OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 06, 1912, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-11-06/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

South Is Bitter Disappointment to the Bull Moose
Nearly All the Democratic Candidates in
Governor Johnson's Home County Elected
By Big Margins
ts Angeles might BOt exceed 15.000
and that his plurality in Alameda coun
ty WOUM bo from 5.000 to 7.000.
The early partial and incomplete re
turns showed the most surprising up
sets in some of the counties that the
progressive party managers relied on
to take them down to the Tehachapl
with something like an even break.
Santa Clara and Fresno counties were
the big surprises to the progressive
party managers.
The early partial and incomplete
counties Indicated that in communities
that were confidently relied upon to
give Roosevelt a lead of at least 6,000,
Wilson was running neck and neck
with the progressive party candidates,
and the returns available at midnight
Indicated that Wilson might carry both
counties by slender margins.
In northern California Humboldt and
Alpine were seemingly the only coun
ties that had escaped the landslide to
Below the Tehachapi the partial and
incomplete returns indicated that Wil
son had surely carried San Diego coun
ty, and the available returns from Riv
erside. Orange, Imperial and Los An
geles indicated that Roosevelt could not
come north to the Tehachapi with a
lead long enough to offset the tremen
dous edge Wilson rolled up north of the
At 11 o'clock Chairman J. O. Davis
of the democratic state central com
mittee claimed the state by 25,000
Chairman Ryan of the progressive com
mittee insisted that the complete re
turns would show Roosevelt in thf
l°ad. but declined to define his claim
in plurality terms.
T. R. Strongest in Los Angeles
[Special Diipatch to The Call]
T,OS ANGELES, Oct. s.—Roosevelt
leads Wilson by approximately 12.00n
votes in Los Angeles county, according
to the figures at hand at 1 o'clock. Bell,
the progressive, was elected to con
press in the ninth district by 1.000 plu
Stephens was elected to congress in
the tenth district by a plurality ol
: t,eeo.
Lyon. Butler, Thompson, Cogswell
and Brown, all progressives, were
elected to the senate by safe but small
Roberts, Bloodgo'od. Benedict, Wood
ley. Ambrose, Emerson. Ku<-k. Mouser
and Farwell. all progressives, were
elected to the assembly by small ma
Several districts are in doubt with
possibility of two socialists being
elected to the lower state body.
Free textbooks are favored by a ma
jority of 16.00n.
• 'onsolidation is defeated by 3,000.
Horse racing is defeated by 5.000.
Capital Strong for Wilson
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO, Nov. B. — Governor
Hiram W. Johnson lost his horn«
county by 1.500 on the face of incom
plete returns. Only two progressives
escaped slaughter in the democratic
landslide in this county. J. M. Inman
progressive republican, defeated Wiley
democrat, for the assembly, and C. E
Mahoney, progressive republican, won
for supervisor. Charles F. Curry, re
publican for congress, carried th<=
county by a plurality of 5.00*). All
other pluralities are on the democratic
Twenty-eight precincts complete
Wilson 2.117, Rosevelt 1,320.
Curry 2.175, Ross T-11.
Indicated plurality: Wilson 3,0 M.
The count on the amendments is slow
but early returns Indicate that Nos
1 and 2 carried In this county, and all
the others failed. The vote on amend
ments in 14 precincts, complete, is:
Yes N(
Amendment 1 4Zj jjf
Amendment 2 540 17'
AoKMifjiiK-nt 3 lT:t Ktn
AmenfluiPDt 4 i;, 7 ;;kj
Amendment 5 k>4 i;--,
Amendment 6 208 40]
Amendment 7 285 42J!
Amendment 8 o-jg 33-
Jerseyan Ahead in Eldorado
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
PLACERVILLE, Nov. 5.—8u1l moose
supporters concede El Dorado county to
Wilson by 600 and the democrats claim
it by 750. It looks like Raker (con
gressman) by SOO. Livingston (senate)
by 150, Dower (assembly) by 400.
Napa County for Wilson
ICAPA, Nov. s.—Twelve incomplete
precincts out of 30 in Napa county give:
Roosevelt 513, Wilson 739.
