OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 15, 1912, Image 14

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-11-15/ed-1/seq-14/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 10

Brazil Is Seeking Pacific Coast Commerce
Closer Relations With Western U.S. Urged
Southern Republic Could Use
% >ar Products and Supply
Us With Hers
The creation of closer trade relations
and commercial comity between mis
city and the great republic of Brazil
is the object of the visit of a group of
statesmen and journalists who arrived
here yesterday from the southern part
of the state. The party is headed by
Count Candido Mendos de Almeida,
publisher of the Journal do Brasil, one
of the largest publications in South
America. He is also permanent secre
tary of the Brazilian exposition com
mission ami his visit here at this tfme
is. therefore, of more than usual in
Dr. Kugenio Dahne is also a member
<•!' the party. He is a. commissioner of
ilture, cfimmfrcf and industry,
and through frequent visits to this
?tate has become widely known as a
progressive in stimulating trade be
tween tin- two • onimunities. Dr. Y.
dp Argollo Ferrao, a representative of
the district of Bahia: Dr. Mario Nunes.
v\ professor of commercial geography,
wh<> is acting as private secretary to
Count Mendes and D. M. llazlitt, an
also in the party. Count Mendes is
panied by Countess Mendes and
Commissioner Dahne by Mrs. Dahne.
They have apartments at the Fairmont
and will be here for a week.
Principal among the commercial re
lations Count MendPS encourages here
is the establishment of a steamship
line between Rio de Janeiro and the
ports of San Francisco and San Diego.
'"Our products are now sent to New
York and London by steamship," Count
Jlmde.s said yesterday. "New York
ppt.s the advantage of nearly all our
exchanges. We in Brazil are looking
forward to the opening of the Panama
canal, when we may deal directly with
the ocean ports of California. We want
to send coffee, cocoanuts and leather to
California and in exchange we will
Import California fruits, wine and sun
dry other products."
Count Mendes attended the congress
of international Chambers of Com
merop in Boston and as president of
the delegation represented his country
at the International Rubber exposition
held in New York. He was met in the
great eastern metropolis by Colonel
j>. C. Collier, director of the Panama-
California exposition at San Diego,
■who ar-companied him and his party
f cross the continent. They have spent
I to last three weeks visiting the grand
< anyon, San Diego. Los Angeles and
itps of the Pan Joaquin vaIIey-
Doctor Dahne has delivered a num
ber of addresses on this visit to com
mercial organizations, presenting the
resources of Brazil in word and picture
ainl inviting closer relations between
the two countries. He has a number
of slides which he has used in his lec
tures to lend an additional interest to
his remarks.
Although Count Mendes is secretary
of the permanent exposition commis
sion, he declares that his visit to this
city is purely informal and that he
fUsires to make a study of what is
being accomplished in the building of
tho great exposition here and the ex
position at San Diego before he makes
an authoritative report to the Brazilian
legislature, which meets in the spring.
Countess Mendes is prominent in so
cial circles in Rio de Janeiro and among
the poor is noted for her sympathetic
nature and quick response to the call
of the needy. She is a woman of
s>riking beauty and is fond of outdoor
sports, particularly horseback riding.
Mrs. Dahne Is also an attractive mem
ber of Brazilian society. She has visited
California before and has a wide circle
of acquaintances in this city.
< luh— W. I* Pet.
%rkpley Rlkft 2 1 067
Oakland Klk» 2 1 667
Alamrda Elk* 1 2 333
Tf Jupiter Pluvius permits the Klks'
Irajnp will resume play on Sunday!
morning, when the teams from Berke- |
ley and Alameda lodges lock horns on
the State league diamond. Fifty
ttb and Grove streets, Oakland.
Three more games remain .to be
played in the race for the pennant, and
keen rivalry exists between the three
Alameda will present a strengthened
lineup, while the college town team!
will have all the regulars in their ac
customed places.
The lineup:
Berk Her. Position. Alameda.
Grlromelman..... .r«teb««r Demey
N>l*nn Pitcher Gay
M'FarlanU First ba*e Daly
whitbtm Second base .Willis
W»bb*r Third bat* Dv Foms*
Smirh Aertatop Kedy
McCoy t field Goldsworthr
Thompson Xfcßter flpld Hammrmrl
AVilburn Ritrbt field Eecben
Yn'jntr F:>;tra
Agklaa Extra
Mrs. Mellon to Conduct Oakland
OAKLAND. Nov. 14.—Officers wfll be
installed hy branch 27, Catholic Ladies'
Aid society, Tuesday ovening, at their
headquarters, Sixteenth avenue and
i:ast Sixteenth street. Deputy <iran<J
President Mrs. John H. Mellon will con
duct thp ceremony. The officers to be
Installed are: President. Mrs. R. Fitton;
senior vice president. Mrs. G. W.
