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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 29, 1912, Image 16

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-11-29/ed-2/seq-16/

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Alameda to Be Taken as
Test in Effort to Get an
Authoritative Rule
for State
Devlin Petition to Be Argued
in Sacramento Today for
Votes , Correction
A motion for rehearing the Alameda
canvass case, dismissed by the district
court of appeal, and subsequent appli
cation to the supreme court In a man
ner designed to get an authoritative
rale for the canvass of California elec
tion returns is the program agreed on
by the legal committee of the demo
cratic state central committee.
Chairman Henry Eickhoff and Thomas
Hayden of the democratic legal com
mittee held a conference yesterday, in
which Senator A. Caminetti partici
pated, Caminetti, as chairman of the
democratic state executive committee,
Ik directing the democrats watching the
canvass in the secretary of state's of
fice, and it was he who advised a juris
dictional demurrer to the petition filed
by Frank Devlin for a correction of the
Sacramento and San Joaquin county
The Devlin petition will be argued in
Sacramento today. The legal commit
tee of the democratic state central com
mittee probably will be ready to move
for a rehearing in the Alameda case
today and to go to the supreme court
immediately on the disposition of that
The purpose of the democrats' ap
peal to the supreme court runs to the
present controversy only in a secondary
way. Th% wrangle in Los Angeles, the
contrary opinions of two appellate dis
trict courts and the acts of canvassing
boards in different counties disclose
the fact that there is neither statute
nor Judicial law in California providing
a uniform system of canvassing or
strictly denning the powers of canvass
ing boards.
Edward McHugh of England Will Visit
Former Mayor Taylor and Then
Proceed Homeward
Edward McHugh, an English mem
ber of the united committee for the
taxation of land values, arrived here
yesterday on the liner Tahiti from Aus
tralia, where he has been for nearly a
year preaching the doctrine of the sin
gle tax. He Is returning to his home
in Birkenhead, Eng.
(He came by way of San Francisco
for the purpose of visiting former
Mayor Edward Robeson Taylor. Doc
tor Taylor was a friend of Henry
George at the time the latter,
then living in San Francisco, wrote
his famous work, "Progress and
Poverty." The principles set forth
by George, twenty years ago
have been embodied in the last
English budget, which was prepared by
Chancellor of the Exchequer Lloyd-
George, a relative of the father of the
single tax movement.
McHugh found Australia very fa
vorably disposed to the single tax. In
New Zealand, he said, they are putting
into operation an act passed last year
to take the place of an act that made
modified concessions to the single tax
Lloyd-George's budget, McHugh says,
is opposed in England only by the
classes that toil not, but who, under
present conditions, enjoy, like the lily,
a glory that -exceeds Solomon's.
McHugh may deliver a few lectures
here and expects to speak in Chicago,
where he has a number of friends.
Rome Industry Leasme Chief Invitee
East to Real Resort, Where Life
Doesn't Pall
"Spend the winter 'summering , in
San Francisco," is the sentence with
which A. C. Rulofson, president of the
Home Industry league, concludes a cir
< ular letter he has sent to his eastern
correspondents, inviting them to come
west and partake of California's best
home product—its winter climate.
This letter is sent broadcast, in the
belief that it will attract attention to
San Francisco as a winter resort, where
one may hear grand opera sung in the
street on Christmas eve; see bathers
on the beach in January and straw
hats worn the whole year around;
where the shirtwaist is as common a
sight in winter as the sealskin jacket
or the sable muff In the frozen east.
"There are other places." he says,
'•where they have flne wftiter climates,
but they are off the beaten track. Be
sides, you get bored to death after a
week. You never get bored in San
Francisco, with its street and cafe life
after dark. Most winter resorts are
dead at & o'clock In the evening. San
Francisco is just waking up then.
There is life and joy here as well
as a balmy winter climate."
Occasion Mark* Step In Concrete Work
in Soatb Yuba River for Lake
Spaulding Reservoir
The Pacific Gas and Electric com
pany's employes engaged on the big
construction work at Lake gpaulding,
in the high Sierras, were treated to an
elaborate Thanksgiving dinner yester
day at the scene of their labors.
The occaeion was a dual one, for It
celebrated also the successful placing
of the first bed of concrete in the bot
tom of the South Yuba river at the spot
where it is proposed to dam the waters
and transform Lake Spaulding into a
vast storage reservoir of 30,000,000,000
gallons capacity.