For congress: Curry (Rep.) 556; Rose
Curry Carries Solano
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
VALLEJO. Nov. s.—Wilson will carry
Vallejo by about 100 and Solano county
by about 200.
Curry will carry the county by about
4 to 1.
Rush leads for state senator and
Killlngsworth for assemblyman.
The amendment for greater San Fran
cisco shows a close vote. All other
amendments show a heavy adverse vote.
Seven of fourteen city precincts, in
complete, give Roosevelt 122; Wilson
5fH; Debs. 169.
Wilson Leads in Sutter
MAHYSVILLE. Nov. s.—Six precincts
of Sutter county, including Yuba City,
Meridan and Pennington, give.
Roosevelt 204, Wilson 317.
For congress: Kent (Prog.) 237, Hart
(Rfp.> 162, Zumwalt (Dem.) 281.
Five precincts of Alpine county give:
Roosevelt 36, Wilson 34, Taft 9.
Full Petaluma Returns
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
PETALUMA, Nov. s.—Complete re
turns of Petaluma are as follows:
President—Wilson 770, Roosevelt 551
Debs 341, Chafin 39.
For congress—Zumwalt (Dem.) 605,
Breedsteen (S.) 237, Hart (Dem.) 242
Kf-nt (Prog.) 462.
Assemblyman, twelfth district—Libby
(Dem.) 825. Hamilton (Prog.) 440, Cor
bett (S.) 264.
Amendment No. I—Yes 528, no 286.
Amendment No. 2—Yes 671, no 374.
Amendment No. 3—Yes 286, no 584.
Amendment No. 4—Yes 254, no 605.
Amendment No. s—Yes 298, no 572.
Amendment No. 6—Yea 534, no 584.
Amendment No. 7—Yee 473, no 759.
Amendment No. B—Yes 352, no 484.
Fresno for Taxation Measure
[Special Dispatch lo The Call]
FRESNO, Jfov. 5. -Indications at a
l*u hour are that the taxa-
Continued from I'age 1
tion fail! has carried and that the San
Francisco annexation ai;d the racetrack
amendments have been defeated by a
big majority.
Count in 31 precincts in Fresno coun-
t> give:
Roosevelt 1,393. "Wilson 1,353.
For congress: 127 precincts, out of
439 in the seventh congressional dis
trict complete give: Needham (rep.)
4,067, Church (dem.) 4.352.
Wilson Ahead in Butte
OROVILLE. Nov. s.—Twenty-one pre
cincts In Butte county give Roosevelt
460, Wilson 678.
For congress—Kent, prog.. 429; Zum
walt, dem., 514; Hart, rep., 318.
Wilson Ahead in Stanislaus
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
MODESTO, Nov. :,.—lncomplete re
turns from 20 precincts out of 54 in
Stanislaus county give:
Roosevelt 688, Wilson 549, Taft 1. •
Debs 108, Chafln 100.
For congress: Needham (rep.> GOo, |
Church (dem.) 572.
Kings County for Needham
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
HANFORD, Nov. s.—lncomplete re- !
turns from 13 out of 2S Kings county <
precincts give:
Wilson 545, Roosevelt 504, Debs 100,
Chafln 7.
Congress—Needham. republican. 665;
Church, democrat, 564.
Assembly—Guiberson, democrat, 622;
Moore, republican, 634.
Wilson Ahead in San Benito
HOLLISTER. Nov. r>.—Fourteen pre
cincts in Pan Benito county give:
Roosevelt 592, Wilson 6SI, Taft 0,
Debs 88, Chafin 5.
For congress— Hs/es (R.) 537, Holo
han <D.) 533, Whitaker 70.
Wilson Ahead in San Bernardino
SAN BERNARDINO, Nov. s.—lncom
plete returns give Roosevelt 289, Wil-
Kon 358, Taft 36, Debs So, Chafin 12.
Bourbons Carry Santa Barbara
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SANTA BARRARA. No. s.—Republi
can County chairman Rire says that
the indications are that the democrats
carried Santa Barbara city. Early re
turns show a close race between Preis
ker, progressive, and Bagby. democrat,
for assemblyman, with a slight lead for
Bagby. Th« republican nominee for
congress is easily elected.