Schmidt; junior vice president, Mrs. J.
H. Boyle; treasurer. Mrs. G. Cummings;
financial arid corresponding secretary,
Mrs. J. Harris; recording secretary,
Mrs. <". L. McCoy; marshal, Mrs. J.
If paly; guard, Mrs. J. B. Cunningham.
The executive committee includes Mrs.
.1. J. Manseau, Mrs. M. Byrne, Mrs. H.
8. Knapp. Mrs. W. Gregory and Mrs. J.
W. Holiban.
OAKLAND, Nov. ]4.—Superior Judge
Ogden will receive the degree of chiv
alry, the highest in the Independent
order of Odd Fellows, at a ceremony in
Scottish Rite cathedral, December 4.
The degree will be conferred by Brig
adier General J. K. flitter and will be
witnesses by members of the order and
grand officers from all parts of the
Only Condition Is That Big Trees
Be Dug Up by Roots and
Foliage Burned
There's a chance for some husky per
son who is handy with an ax to lay
in a supply of perfectly good eucalyp
tus wood, absolutely free of charge.
The wood is growing at the Presidio,
and the only requirements are that the
big trees be dug up by the roots and
the leaves and branches be burned. The
trees must be thinned out to prevent
the entire grove dying* in a dry spell, j
* * *
Soldiers, beware.
Colonel Gardener has issued a stern ;
mandate against any soldier stationed
at the Presidio being absent from his
company more than two days—and,
that's the limit—under penalty of being'
taken up by the police, dragged down
to the city bastile and looked up to
await a guard of soldiers from his
own company that will be sent to
bring the delinquent to the Presidio.
This applies, of course, to those who
are absent without special leave of
absence. The chief of police will be
requested by the company commander
to arrest the absentee, whose general
description will be furnished, and hold
him for the military authorities.
* ♦ *
Many Presidio teamsters, who have
refused to enlist for the seven year
term, will lose their positions under
the new consolidation act. Major Ken
sey J Hampton, quartermaster corps,
said yesterday that out of about 75
teamsters nearly half had refused point
blank to enlist in the service, although
it meant giving up their jobs.
The only thing that stands in the
way of the Presidio bands playing in
Golden Gate park, as has been re
quested by civic organizations and by
private citizens who live in the vi
cinity of the park, is the fact that
transportation facilities are not ade
quate to convey the bandsmen to and
from the public's playground. Major
General Murray has giver, permission
for the army bands to practice at
Golden Gate park. It is understood
that the Musicians' union has with
drawn its objections, so all that re
mains is for some one to arrange a
means of transportation. The Presidio
quartermaster says that he can not do
it. because of a lack of horses and
Mrs. E A. Anderson, wife of Lieu
tenant E. A. Anderson, medical reserve
corps, is ill at the home of Major and
Mrs. R. M. Thornburgh, chief operating
surgeon at the Letterman hpspital.
Major Thornburgh, who lias been at
tending Mrs. Anderson, said yesterday
that she was not seriously ill.
*• * *
Captain Douglas M< Caskv, First
cavalry, reported back to duty yester
day after leave of absence.
* * *
Captain George Grimes, Thirtieth In
fantry, is granted two months' leave
of absence.
* ■& *
Lieutenant Colonel J. P. Glennan,
chief of the Letterman hospital, left
yesterday on a month's leave of ab
sence. He will visit in the east.
* * *
Captain Henry G. Burton, retired,
commandant of the Soldiers' home In
Napa, was dismissed from the Letter
man hospital yesterday. Lieutenant
William B. McLaurin, First cavalry,
was admitted to the hospital.
* ♦ *
Captain Orrin R. Wolfe, quartermas
ter corps, will nroceed to Oakdale, Cal.,
to examine arm receive oats for ship
ment to the Ninth cavalry, stationed at
Douglas, Ariz.
* * *
Captain William Elliott, quartermas
ter corps, St. Louis, arrived in San
Francisco Wednesday on leave of ab
sence. He is visiting la San Rafael.