There is a corps of about 450 men at
work, including engineers, draftsmen,
mechanics and laborers. Work on the
mile long tunnel through the rock lead
ing from the dam will be prosecuted
through the winter and, it is expected,
completed by next spring. The en
gineers are confident* that the Drum
power plant will be In a position to
grind out electric power by January 1,
Championship Motorcycle Race*
At Emeryville, Sunday, December Ist,
at 2:30 p. m. Twenty minute service
from Market Street Ferry, connecting
with Southern Pacific Oakland Pier
Electric Lines direct to track.—Advt,
<§> <S> <§> <& <«> . 4> ■§> <$> <§>
Opinions Differ; Some Say'Yes,'Some'No'
The Dictionary, the Turkey, Judge Graham and Others Express Ideas
Concerning it Which May or May Not Be Enlightening
What's money, anyway? Nobody seemed to know yes
terday, and what's more, nobody seemed to care. So long
as there was plenty of white meat and drum sticks and
bread sauce and cranberries and plum pudding to go round,
why worry about that horrid stuff called money, alias coin,
tin, kush, shekels, spondulix, filthy lucre, long green, cash
and other things.
There seem to be about as many ideas about money
as theTe are different kinds of money. And strange to
say, every one does not want It, even in this humming com
mercial center of the west.
'What's money?" It's a. simple little question* but no
two men In San Francisco answered the question in the
same way. Those who have money appeared to be no
nearer the solution than those who haven't it.
The doubts about "money" arose Friday morning when
The Call propounded the puszling little query after Attor
ney Samuel M. Shortridge started the rumpus by Averring
in court before Judge Thomas F. Graham that money was
nothing. The lawyer was arguing for an allowance of
$1,200 a month by the court to a wealthy client. The allow
ance was opposed by other heirs in the estate, and a
jocular remark by his opponent caused Shortridge to say:
The Centnry Dictionary: "Coin, or more
strictly speaking, current coin;
stamped metal that may be given in
exchange for commodities; gold, sil
ver or other metal stamped by public
authority and used as a medium of
What re olden knights thought of Itt
"Every lady should meet her lord.
"When he is newly come frae sea;
"Some wi , hawks and some wi' hounds,
"And some wi' gay monie."
—(Child's Ballade.)
The Turkey t "Horrors, don't mention it.
Moneys the root of -ell evil. The
more people spend it on me the less
I like it. I always lose my head
over money. Like Shylock in the
Merchant of Venice, everybody ex
tracts a pound of flesh from me for
money. And it doesn't seem to make
any difference how much I cost a
pound. If it wasn't for money, I
would be wearing feathers instead of
brown gravy and cranberry sauce
these tragic holidays. Don't say
money to me."
Tons Kins; Chong, president of the
Chinese Republic associationt "Money
used to be round fcrass pieces with
square holes in them, but since the
revolution in China every Chinese
in the United States looks upon
money as one of the principal things
that brought us liberty from -the
Manchu dynasty. Money consecrated
by the blood of the Chinese under
General Li Yuan Hung will place
modern China in the forefront of na
tions and establish her as the lead-
Ing power in the orient."
Tax Collector J. O. IjOfvi "Money!
Don't mention it. Please pass me by.
The very thought of it makes me
weary. In the last six weeks during
tax time we have handled 25 tons of
it. It's the heaviest stuff in the
world. My arms ache still. Let's
talk about something pleasant. ,,
Isadore Oppenhelm, Pawnbroker*
"Money—that's why we have Thanks
Supervisor Thomas Jennings, Chairman
of the Finance Committee: "If it
wasn't provided for In the budget we
haven't got it. Call again next July."
Major Reid, Salvation Armyt "Money!
Truly, money of itself is nothing.
But what money can do: that's the
thing. Look on the work of the
Salvation Army; think of the hun
dreds that have been provided with
probably the first square meal in a
week. Although charity is broad and
noble, even the dispensing of charity
requires money; and for the aid of
the downtrodden and the down and
out money is a great boon."
Treasurer John A. McDongaldt "Money
makes me tired. So it would you if
you had to handle a few millions
every week. I count it by the sack
and move it in wagons. The more I
see of other people's money the more
I like my own. I would rather have
a nickel to spend than a ton of gold
to keep. Vote for amendment 8. It
means a raise for me."