Hayes Probably Elected
[Specie! Diipatch to The Call]
PAN UUTS OBISPO. Nov. 3.— Partial!
returns from all parts of the county in- j
dicate the election of Hayes over Holio- !
han. The race between Bunker and i
Campbell for the senate is close, al- !
though Campbell leads by a small mar- !
gin in this city. Green for assembly!
will defeat Mrs. Ridle. His majority
probably will be the largest In the
Monterey County for "Teddy"
SALINAS, Nov. s.—Seven precincts in
Monterey county give:
Rooserelt 286, Wilson 349, Taft 0,
Debs 27, Chafln 12.
For Congress—Hayes (Rep.) 317. Hol
ohan (Dem.) 346, Whittaker 41.
Santa Clara Close
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SANTA CLARA. Nov. s.—Town of
Santa Clara complete:
Roosevelt 427, Taft 8, Wilson 473,
Debs 96. rhafin 19.
For congress—E. A. Hayes 511, Holo
han 454, Whittaker 116.
T. R. Leads in Riverside
RIVERSIDE. Nov. s.—Four precincts
In Riverside city give Roosevelt 237.
Wilson 124, Taft.B, Debs 40, Chafin 30.
Fleet Gets Returns by Wireless
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN DIEGO, Nov. 5. — Returns are
coming in slowly, but the indications
are that the annexation proposition has
carried, as has home rule taxation and
probably the racetrack amendment.
Kettner. democrat, for congress from
the eleventh district, \» running four to
one ahead of his progressive opponent,
Samuel Evans. Both republican nomi
nees for assembly are elected.
Twenty-one complete precincts out
of 117 in San Diego county give: Wil
son 630. Roosevelt 501, Taft 7.
The government Is sending bulletins
of the election to the Pacific fleet in
Central America through the radio sta
tion at Point Loma.
Wilson Carries Marin
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN RAFAEL. Nov. s.—The amend
ments were voted on by this city as
First, for 1,073, against 130; second,
for 9»;o, against 247; third, for 360,.
against 1,011; fourth, for 351, against
969; fifth, for 4.".:., against 945: sixth,
for 990, against 602: seventh, 391,
against 1.160; eighth, for 849, against
Wilson carried Marin county by r>oo
votes. Kent, Owens and Byrnes, for
congress, senate and assembly, respec
tively, were elected.
Wilson Leads in Sonoma
SANTA ROSA, Nov. s.—Complete re- J
turns from 65 precincts out of 90 in
Sonoma county give:
Wilson 4,384, Roosevelt 3,876.
Kent 3,480. Zumwalt 3,129, Hart 1.730.
Big Wilson Lead in Kern
BAKERSFIELD, Nov. 5. — Returns
from 41 of the 86 precincts in Kern
county indicated at 10:45 tonight that
Wilson had carried the county by 2,000
votes. Hie plurality in Bakersfleld will
be approximately 1.200.
Denver S. Church (Dem.) and J. c.
Needham (Prog.) practically were tied,
for congress.
William E. Simpson (Dem.) was lead
ing Fred J. Crease (Prog.) by * com
fortable margin for the assembly in the
fifty-sixth district
Free text books carries In Kern coun
ty. San Francisco consolidation and
racetrack measure beaten.
Butte For Wilson
• 'II ICO, Nov. s.—Thirty Butte county
precincts complete give Wilson 1,210,
Roosevelt 1.033.
Wilson Wins in Shasta
REDDING. Nov. s.—lncomplete re
turns give Wilson a plurality of 300.
Close in Santa Cruz
SANTA CRUZ. Nov. s.—Thirteen
scattered Santa "ruz county precincts.
In- hiding #ateonville. but* not. Santa
Ciuz, give Wilson 077, Roosevelt 521.
The photograph of Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, on the right, was taken just after her husband's nomination at Balti
more, and the photograph of Mrs. Marshall was taken by a Call artist when she was recently) in San Francisco.
I Congressional: Eighth district—Holo-'
han 657, Hayes 285.
Pasadena for "Teddy"
PASADENA, Nov. s.—Twenty-eight
precincts of 34, Pasadena city, give:
Roosevelt 4.45:!. Wilson 2,203, Debs'
j 771. Chafin 732. Taft 116.