* * »
Lieutenant Gerarld E. Cronin, Thir
tieth infantry, is transferred to the
Ninth infantry.
WASHINGTON, Nov. *14.— The fol
lowing army orders were issued today:
Colonel Charles A. Booth, infantry,
upou his own application is retired, to
I take effect January 3i, after more than
44 years' service.
First Lieutenant Lather Folker, Sec-*
ond -cavalry, will proceed to the general
hospital at Fort Bayard for observa
tion and treatment.
OAKLAND. Nov. 14.—Fred Hubbard,
F. W. Ellis «.nd E. C. Hoffman, arrested
in a race gambling resort in Emeryville,
pleaded guilty before Judge Ellsworth
today and asked for probation. The
raid took place September !>. There
was found an apartment with a small
sliding panel, through which women
could pass bets to the operators inside.
Countess Mendes de Almeida of
Brazil \(upper photograph) and
Mme. Eugenio Dahne (/oiver),
wife of Brazil's commissioner of
Post Mortem Will Prove New
Rule for Holiday's Cause
of Demise.
JOY" has received a knockout Mow In
the Flood building. Passenger
Traffic Manager Charles 8. Fee hae
Just issued a letter giving notion that
hereafter the two uptown offices of the
company, located In the Flood and the
Palace hotel buildings, must be kept
open a half day on all holidays. Specu
lation is already rife as to bow many
of the employes will show up for work
on New Years day in full dress glory.
* * ♦
Tariff and time schedules have been
supplanted temporarily In several of
the railroad offices by neat little vol
umes giving the rules of baseball. The
preparations for the game to be played
tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock at the
Ocean Shore grounds at Twelfth and
Mlesion streets between the Regulars
and the All Stars of the Transportation
club are going right ahead, despite
possible interference by the weather
man. A wet field might make the
game look like the Rugby contest at
Berkeley last Saturday, but that will
not matter to the fans of railroad row
After the game there will be a jinks
dinner at the club in the Palace hotel
* • «
The Pennsylvania railroad has an
nounced that its 18 hour train between
New York and Chicago will be discon
tinued November 24. On the sane day
a new train to be known as the Broad
way Limited will be "put on between
the two cities and will give a 20 hour
';• N *
Commencing today the traffic depart,
ment of the Chicago and Alton will
be represented in this city by E. J.
Naylor as general agent and L. j"
Comstock as traveling agent. They
are to have their offices at 221 Sheldon
* * *
W. T>, Sanborn, general agent; E. A.
Mudgett, city ticket agent, and H. H.
Swearinger. commercial agent, all of
the Burlington line, will depart for
Chicago next week to attend the an
nual conferrneo of the agents of the
traffic department of the Burlington.
* * *
J.. X. Harrison, Pacific coast passen
ger agent of the Washington-Sunset
line, has gone to Los Angeles on a
business trip. " ***
C. TV*. Jennings, traveling passenger
agent of the Sunset Centra! lines, is
suffering with a sprained ankle as a
result of sprinting too hard for busi
ness in Rio Vista a few days ago.
* * *
H. P. Anewalf, assistant general
freight agent of the Santa Fe, has
pono to Fort Bragg on company busi
* * *
M. A. Podlecb, city passenger agent
of the Santa Fe. left , for Kansas City
last night to appear as a witness in a
case against scalpers.
Shippers of explosives and inflam
mable materials will be interested in
a lecture to be giren by Colonel J. L.
Taylor In Scottish hall In Larkin street,
December 4. on the proper packing of
explosives and inflammable materials.
Attention will be given to the federal
laws on this subject.
* * *
W. C. Me Bride, general agent of the
Western Pacific at Portland, was a
visitor in this < ity this week.
* * *
C.. "W. Meldrom, city ticket agent of
the Great Northern at Seattle, has been
appointed assistant general passenger
agent at Seattle, effective November
K>. He will succeed W. A. Ross, re
* * *
11. 8. Hainbleton, Southern Pacific
ticket agent in Oakland, is rapidly re
covering at the Southern Pacific hos
pital from the effects of a recent opera-
I tion.
MRS. WRIGHT ON TRlAL—Ortrudr Wright
abused of stealing $2,j85 from tier husband!
f. J. Wright, a miner, was pla<-p<i i,n trial \>c
fore Snperior .TiifSco yesterday on a
charge of jrrantl larceny. Mir. Wright, attempt
ed to poromit suicide last Biuntb wUen *iic *a<
about to face a. Jury.
