine corps, 29 sick, 27 military prisoners, 12 discharged sol ciiers and 2S former employes of the Insular government. Wllhelminjs Here From Honolulu The Matson liner TVilhelmina. Cap tain Peter Johnson, arrived early yes terday morning from Honolulu with 56 passengers and a large cargo of Island products. The passengers in ji tided : H. C. Austin. Miss M. Awana. Mrs. J. Abe. liss F. Abe. A. Biota, E. Bishop. Mis* ,\. If. 'olby, M. t'ortn. C, A. Dunham. C Diedrieh. .1. t Daggett Mrs. S. I!. r>ougherty,'«Prof. J. W. iilmoro. Mrs. .1. W. Giltnnre and three children i '. Qaentber, Mrs. P. Guenthor. A. B. Hallberg. li> A R. Hall berg. Miss B. Johnson. 11. Kelso. . Kelso. 11. Knaiack. H. Louisson. Mrs. D. R. lead. Mfaa Mead. .1. W. Marshall. Miss I. lackie Miss J, J, Maxwell. Miss L. MoStooker, liss B. McGotrtston, J. T. Met rosson. Theo W. \oves. D. L. Nathan. Mrs D. L. Nathan and. nald. Miss M. Pressler. William Reinhardt. Mrs. ; 11. Robertson. Miss S. Robertson. Mrs. F. R. (alter. Mrs. B. F. Schoon C. Schoon and son. I. icbarlln. Miss „. Pchutfe Mrs. A F Schoon. A. r. Tliornc. Mrs. A. T. Tliorne. J. R. Vogel. Mrs. . R. Vogel, G. M. Wands, Mrs. D. D. Wallace. Moana Satla Today for Aatlpodea The Union steamship company's liner Moana, Captain Springer, will sail at 11 o'clock this morning for the antipodes. The liner will carry a large number of passengers and a full cargo. Fvery Berth In the second and third class quarters has been taken. Among the passengers will be Lieu tenant S. Day of the British naval re serve. Gr, 11. Traill, a New Zealand merchant, who made, the trip here on the Moana. will return on the liner. Another passenger will be G. H. Scales, a Wellington shipowner. Among the passengers' for Papeete will be Bishop A. Ilermel. who will be accompanied by Rev. Father Laderlas and Rev. Father Felicien. The liner Aorangi of the Union line, which left Wellington Saturday, is due here October 31. Mill Call at Shanghai Again The Toy© Kisen Kalsha announced yesterday that the Nippon Maru, which leaves Hongkong October 29 fou this port, will call at Shanghai and that thereafter all steamers will make the Chinese port. On account of chol era there, calls at Shanghai have been omitted for the last few w*>eks. The announcement of the steamship com pany is taken as an indication that health conditions at the Chinese port are under control and improving. "Waterfront Notes Receipts of lumber yesterday by sea amounted to 1,675,000 feet. The Pacific Mail liner China, home ward bound from the orient, arrived yesterday at Honolulu. The liner Mongolia whtch left here September 14, arrived yesterday at Hongkong. The liner Nile left Hongkong yester day for this port. The Oceanic steamship company's liner Ventura arrived yesterday at Sydney. Master- License Suspended The license of Randolph Merrl wether, master of the gasoline pleas ure launch Marie !_.. was suspended for thirty days yesterday, because his launch did not have the required num ber of life preservers on board. Change of MaMter* Steamer Marie. L. Randolph Mcrviwethcr. old master; L. W. GmtfafCOß, new master, steamer Neponst t No. 2. L. J. Learitt, old master; 0. A. Clotfelter, uew master. I'.nrellment Steamer Tainalpais, Fred F.. Andersou. mCWS OF THE OCEAN A Wheat Fixture The French bart Maroehal do Vlllars is ebsr ter«>d for wheßt .from Portland to I'nitrd Kingdom or continent at 40s, with option of January loading at 4'is 9d. lCxports by the Pauama Liner Tbe Ftcamer San 3oat wiled for Balboa Satur day with cargo laden here, valued at $64,749. to lie distributed as fullows: For Ontral America U0.7.2r,; New York, $10,30.%: Mexico. $.