Congress—Bpll (Rep. -Prog.) is run
' ning six to one ahead of his nearest
; competitor.
I Wilson Ahead in San Mateo
RJSDWOOD CITY, Nov. s.—Complete
I returns from 25 precincts in San Mateo
j county givf>:
Wilson 1.365. Rnosovelt 1,280.
For congress: Hayes 1,437; Holohan
! 913.
For the senate. Flint 1,507, Leonard
Assembly: Bro\/n 1,670, Crane 907.
At this hour it looks as though the
I supervisors wUJ be James T. Casey of
[ the first township and John Mcßride
lof the third township.
Placer County Close
AUBURN. Nov. s.—Twenty-five pre
cincts complete in Placer county give:
Roosevelt 841, Wilson 612.
For congress: Raker 753, Rutherford
Wilson Leads in Merced
MERCED. Nov. s.—Thirteen out of
36 precincts in Merced county give
Wilson 718. Roosevelt 686. Church
(Dem.) leads Needham 2 to 1 for con
Wilson Leads In Tulare
VISALIA. Nov. s.—Fifty precincts
complete in Tulare county give:
Wilson 2.291. Roosevelt 2,159.
Congress—Church, democrat, 2,005;
j Needham. repubMcan, 1.962.
Assembly—Lumley, democrat, 2,Q6";
jWyllie, progressive, 1,585.
I San Mateo for Wilson
SAN MATEO. Nov. 6.—Twenty-five
precincts complete in San Mateo give:
Roosevelt 1.250, Wilson 1,305.
Hayes 1,497, Holohan 913.
Wilson Ahead in Tehama
RED BLUFF. Nov. s.—lncomplete re
turns give Roosevelt 176, Wilson 262,
Taft 0.
Zumwalt Ahead in Mendocino
URIAH, Nov. s.—lndications are that
amendment one will carry by a slight
majority. No. 2 carries heavily. All
others are undoubtedly defeated, with
No. 7 badly beaten.
Twelve precincts complete out of 63
give Zum-.valt the lead by two votes,
with Kent second.
In the assembly fight Weldon (Dem.)
leads by 40 votes.
Plumas Strong for Wilson
GREENVILLE. Nov. 5.—-Democrats
claim a large majority for Wilson In
Plumae county. Congressman Raker Iβ
thought to have carried 80 out of 100
Lake County for Wilson
LAKEPORT, Nov. s.—Eleven Lake
county precincts complete give Wil
son 382, Roosevelt 189, Debs 26.
First district congressional. Chapln
17, Zumwalt 203, Kent 193, Hart 91,
Bredstein 19.
T. R. Ahead in Santa Clara
SAN JOSE, Nov. 6.—Sixty-three pre
cincts in Santa Clara county complete:
Wilson 4,171. Roosevelt 4,203.
For congress: Hayes (rep.) 4,945, Hol
j ohan (dem.) 2,794.
j votes_bourbon
SACRAMENTO. Nov. s.—Grove L.
Johnson, father of the progressive can- |
didate for vice president, Hiram W.
Johnson, did not cast his vote for his
■on when he went to the polls today.
Grove L. Johnson, whose long term in
the assembly gained for him the title
of dean of the legislature in the old
days, voted for Wilson and Marshall.
Johnson, pere, was defeated in the
primaries for the republican nomina
tion for assemblyman and when the
local Taft organisation recently de
cided to throw its strength to Wilson,
Grove L. got into that bandwagon.
"I have only the highest regard for
my son. but he is on the wrong side
of the political feme," said Grove I*
The following; Herures the
totals In 000 of the 007 precincts
in >nn l-'r unci *<■!»:
fneteentb District—
In 1.. Grant (Dem.).... 4,442
W. S. Vanderbur»h (Soc.).. 445
Edward I. Wolfe (Rep.) 4,324
Twenty-first District—
Fred C (ierde* (Rep.) T. 553
Emll Mean < Soc.> 2.425
Joseph Methane (Dem.).... 5,11tt
Twenty-third District—
Roller Allen (Soc.) 1.25!)