President Moore and Directors
of the Panama-Pacific Inter
national Exposition Hosts
With the arrival in San Francisco
Sunday evening of Sir Thomae Lipton.
the famous yachtsman, as the guest of
President Charles C. Moore and the
directors of the exposition, there will
begin a round of social affairs at which
he will be the guest of honor.
Tuesaay evening Sir Thomas Lip
ton will attend a reception given in
his honor by President Moore. The fol
lowing afternoon he is to be the guest
of Mrs. Eleanor Martin at a reception,
and Wednesday evening the distin
guished visitor •will be the guest of
honor at a dinner given by the
yachtsmen of this city and vicinity.
Other affairs have been arranged. One
will be next Thursday afternoon, when
he will attend a luncheon given to him
by the San Francisco Commercial club.
In the evening he will be a guest of
honor at a dinner given by Captain
George A. Bartlett of Nevada, who is
known as the "ninth member of Cali
fornia's delegation in congress," and
who rendered valuable (service during
the city's fight for recognition as the
exposition city, visited exposition head
quarters yesterday. He was cordially
greeted by the officials.
Advices received by the exposition
company state that Governor Cruce of
Oklahoma has prepared his message to
the legislature of that state urging
prompt action in the matter of Okla
homa's participation at the exposition.
Congressman Joseph R. Knowland
will be unaUe to deliver his illustrated
lecture on the Manama canal in Pio
neer hall next Tuesday evening owing
to the death of his father. His place
will be filled by thfc chief of local pub
licity of the exposition.
Court Counselor Hofrat Weber of
Leipzig, who is editor of the Leipzig
Illustrated News, one of the most
widely circulated weeklies in Germany,
arrived in San Francleco yesterday and
called on President Moore.
He came here to confer with the ex
position officials and Chamber of Com
merce relative to a delegation that he
Intends bringing from Germany next
year. He plans to escort some of the
most prominent men of financial stand
ing , in Germany, among them being
bank presidents, leading manufac
turers, editors and also official per
sonages and probably several members
of the royal family. He will stay at
the St. Francis hotel. ,
Alfred Mosley, one of England' 3 au
thorities on educational matters and
economics, in company with Herbert C.
Hoover, called on President Moore yes
terday and today will be taken over the
exposition site by Director Rudolph J.
Exercises Held by Theatrical
Mechanical Association
Ran Francisco lodge No. 21. Thea
trical Mechanical association, held its
fifth annual memorial services yester
day morning , st th© Empress theater,
Edward T. O£Bn£llyjjreslding. An ad
dress was sciv.es'jby Congressman Julius
Kahn, an honorary member of the or
ganization. . As* -the speaker was for
merly with the business of
the stage, he 6£>oke with the freedom
of authority and his address was as
impressive as it was intimate and
Madame Flora Arroyo sang with
sweetness and delicacy Gounod's "Aye
Maria" and "The Lrfist Rose «f Sum
mer." William Carr recited with fine
effect 'The Sign of the Rose." Rev.
Dr. S. J. Lee pronounced the benedic
Miss Mabel Brookover and Mrs.
EmlHe Blanekenburg contributed vocal
numbers and Past President W. G.
Rusk spoke.
The Empress orchestra, under the
direction of W. M. Keyt, performed a
number of selections. The ceremonial
was most impressive throughout and
was under the direction of a commit
tee composed of James Blaikie, Max
Fogel, John Kelly, Ike Marks, Charles
Molkenbuhr and William H. Osterfeld.
i Barr Arrested for "Bouncing"
Barbary Coast Visitors
Crossfield Barr, eretwhtle cow
puncher, has had one long streak of
hard luck. Hβ Is 7 feet 6 inches tall
and his extreme height appears to
have been the cause of his bad luck.
He left the Texas range to join a
circus and made good as a dyed in the
■wool compuncher, but as a moving
picture Adonis he was much to the
When the circus consolidated with a
moving picture company he was too
tall to get in most of the pictures and
lost his Job.
He got a place as "bouncer" in a
Barbary coast resort, and Wednesday
night, when a small man tola him "You
are too big for a small job and too
small for a big job," he resented the
He was arrested for carrying con
cealed weapons and the police hold a
great revolver as evidence against him.