->,744; <ier many, f5.620; France. $2,000; Denmark. $1*1; ("bile, $74. The principal exports and their des tinations wore as follows: To Central Atactic*—4.lP9 bbls flour. 122.076 lbs tca't. 121.40H lb* rice. 2.298 gal.s and 42 cc wine. 2ii cs whisky. T'.200 lbs c<,dflsh. 1M <s ■aimed cood?. -".'JO> lbs cbeese, SOS lb* hams and br.eon. 14..i0n lbs lard. 1,490 lbs dried fruit, 470 lbs raisins. 74 cs salmon. '!9fi pkgs potatoes. H)fl likps onions. 277', pk»r» fresh fruits. 7<X> lbs nuts. 3.0R0 sks cement. 7 bale* bags, ".0.797 lbs tallow, 8 bbla and 4 cs oils. 1 pkes machinery. 603 ca kerosene. X pkgs agricultural implements. To New York —1 ."•. 180 gals wine. I.4SS eg canned goods. 6 bbls casings, 2.544 lbs colder dross. To Mexico—2o.ooo lbs tallow. 21.927 ft lumber, OOii sks cement, 2.">0 gals wine. 1,328 lbs raisins. 1.038 lbs dried fruit. 2JS2 pkgs fresh fruits, SO pkgs potatoes and onions, 1,300 lbs lard, 14 ca canned goods. To GermMty—99,6oo lbs pnraes. To France 7>.0(\0 galg wine. To Denmark -1 $9 gals wine, 6 cs canned fruit. Shipments of Oil The British bark Calcutta was cleared for Yokohama Monday with 8.19.1fi& gallons of re fined petroleum, valued at 936,615. The tank- steamer 1-ausinß sailed from Port San I,uis for Kahnlui with 40.000 barrels of crude oil. rained at $20,000. Movement* of Transports nnford—At San Francisco. Crook—At San Kranciseo. Logan—l>eft San Francisco for Manila Octo ber .".. 1912. . . STjeridan—At San Francisco. Sherman— Is in port • Thomas—At Manila. ■ '. Weather Report T'nited Statea department of «*!**'2K*7 Weather bureau, San Francisco. Oct. !•■, J't- RAINFALL. DATA STATIONS - 5 _ i *•' **» c3 ' 8 — 1-1© «_ eu 03 ?s r ?~ ?. - r 1 ?; a - j Eureka ! 0/00 2.B5 2-o- Red Bluff 10.00*4.12 1.44 Sacramento 0.00 1.25 0.<8 Mt. Tam.ilpais 0.0»> 2.33 0.97 San Francisco 0.00 I.2j §-J3 Sao Jose .: 0.00 0.71 0. i4 Fresuo ! O.OO 0.10 0.59 Independence | 0.00 0.70 6.59 Ran Luis Obispo 1 O.OO O.W 0.83 Los Angelee 0.00 0.36 0.20 San Diego I 0.00 | 1-26 0.28 2.01 1.2S 0.18 0.31 0.28 o.:;o o.io 070 8. OS i._3 0.22 PACIFIC COAST STATIONS In the following tables the maximum and mml I mum temperatures and rainfall are given: f | % STATIONS X- £ £ •*- — • . - ... - . " ' :.---';;: • - ," ■■','" .".< '.' ;-';- STATIONS • ~ i 3 .'-■.'■'v.. ■•• ; :-"■•'- :::;j.'- - - y pr :-■'• ',>'•• - Baker 168138 .00 ;Rod Bluff ...IS2 52 .00 Boise !74'42 .00 (Reno 72 38 .00 Del Monte ...I09J49 .00 i Ros»oburg ...-. |7o|46 .00 Eureka i60i46 .00 'Sacramento .84(60 .00 Flagstaff .. ..i54!40 .OO.lSalt Lake .'..168 42 .00 Fresno 188 56 .OOliSan Diego ..'.188168 .00 Helena 64i36 .OOJiSan Franciscoi80 50 .00 Honolulu ....8274 .04PSan Jose *V i: .00 Independence. 74!:36 .00 JS. L. Obispo. 00;4Sj .«0 Kalispell 62 32 .00 S. E. FaraIlonj56|50l .00 I-os Angeles.. 02:68 .OO'lSpokane |72|44| JK3 Modeaa 66!42 .Oo'Summit j59j37 ! .00 Mt. Tamalpais 77'«4 .OOUTaeoroa |64[50I .08 North Head.. 154 52 .OSjiTatooah 156150 .40 Phoenix |S6t58 ooiiTouopah !64|4«! .00 PocateUo [R>|84 .mt Walla 74]52< .00 Pt. R. Light. 164148! .OOliWlunemucca . |7_|30l .00 Portland |6rt|50| Tr. 11 Yuma i00j64i .QQ EASTERN STATIONS Abilene 179142 .00) Knoxville ...j Atlantic City.lW'.O .00 I-ouisvllle ... Boston i'M'-H .00 >lemphls .... Buffalo .V>!4« .ofij Montgomery . Charleston ..,[70)58 .001 Montreal .... Chicago 5«f52 .00 Moorhcnd ...j Denver I74J36 .00 New Orleans.; Des Moines ,'.00146 .00 New York ..-. Dodge City . .'7«'3R. .0O| North Platte.! Dnlttfh !56!3f .00| Oklahoma ... Durango ....162132 .00| Pittsburg [ Eastport ....5641? ,06i Rnswell Galveston ...i04i5R .44! St. Ixiuls i Green Bay ,.'54.'<S .C0j St. Paul j Ratteraa !«8j62 .oil Tampa I Havre 74 36 .00 Toledo I Huron ;72'.1fi .00 Washington . j Jacksonville .J7674I .00, Winnipeg ...j Kansas City. |72|52; .00|. 