James H. Ferren (Dem.)... l,30»
Thomas F. Finn (Rep.).... 3,720
Twenty-first District—
James W. Farrell (Dem.).. 1,478
W. A. McDonald (Rep. )■•.. 2.">1
Isaac fturza (Soc.) i>47
Twenty-second District—
John J. Ford (Dent.) 3.300
William P. Kennedy (Rep.) 1,268
Carl F. I,eschenkohl (Sec). 467
Twenty-third District-
John J. Bogue (Dem.) 1,047
Herman E. Doyal (50c.).... 1,599
James J. Ryan (Rep.) 2,040
Twenty-fourth District—
William M. Collins (Rep.).. 8,838
Lottli* I. Fort In (Soc.) 1.030
George M. Wilson (Dem.).. 1,448
Twenty-fifth District—
Michael F. Heaney (Soc.).. 1 002
George M. Hench (Rep.).. 2,842
William C. McCarthy (Dem.)3,sSl
Twenty-sixth District—
Ray K. Bronlllet (Dem.)... 2,871
William I*. Bush < Rep.). . .5,079
Mads P. ChrUtensen (Soc.) 1,484
Twenty-seventh District—
Helen W. Hall (Soe.) 483
Edward 1 , . Wnlsu (Dem.). 3.61)7
J. B. "White (Rep.> 2,501
Twenty-eighth District—
Walter T. I,you (Dem.)... 2,342
Übmt* Robe (Hoc.) «34
William S. Scott (Rep.).. 3,724
Twenty-ninth District—
K. J. Doyle (Soe.) 1,420
Ign. A. Richardson (Dem.) 3,381
Geo. A. Went worth (Rep.) 3,235
Thirtieth District —
Thomas P. D. Gray (Soc.) 1,192
Edward J. D. Nolan (Rep.) 4,601
T. E. Strong (Dem.) 2,357
Thirty-first District —
Adelheld Oswald (50e.)... 448
Milton L. Schmitt (Rep.) 3,6»7
George D. Wise (Dem.).. 1,957
Thirty-second District—
Allen R. Gifford (50c.)... 620
John GlllMon (Rep.) 3UK57
Arthur L, Shannon (Dem.). 3,111
Thirty-third District —
Victor J. Canepa (R*p.) .. 2,129
John A. Maeaelay (Dem.) 1,540
Salvatore Schtro (50c.)... 303
r A3 8,000 OR 9,000
The Associated Press at 2 a. m. thi*
morning makes the following state
"Tabulation of returns from Califor
nia counties up to 12:30 a. m. indicated
that Wood row Wilson had carried the
state by between 8,000 and 9,000.
"Roosevelt will probably come to the
Tehachapi with about 14,000 plurality,
but almost without exception the north
ern counties of the state gave plural
ities to Wilson, ranging from a few
votes in Yuba county to 8,000 in San
Francisco county.
"The indicated plurality for Wilson
north of the Tehachapi, if the present
ratio is kept up, will be in the neigh
borhood of 23,000.
Wife and Three Daughters of
President Elect Are Charm
ing Personalities
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NKW YORK, Nov. s.—With Governor
Wilson's removal from Princeton to
Washington, the White House will be
come the home of a charming mother
and three cultured daughters.
Clever and talented, each with gome
fived vocation in life, fond of enter
taining and of entertainment without
being absorbed in and by society, there
is sure to be four years in which ra
tional and gracious southeru hospital
ity will be dispensed at the White
Mrs. Wilson passed most of her
youth in Georgia. She Is an artist. Her
friends say she undoubtedly would have
made a great name for herself if she
had clmson to continue her work along
those lines in preference to marrying
the president elect.
Miss Margaret Woodrow Wilson is ,
26 years old. She was born in Gaines
ville. Ga. Miss Jessie Woodrow Wil
son is a year younger. She. also, was
born in Gainesville. Miss Eleanor Ran
dolph Wilson, the other daughter, was
born in Mlddletown, Conn. None of
the Wilson girls went to school after
they were 10 years old. Their studies
have been directed entirely by their
father and mother.
Miss Margaret Wilson has devoted
most of her mature years to the study
of music. She h#is a fine soprano voice
which has been cultivated under the
tutelage of several competent teach
ers. She usually spends the winter
in New York with the purpose of pros
ecuting , her art. She is foml of all out
door sports; plays tennis, basket ball
and rides with grace. She is very fond
of dancing.