Lecturer Goldstein to Fill Oak
land Engagement Nov. 27
OAKLAND. Nov. 14.—Plans are under
way for a meeting In Ebell hall, 1440
Harrison street, Wednesday evening,
November 27, by the Catholic.societies
of Alameda county, at which David
Goldstein, a lecturer, will discuss the
Catholic viewpoint toward* socialism.
Among the societies in charge of the
arrangements are the Oakland and
Berkeley councils of the Knights of
Columbus, the Young Men's Institute of
Oakland and the St. Francis Benevolent
society of Oakland.
Non-Catholicß are invited to attend.
Goldstein has been speaking through
out the northwest and will appear in
several California cities.
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN RAFAEL, Nov. 14.—The body ot
an unidentified man was recovered to
day from the bay off Waldo point b>
Coroner F. EL Sawyer and brought to
the morgue in this city. The man was ap
parently 60 years old and was woll
dressed, wearing a black suit bearing
the mark of "Max. Portland." He car
ried a pocket knife on the handle of
which was printed "J- E. Martin." A
watch carried by the man and found on
the beach with a black overcoat had
stopped at 1 o'clock.
{for. 14. John SttfV«nmm, \Uc presidpnt r.f
the San Msteo Park lrasu*- bas b*><>n Imlorsod
h,T that b<*iy and by the Sen Mateo Height
Improvement club for Htr trustee to iutxeed
Gale H. Campbell, resigned.
Engagement of Chicago Grand
Opera Company Promises
Rare Entertainment
Frank W. Healy, . under whose man
agement "The Secret of Susanne,"
"Wolf-Ferrarl'e much discussed opera, !
will be given at the Cort theater next
Sunday night. Is in receipt of the pro
gram which will be presented on that
occasion by the stars of the Chicago
Grand Opera company. 5 The company
now is in the southern part of the
state, and has been winning great suc
cess in Los Angeles, Santa Barbara and
other cities of the south. '/ . - "
.. There will be • a presentation of the
brief opera Sunday afternoon 5 ; in con
nection with the third popular concert
of the San Francisco symphony orches
;v,t Following is the program for the
night event, the opera being preceded
by a concert lin which the artists se
lected , by Andreas ' Dippel, manager of
the Chicago Grand Opera company,
will appear: ;*.
Raff >.'V:':'. .*.'.'. ". ..'..:.'...... .....'.:.. Gavotte
': *; Musical director. Attilio I'arel'.i;
-• ' Albin Steinrk-1, first violin;
'' -/ Alexander Levey, first violin: ■".- .
..' ,; i .Tulius Brander, second violin; , •'■
y^.VU^ l Stanley Church, viola;
* t ' " ' Arthur Head, viola;
■ ':'> Clarence Evans, viola: ■'
-•■ Henry W. Hoffmeister, - 'cello;
Julius Kretlow, bass; "•_■""
-iVH--7 Charles Lurvey. pianist. ,
I.ortzlng Song from "Czar und Zimmerman"
Schubert tV."V:r:-;f:.:......:.... :V....'.:'.. Songs
>•■- / . Aurile Borri>. / ~ '•-..;
Pugnanl ..■....::.:...:. .V.V..;....: Preludium
Dvorak HantoureM}ne
GoldblattrrTfr.""T;t^^^ ! Bum [ of j Sylphs
Albin Stelndel^"ii»:-Ti4.,,'-S*-«q&|^4 ,
Parell rif."..';.*. 1 .-.'".! T. Invocazione i a Venire.
;rrrrrrTTrT?rSTStr?r?r. Pich Tbeure : Halle
Ware rf '.TTTTT7TTZV^Tir?-fTfi Hindu Slumber Song
Mario Cavaß.