74 •' ■•' •' ■' • 74 ', .i •ALASKA STATIONS Ecgte ISSI9OJ .10 (Tanana ;4n;2<>l .01 Nome |30|2rt .00 |Valdez (48136) .88 Sitka isSj4<li .84 i •Afternoon reports of preceding day. SYNOPSIS OF WEATHER CONDITION'S Tbe pressure continues high over tbe I'acifle oast, but a well marked disturbance over Alaska .:- apparently moving slowly southward. This haa caused rain from Portland north, with moder ately high south winds on the Washington coast. Except in tbe Pacific northwest and In Florida the weather has been clear throughout the Cnlted States. The following high winds have occurred: New York. fiO miles from the north, and Tampa. 00. northeast. There has been a sharp fall in temperature in the lake regioo, Xew York and New England. j Temperatures are above the normal throughout the Mississippi valley On the Pacific coast the weather continued moderately warm. Afternoon temperatures in the great valley range from R4 to SS degrees. In southern California afternoon readings have reached 90 degrees. FORECAST Forecast for the 30 hours ending at midnight. Wedneaday. October 16, 1812: San Francisco and vicinity—Fair Wednesday: cooler; light north wind, changing to moderate ; west. Santa Clara valley—Fair Wednesday; moder ately warm: light no-th wind. Sacramento valley—Fair Wednesday; moder- I atcly warm; light tiorth wind. San Joaquin valley—Fair Wednesday: continued j warm: light north wind. California south of Tehachani—Cloudy; cooler | Wednesday; moderate southwest wind. A. G. McADIK, District Forecaster. Korea Takes Valuable Cargo Tbe steamer Korea Bailed for Hongkong and way ports via Honolulu Sfaturday with cargo valued at $626,904. evrhisivc of treasure, and to] be distributed as follows: For Japan. $44H.ftfi1; ! Honolulu. 'tSfi.W: (htria. $Hft.P4o; East Indies, $5,230; Korea, $4,61«: Vladivostok, $2,088: Slam. $232. The following were (he principal ship- t ments: "■• To Japan—o.!>7l bales cottmt. 417 rolls and 1 | cs leather. 1 automobile and 18 pkgs parts, 147 j bhls asphalt. a,4t>o ft luntber. .">« pkgs machinery, i 1.278 rolls roofing. 37 tons soda. 11.409 lbs tal low, 2.44S gsls wine. WOOO lbs sugar. 2.000 lbs I raisins. I.4<Vi lbs dried fruit. 34 pkgs fresh j fruits. 2'i.>W> lbs dried fish, 142 es canned goods. To Honolulu—M.S6o Ihs lard. 3.830 lhs ham? and bacon, 200 pkgs fresh fruits. 1,325 lbs dried fruit. 3ft r > pkgs potatoes. 50 pkgs onions. 2.4'!4 | lbs beans. 2.790 lbs butter, 1,040 lbs cheese. 4.600 l lbs and 20 cs bread. 130 es canned goods, 2,000 lhs codfish. 15 "S champagne. ,"52 gals and 45 cs wine. 15 tons feedstuff*, 10.000 His rice, 450 etls barley, ;;.oon cs and 50 bhls salmon. Ml pkes paints. Ie tons and 25 pkgs machinery. 213 pkgs lighthouse material, 10 cs boots and s-hoes, 3 automobiles and 15 pkgs parts. To China —2.875 gals wine. 4,15.0 lb* beans and peas. 3.100 lbs pearl barley. 5.400 lbs codfish. 2.843 lbs dried fruit. £49 pkgs fresh fruits, 856 pkga potatoes. 845 cs canned goods. 115 cs sal mon. 3,o:;« lbs coffee, 2.054 lhs cheese, 550 Ihs nuts. 8,000 lbs dried fish. 2.804 pkgs tank ma terial. 10,038 lbs tanbnrk. 20 pkgs machinery. 110 bbls and 4 cs oils. 250 rolla and too drums roofing, 9 ok arms and ammunition, 70 rolls and 5 <-s leather. 1 autonmbfle. To East Indies—4<iO cs salmon. 439 cs canned goods. 1,704 ihs dried fruit. 52* lhs bops. 800 lbs beans. 15 cs beer. 04 pkgs roofing. To Korea—l4s cs canned goods. 1.080 lbs lard, 700 lbs raisins, 628 lbs bams and bacon. 47 pkgs machinery. To Vladivostok:-- 18,750 lbs prunes. 18,500 lbs assorted dried fruits. 