Mii>B Jessie Wilson is perhaps the
most serious of the three daughters.
She is a member of the national board
of the Y. M. C. A., and is.ver? active
in the work of the institution. She Is
a Phi Betta Kappa of the woman's
college of Baltimore.
She is the executive of the family,
taking a keen interest in her father's
campaign for the presidency. It is
said he accepted her judgment on
many matters of importance relative
to it. She, like Miss Margaret, Is
fond of sports, being an adept at ten
nis, riding and swimming.
Miss Eleanor Wilson—"Nell," as she
is affectionately called by members of
her family—received her later tutelage
under the care of a governess. She
has inherited her mother's talent for
You cannot afford to
do without it*- % glass
before breakfast clears
the head and tones up the
whole system
Natural Laxative raSl
Quickly Relieves:— |JSpߣ|
Biliousness, i^^SS
Stomacb Disorders* iSSHI
Entire Populace Gets News of Winner as
Thousands of Arcs Go Out Simul
taneously in All Sections
San Francisco winked an eye and
the people knew that Wilson had won.
At a word from The Call 3,850 street
lamps In all parts of the city went out
j simultaneously at exactly 8:19 last
i night. For 30 seconds there was dark
> ness, but darkness that carried no
j gloom to the hearts of the thousands
of Jubilant voters who had marked
their ballots for Woodrow Wilson.
The signal system arranged by The
Call worked without a hitch. Nothing
i like it had ever been attempted here
before, and nothing ever , spread the
j news of an election result with such
rapidly. A second before 8:19 and the
street lamps were burning brightly.
j The watchers in their homes and the
crowds on the rain spattered pave
ments were waiting expectantly. The
, issue was still in doubt, the fate of
, the nation, so to speak, still hung in
the air. Men talked loudly to bolster
up falling hopes or discussed the
Hiances of their favorite candidates in
low tones.
They knew, from the announcement
made in The Call yesterday, that if the
lights went out once it meant victory
for Wilson. If they blinked twice the
j winks were in favor of the big bull
moose, and if three intervals of dark
ness came in succession the victory lay
with Taft.
This was the situation just a second
j before 8:19 last night. What would
I the street lights do? How many times
I would they wink? The youngest child
whose mother had allowed it up with
her at the window understood The
Call's unique signal plan and the
throng in the rain was waiting.
Of a sudden the lights went out.
That was all, but for the next half
minute those darkened arcs held a
secret that all San Francisco was
straining its eyes and eating its heart
out to know. Would they light up and
go out again, or light up and stay lit.
Would it be Wilson or Roosevelt, or
three outs for Taft?
Those 30 seconds seemed an hour. San
Francisco held its breath. Then, as
suddenly as they went out the arcs j
shone forth again, and more significant !
still, they kept on shining. If they
had gone out again it would have
been Roosevelt, but they didn't. They j
just continued to cast a white light j
through the rain, the spotlight of Wll- \
son's success.
Best of all, everybody saw The Call's i
signal. Any man or woman who was I
anywhere near a street light shared j
the ncwg with the whole city. It was
a universal signal that cast its shadow
on the sky and on the streets. The
most distant outlying - districts as well
as the people down town saw it and
caught its meaning. And all about the !
bay, wherever the glow of the city's
myriad of lights can be seen reflected
in the heavens, that brief interval of J
darkness told the story of the great j
national contest.
The turn of a switch did It all, or
rather the turn of many switches at
the same Instant. It was done by the
hearty sanction of Mayor Rolph, as
well as the courtesy of the Pacific Gas
and Electric company and the United
Railroads, the latter controlling the
lights along many streets traversed by
Its lines. Arrangements had been made
with General Manager G. C. Holberton
of the gas and electric company.
J. W. Varney, superintendent of sub
stations, stood at hi« post at station
C, 226 Jessie street. Seven other sta
tions controlling the arcs and electro-
Smokei£§§ *
Efficient Will heat a good sized room
even in the coldest weather.
Economical. Burns nine hours on one
gallon of oil.