Fred Belasco, proprietor of the Alcazar
theaterj Money in the theatrical
profession is the food on which the
"angel" lives. As soon as the food
gives out, the show closes and the
actors walk home. A theater man
agement would far rather see money
in the house than "paper."
Clubs in Row as to Who Is
Eligible for Game and
Who Is Not
The Barbarian and Olympic club
football men put in some strenuous
practice yesterday at the stadium in
preparation for the annual club cham
pionship game, which is to be played
tomorrow afternoon at the St. Ignatius
The forwards of both camps went
through the usual scrum routine, while
the back field confined their efforts
to passing, dribbling and handling of
the ball.
A contention has arisen as to the
eligibility of certain players. The
Olympic club men want to play Decius,
Sinclair and Brown of the Stanford
varsity squad, but the Barbarians ob
ject. The Olympic club commissioner,
Harry McKenzie, claims that as none
of these men took part in the big
varsity game, the men are eligible to
play with the club team. T-o this the
Barbs reply that they were on the var
sity squad and that there was an un
derstanding between the two clubs that
no men would be eligible to play in the
game who had not played at least two
games with the club teams during the
season, and that no varsity players
were to be eligible. A meeting of the!
contending parties will be held today
and an adjustment made.
An objection has been made to L. S.
Reading as referee of the game. The
referees' committee of the Rugby union
has appointed Reading for the game,
but it looks as though the clubs would
not agree to him handling the whistle.
Special Dispatch to Tb« Call
SAN JOSE, Nov. 28.—Gustave F.
Lion has been appointed a member of
the board of park commissioners by
Mayor Monahan, to succeed Victor A.
Hancock, who resigned yesterday on
account of hie recent removal from the
city to his new suburban home on
Alum Rock avenue, outside the cor
porate limits. Hancock had served
three and a half years as a park com
missioner, i
"This is a small question, this question of money.
Honor, probity, truth, integrity, even beauty, are some
thing; but money—pah. It is nothing. It seems foolish to
fight over such a thing as money."
However, up to the time of going to press there was
none, of whom the question had been asked, that seemed
inclined to part with any portion of the potent "nothing."
Many who were questioned yesterday showed plainly
that they differed with the learned Mr. Shortrldge. and
crassly indicated that they considered payday the biggest
day in the week.
We just simply asked: "What Is money?" There were
some strange results. One man put both hands in his
pockets and swore that he had Just loaned his last cent
to his father in law and that we were foolish to try "that
quick touch game" on a holiday, anyway. Another seize*d
his head in both hands and begged us not to mention the
word. Ho handled tons of It and loathed the heavy stuff.
Still another, a clergyman, took a view directly opposite.
Hβ insisted that money is the weapon with which the
battle of humanity and charity is fought.
One benighted individual thought money was the under
lying reason for Thanksgiving.
But read for yourself. Here they are:
.ladite George H. Cabanlsst I believe
like the ancient Greek, that a man
should be neither too rich or too
poor. Money In abundance Iβ money
In encumbrance; money In deficiency
Iβ—well. General Sherman's little
bromide about war, Iβ also an ac
curate description of what It Iβ to be
without money. I would not want
too much money and from all iadi
catione I don't think I will suffer
from that complaint, at least during
the holidays.
Little Mto* Hello Central, In the Mar
ket street exchange* Money! Seems*
to me I have heard that name some
where. You Just be* money looks good
to me. You go Into any deserted
place and say "Money" and they're
all elbowing to reach you. Why.
when you mentioned money to me just
now, a hundred operators plugged
in Just to listen to the sound of it.
Even the Chinatown exchange was
on the wire with all ears tuned.
Believe ,me, If • got the wireless
skinned; its a better invention than
the wedding march, a kiss, the tur
key dinner and the turkey trot
rolled into one.
A Prominent Cltlaen whose middle name
is "Coin" said when the question of
money was broached: "Sorry, old
man, but I haven't got a cent to
Judge Thomaa F. Graham, presiding
Judjcc of the superior eonrtt A judge
probably has the greatest opportun
ity to see the effect of money. He
sees where honest, straightforward
men have been ruined by having top
much wealth r of struggling, honest
men who have become, great through
receiving a little. Many a man will
spend every cent he has to gather
a pittance that has been left him in
a will. Money has Its uses. its
abuses. A great many persons, how
ever, are not afraid to run the risk
of accumulating it.