4,250 lhs raisins. To Slain—_4 ca canned goods and various pro visions. SHIPPING NEWS OF COAST Items of Interest to Mariners of the Pacific , \Spec\al Dispatch to The Call] POBTLANT). Oct. I.V—When tbe Rnssian bark Clan MacFariaue arrives here Its captain will re ceive Instructions to take It to one of the Colum bia river sawmills to receive a rargo of limit"".' far Bottth Africa. The vessel has been chartered by tbe L. P. Lee Lumber company of this city. The Clan MacFarlane left Ualico. on the west cimft of South America, fiO days ago in ballast for the Columbia river, hence it is due to pnt in an appearance off the river any day. The bark was here several years • ago then flyiug the Swedish flap, and prior to that time sailed the seas under the British colors. It ba* carried lum ber from this port, before.and is a bandy vessel for that class of cargo. Sailtnc schooner Lahaina is reported chartered to car yra cargo of lumber from the mills of the Mountain Timber company nt Kaiama to Austra lia. It wiil carry about l.fmo.nnn feet. Two Waterhouse line at earners will he here the latter part of this month to begin loading flour, oats, salmon and lumber for the orient. They are the Fitzclarence and Ockley, each of about 7,000 tons capacity British steamship Duquesne arrived at Falmouth yesetrday after a voyage Of T54 days, according to a report received here today. It left Portland with 101,061 bushels of grain for England. British bark Owenee arrived at Astoria last night from Taltal, South America, and Is on Its way up the river. It will load wheat, and is ev pected to leave for South Amcyica by tbe last cf the month. Steamer Alliance crossed out yesterday, bound for Eureka. In low of the steamer Monarch the water logged schoonr-r Daisy Freeman arrived at the dry dock at St. Johns last night. Captain A. Crone, representing the San Francisco under writers, will examine th° hull and make an esti mate of the damages. The vessel became water logged and unmanatrenMc Friday evening, when. In crossing out for San Francisco, it got out of the chanuel and stuck. The rudder post was torn otii. The tug Goliath toprtd the vessel into Astoria. The San Francisco and Portland Steamship ri.mpany's steamer Beaver arrived at Ainsworth cock last night from San Pedro aud San Frau eiseo. British steamer Robert Dollar is due to arrive here tomorrow from Pan Francisco under charter to carry 3.000.00© feet of flr to Shanghai from tbe mills of the Ininan-Poulseu Lumber company and the Mountain Timber company. The harbor police are enforcing the regulation rerjuirtng vessels from foreign porta to have rat gaurds on their hawsers. ABEHDEEN, Oct. 15.—The schooner John A. Campbell was towed down the buy this morn ing bound for San Pedro. It takes 600,000 feet of lumber from the West mill. The barkentine John C. Myers is at the Enddsen yard, after the Installation of a new foremast tbe vessel will be towed to Little's mill at Ho<iuiam to load for the west coast. Barkentine Arago arrived yesterday afternoon from Santa Rosalia. The crew was paid off. Arrivals yesterday: Steamers Svea. Temple E. Dorr. Santa Monica; schooner Wawona from San Pedro. Arrivals today: steamers Grays Harbor, Shoshone and gasoline schooner Patsy. Sailed: Schooner Carrier Dove bound for west coast; and Waneena, for San Pedro. SEATTLE, Oct. 15. — Arrived: Steamers Imatllla, Ssn Francisco; Gray wood, Tacoma; Melville Dollar, Tod Inlet; barge Palmyra. Tacoma. Sailed: Steamers Edith Watson, Tacoma; Atlas, towing barge 96, San Francisco: Presi dent, sound ports: Eertha. southwestern continued on P««c 13 RED TAPE BARS ROAD TO AUTOISTS Fisher Hears San Franciscans at Conference, but Favorable Action Is Doubted LEON J. PINKSON [Special Dispatch to The Call] YOSEMITE, Oct. 15.