Ornamental. Nickel trimmings; plain
steel or enameled tur
quoise-blue drums. ,
Portable. Easily car-
ried from room to
room; weighs only
: eleven pounds; han- BtiflMi
die doesn't get hot KiSsi
Doesn't Smoke /SS^-^&^i
Doeen't Leak
Easily Cleaned JBa'rWk
and Re-wicked * *^T\
Lasts for years \f
At Dealer* Ecerywhtr* V
461 Market Street Saa Franci»r*
——— i H»
§The Chinese Expert Herbalists fgS&fe
▲re these remedies really better than the other and W '$r+
If to, why are they better? >: »)
In answer to this. It may be said that the Chine** *~ W
•r« the cleverest pharmacists !n the world that they 4eNk A
h»T« the most elaborate method of preparing their rem- JEL^β
edlee; that time, expense and effort are or no moment *»«<ffleßoiOfc».
to them, it they only accomplish results.
Drs. T. Foo Tnen and Tom J. Choog. the oldeet herb doctors In Amerlc. h..- k * »«
years' practice among the white people, They bare cured thousand and '«,; h,d 20
Come to the office and get a FBEE EXAMINATION and a TRUE nVi^SSL ,0 "-
THE PULSE. No questions asked. iKLB DIAGNOSIS BT
If yoor doctor has failed to cure yoo, g!»e a* a trial WE CI'RP »iv» •>.
KNIFE. NO POISONS. God made herbi to cure h N 2
lore for 4.000 yean. " c n ' Te studied herb
We gUe, FKEE, a 300 page book on ORIENTAL Medicine. Hygiene and Tu.t a
cent* for postage. American lady attendant Offlce hours from ioV c until 830
FOO AND WIM Hf RB CO, Chinese Herbalists
Hers In all parts of the city were con
nected with him by a private line.
At a word from The Call Varney
gave the signal to his men at the
other stations, who were all holding?
the line.
"Let her go, boys," he cried, "Wil
son wins. , "
The switches were thrown, ll.ono
volts at every station halted for half
a minute, and the news was out.
Vote Against Amendments
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN JOSE, Nov. s.—Conservative es
timates indicate that all of the consti
tutional amendments were defeated in
this county, with the possible exception .
of the first two in reference to lrrlga- V
tion bonds and free text books.
Complete returns from 102 out of the
131 precincts in Santa Clara county at
11. o'clock give Roosevelt 4,914, Wilson
4,662, Debs 803. Taft 266 arid Chafln 167.
Congressman, eighth district —E. A.
Hayes, republican, 4,614; J. B. Holohan,
democrat, 3,290; Robert Whitaker, eo
cialist. 1.222.
Senator, twenty-seventh district—■
Frank H. Benson, republican, 2,383; "Wil
liam Edgar, democrat, 1.680.
For assembly, forty-fourth district—
Li. D. Bohnett, republican, incumbent,
2.095; Will M. Hines, democrat, 1,799.
Assembly, forty-fifth district—D. R.
Hayes, republican, incumbent, 1,843;
Joshua Miller, democrat, 706.
Supervisor—A. L. Hubbard, republi
can, incumbent. 1,696; Trousdell, demo
crat. 1.319.
Sab 0%
Every woman's heart responds to
the charm and sweetness of a baoy's
voice, because nature intended her for
motherhood. But even the loving
nature of a mother shrinks from the
ordeal because such a time is usually
a period of suffering and danger.
Women who use Mother's Friend are
saved much discomfort and suffering,
and their systems, being thoroughly
prepared by this great remedy, are
in a healthy condition to meet the
time with the least possible suffering
and danger. Mother's Friend is
recommended only for the relief and
comfort of expectant mothers; it is in
no sense a remedy for various ills,
but its many years of success, and
the thousands of endorsements re- j>.
ceived from women who have used it
are a guarantee of the benefit to be
derived from its use. This remedy
does not accomplish wonders but sim
ply assists nature to perfect its work.
Mother's Friend allays nausea, pre
vents caking of 444 tf 4
the breasts, and
in every way ST*T ♦ 1L
contributes to «
strong, healthy <*-*• *•*.•••#
motherhood. Mother's Friend Iβ sold
at drag stores. Write for our
book for expectant mothers.

xml | txt