Beethoven : ....-..:". Minuette j
"The Seoret of Susanne," , '.- >
,• \ ; ' An opera eomlque by , Wolf-Ferrari. ■
Count Gil. v...'....':-.. .-.:r..-.".. .f. Alfredo Costa
(lountess 1 ; Gil (Susaxme) ?Tf?tTitT>T^AKneß; Berry
Santo George Vivian or Franoeseo Daddi
*.*;'•■,", Scene—Room in home of Count Ofl. - '•• \
OAKLAND, Nov. 14.—Andrew P. Hill
of San Jose, president of the Semper
virens club of California, is in Oakland
In the interests of a projected state
highway into the Big basin. California
Redwood park. Hill extended an In
vitation to business men and legisla
tors from this locality to join an ex
cursion to the basin Saturday and Sun
day. The trip will be made by mem
bers of the club, business men and
supervisors and legislators of the sev
eral counties. The object of the ex
cursion is to enable the legislators to
acquaint themselves with the project,
that the needed legislation may be
IA is 1
|u?ht iSPORii Beer I
m bottles *■* V -
I — llllllHilllllllllllli-11111111111111l Ilillll II 111 II II I
m When beer is pure there is nothing more ||
M healthful. Pure beer brings no after-effect, no g
M biliousnesss. M
|| Schlitz is not only made pure but is kept pure. l|
wSSJnI till ' Ijljt Mr C 9 | -"
8li!Hl Perhaps if you, too, oOCTOft tt! f N*!'j |kl§
would drink Schlitz— |J* £ W\\
tiFSkA Bottles-you would fS\ ,|l I I .
■JIN I have analt °s ether I
Schlitz in Brown X
r cc crown or cork i > i
■I ii il Sherwood & Sherwood /t\ I
Hi If ' P 41 " 47 BCale San FranCiSC ° -dlfl I
That Made Milwaukee famous -
Mildred Koenig.
Who Will Dance
And Sing for Bow
Wife Slayer's Second Trial to Be
Set Tuesday
OAKLAND. Nov. H.—Unable to reach
a verdict after 20 hours' deliberation,
a jury trying Giovanni Pagani on a
charge of murdering his wife was dis
charged by Judge Ellsworth today.
Pagani will appear Tuesday to have
his second trial set. Evidence showed
that Pagani returned to his house
without notice to his wife and found
Delbacco Eleno. Eleno fled and Pagani
fired at him, the bullet striking his
wife, Linda Pagani, and killing her.
SCHOOLGIELS IN PLAY—Orkland, Nov. 14.—
The girls of The sf.pbouiorf class of the John
r. Kreraout hij,'h vHioot will stage ""The Dutch
• tiirl" tomorrow afternoon in the school audi
torium. Among the members of the class who
will take part are Miss Host- Russell. Miss
Harriet Parsons. Miss Myrtle Keckard, Miss
Kuth Vernon and Miss Rose gtarniaiefe.
Nov. 14. —The city council today adopted plans
and specification* for a private branch ex
change sri'l police telejrroph and telephone
BWiteht»oard for the new eiiy heJl. George
Babcoek. city electrician, prepared the plans,
and Frank Thompson, city clerk, was in
structed to advertise for iiids.
Columbia Park Parents to Give
Entertainment Tomorrow to
Aid Neighborhood Lads
The Parents' club of the Columbia
Park Boys' club is preparing to give
its second entertainment and dance to
morrow evening in Hibernia liall, the
proceeds to be used in presenting the
Columbia Park Boys' club with a mov
ing picture machine. This will be used
by the boys for shows in the court
yard of the establishment in Guerrero
The Parents" club was founded to
assist the work of the Boys" club.
The program includes a characteris
tic song and dance by little Mildred
Koenig, a recitation by Judge Thomas
P. Graham and a monologue by Ed
Healy. Edward Burke will give r
vocal solo, accompanied by Miss Lena
Peterson, and the Misses Kathlyn
Coyle and Leona Coffey will sing a
A cornet duet by Kd Toopke and
Samuel "Wallfisch is another feature of
the program, which also includes a
soprano solo by Miss Christine Mβ-
Leod and a number by the Bohemian
trio, George Monahan. Richard Hunt
and Henry lluber.
Tiburon System First to Ciefl
State Body's Order
Tlio state railroad commission yps-
I terday exorcised its authority for the
! first time to compel the improvement of
the quality of water served to a com-
I munlty in the case of Hugh A. Boyle,
! owner of the water system of Tiburon.
Boyle was ordered to discontinue using:
water from a portion of his supply
which was found to he contaminated.
Boyle applied for permission to in
stall a meter rate of 50 cents per ion
cubic feet of water and this was
granted him.
Certain of the springs were ordered
condemned and water from them can
not be used until the water has been
brought to a purity approved by the
OAKLAND. Nov. 14.—Members of the
progress and prosperity committee,
members of the senate and assembly
and prominent business men will
gather at a dinner given by the com
mittee tomorrow night. The speakers
will be W. E. Gibson and Frank W.
Leavitt. The dinner will be in the
nature of a "get together boost," to
follow up the anti-annexation cam

xml | txt