—Red tape! Yards and yard of it is going; to keep the motorists out of the Yosemite valley for next season at least, and maybe longer. This.came to the surface this morn ing at the conference between Walter I>. Fisher, secretary of the interior, find the motoring enthusiasts who have been in the valley for the last two clays. \Vhile"the. cabinet officer gave out no decided answer to the autoists that their plea to enter the valley in their machines would be granted, still he came out flatly and told the delegates that he favored the admission of the machines provided it could be shown him that the cars could negotiate the roads in safety and at small cost to the government. After describing his stand he re stricted the speakers to constructive suggestions as to the routes and finally, after two hours of cross questioning, he intimated that the reports received and the maps of routes submitted by the motoring public would be checked tip by the government engineers, and after he received their reports he would announce his decision. From the arguments presented, and which seem to appeal to the cabinet officer more forcibly, was the plan sub mitted to open the government road to Glacier point, and there park the machines and stage to the valley. This seems to be what the motorists will get as a Port of compromise measure for entering the Yosemite, although most of the enthusiasts talked for per mission to enter the floor of the valley from one side of the reserve and depart via the other side. GAG OIV SPEAKERS Following the hearing of the trans portation officers the secretary started in the automobile hearing by knocking out the props from under the speakers selected by the caucus the night before, which directed them to ask only for ad mission into the valley. The secretary informed the speakers that he knew of the importance of the auto and that it ought to be allowed in the reserve, then restricted them to telling him how best this could be done. Southern California came prepared for just such an emergency, and through former Senator Frank Flint presented a report by O. K. Parker, a southern engineer, which showed that the Wawona route could be put in shape for $.15,000 from the floor of the valley to Wawona and that a road . mrt( n m m?~ tXi - -«-ii33JP fivlgj t_S_ l_i>i««-'-. ' ' *"' ' El_■££___ I? __^.^<^-"_t__U > •*" > "* _SW-S_*ill_B_l c. «9*_tt __&-«__] * a3(____M -$€"£>B---. ~*"*^ ,^s>aJ"' __—^^^__^BB'_S__i^rt_S_r^^K? r > US* jW «__«______M________MB___™______^^ Scientists tell us that only about four per cent of the people actually think for themselves. The other ninety six per cent always ''follow the leader" and let somebody else think for them. Now let us do a little thinking ourselves today on the subject of rooms to rent. Many people who have nice rooms to rent have gotten into the habit of just using certain mediums for renting them. It never occurs to such people to try any other method or any other paper. If the paper which they always 'use does not Vent those rooms, such people are through try- # ing. As a matter of fact, they are only half through trying, if they would only think. The Call's Classified Columns will reach more people, and out of these readers the very best of results may be obtained. Invariably the people who are most successful are the ones who use every means for gaining success. And the peo ple who are least successful are the ones who use only one paper or plan. Be one of the four per cent of people who think for them selves. Try The Call Want Ad columns yourself tomorrow. Appeal to new readers and more people and see if you do not get results. Write out your ad now and send it or telephone it to ' The San Francisco Call v Capt. James Smith, Social Factor In League of Cross from Chinquapin to Glacier point could be fixed for automobile traffic for $1,000. The .same report told that the Big Oak Flat route could be fixed for 125,000. Flint said that while the south would be pleased to get any road, it was more disposed to favor the Wa wona route because it was nearer the southern city. He also urged that the machines be allowed in the valley and that, as a safeguard against accident, certain hours of the day be given to automobile traffic only. SAN FRANCISCANS HEARD Percy Walker of San Francisco went on record as asking that the machines he allowed to go to Glacier point only for tire time being, and this seemed to please the cabinet officer, but not the motorists generally. Senator J. B. Curtin made a strong appeal for the Big Oak Flat road, as did C. S. Hawkins of San Francisco and Fernando Nelson, who saw no dangers on the route, having traveled to the valley twice by auto before the barrier against the machine was set. Colonel Forsythe was the last speak er and devoted his time to intimating that he-was not for barring the auto from the reserve for personal reasons, but merely in a humanitarian way. He said if the auto is allowed in the reserve he will welcome it. Summed up, it looks as if no car will get into the valley proper as long as Fisher heads the interior depart ment, and the roads remain in present condition. The autoists will have to try to get an appropriation from the government for road improvements to win their fight. PRIZE IS OFFERED FOR ATTENDANCE Cadets of Company B Will H#* Their Annual Military Dance Company B, League of the Cross Cadets, will give its annual military ball tomorrow evening in Prunk's Cotillon hall, Church street near Market. Lieutenant John Carmody, chairman of the dance committee, announces that a handsome silver loving ctip will be given to the League of tbe Cross com pany, other than Company B, which has the largest number of uniformed mem bers in attendance at the ball. Prixe* and trophies won at the recent track and field meet of the League of the Cross Cadets also will be distributed tomorrow night. Captain James Smith of Company B is chairman of the reception committee. Captain Smith will be assisted by Lieu tenant .lohn Coghlan and Sergeant Crank Merrill. THREE ROBBERS ESCAPE IN STOLEN BUGGY Victim of $20 Holdup Blows Police Whistle in Vain Gulain Mohammed, a tamale vender of 1619 Eddy street, was held up by threes men at Brazil avenue and Mis sion street early yesterday and robbed of $20. The men jumped out of a buggy and knocked Mohammed down. The victim blew his police whistle and the men ran away. The police learned the buggy was stolen from a barn at Eighteenth and Kentucky streets. Andrew O. Gordon was held up aivl robbed of his watch in Battery street. Jose Diaz, a marine fireman, was ar rested for the crime. Wallace 1). Boskowltz, 1955 Pii "T street, was robbed of $6 in a Sutter street car. Pickpockets robbed Marcell Pardis. 151 fi Grant avenue, of a hand bag con taining |25.45. FOUR CUSTOMS MEN QUIT THE SERVICE Collector Frederick S. Stratton an nounced the resignation of Seldon G. Miller, a customs guard, from the cus toms service, yesterday, for the good of the service. William H. Thoma.-. also a customs guard, resigned to g'» into business for himself. Charles L. Brown, a clerk in the service, was appointed a member of the civil service commission to represent Collector Stratton in determining the Salifications of those on the eligible register for positions in the service. William H. Hoburg, who sold axle grease to Chinese for opium, and Henry 11. Galagher, under indictment for smuggling opium, were dismissed from the service.