The Fight Fan Who Bet on Wolgaatt
Money. Say pal, If dollars were
doughnuts I wouldn't be able to
scrape enough money together to
buy , the hole In the center. Have
y' got a nickel? Its a long walk
from the arena to the ferry.
A. Sbarboro, president of the Itallan-
Amerlean Bank —"I think that money
IS a very convenient article. Aside
from the luxuries it buys, it is a
valuable asset for the business man
and a useful and indispensible me
dium in trade. Also it is a pretty
good friend to have. The proof that
money is valuable is this: When
there Iβ a shortage in the money
market, for instance, when we Issued
paper some time ago in the shape of
clearing house certificates, then the
people wanted the coin. They didn't
want paper until they found out that
the paper was backed by coin. The
more people who have money, the
more people who eat turkey at
Thanksgiving—and pay for it."
Several gentlemen whose names are
recorded In the register at Sheriff
Eggers' retreat at Ingleside, and
others who are domiciled temporarily
on the top floor of the hall of jus
tice for imitating money and at
tempting to turn bogus checks Into
coin, had their private opinions of
filthy lucre but refused to discuss
such a personal matter.
Mrs. Henry Payot Will Con
duct Christmas Red Seal
Campaign for Charity
Mrs. Henry Payot, who has been re
appointed by the board of directors of
the San Francisco Association for the
Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis to
conduct the Christmas red seal cam
paign, has called a meeting of the com
mittee handling this work, to be held
Monday, December 2, at 10:30 a. m. f at
1547 Jackson street, to perfect the or
ganization for this year. Those who
can not attend the meeting are re
quested to take an active Interest in
the campaign, or to send donations or
purchase seals by writing to Mrs. Payot
at the address given.
Approximately 6,000 tuberculosis pa
tients are treated annually at the asso
ciation's clinic free of charge by spe
cialists from the medical department of
the University of California, the Leland
Stanford Jr. university, Mount Zion hos
pital and the San Francisco polyclinic.
Two trained nurses are in daily at
tendance to assist the doctors and, in
the afternoons, visit the homes of the
patients under treatment, instructing
them and their families in the methods
of living and in the safeguards to be
employed to keep the contagion from
Since the association has taken up
this work the mortality rate from tu
berculosis in San Francisco has de
creased 42 per cent. The association
needs money to carry on Its humani
tarian work and an appeal is made for
popular support in its fight against the
dread disease. The people responded
generously last year and Mrs. Payot.
who undertook the financial campaign
last year, asks that they do so again
in order that the work of the associa
tion may not be abandoned.
DENVER, Nov. 28—Mru. C. Klotz of
Atlantic City is on her way to Los
Angeles. Los Angeles will know it
when she g-ets there, for among her
baggage is a horse and 63 doge. In the
baggage car are four bales of hay toi
the horse and three cases of dog bis-
Rev. Father Joaeph itfcQualdet "It Is
de necessitate mcdii. The necessary \
means. Great universities must be ;
endowed with it, great charitable |
works carried cto with it. Good can j
be done without it, but, after all, it
is the sinews of war, in the spiritual
as well as the social and commercial
Leon Sloes, chairman of 4h« Finance
Committee, P. P. I. E.s "The thought
of money gives me a headache.
Really I am not well enough to dis
cuss it today. Besides, you know,
, this is Thanksgiving, and thoughts
of money ehould give way to more
important things, as turkey and
J. W. Newton, a etreet •weeper—No
body ever drops money in the street
when I am sweeping. lam 63 years
of age, have a pain in my back, and
am still toiling for money. It is
king. If it wasn't for $500 which I
had saved up I would have gone to
San Quentin for hitting the superin
tendent of street sweeping over the
head with a broom. It took all that
for my legal defense. Sam Short
ridge may say that money is nothing,
but would he accept -nothing* for a
Mo»e Coll In*. Mayor Rolph's colored
ushert "What all this talk about
money, anyway? It don't count
around the mayor's office. He lets
newspaper reporters In just as quick
as anybody else. But I'd just like to
have enough money to buy Spring
Valley and Hetch Hetchy and the
United Railroads and a few things
like that to keep his honor from
worrying. It's just painful the way
that man works nights. Money is all
right, but if it c*me to a question of
working for nothipgr I would stick
by the mayor. Tiiat's how much I
think of money."
Supervisor William McCarthy: "Come
again. I can't hear you."
A Walter: "Money depends entirely on
how you make change. Never give a
man a dollar if it is possible to di
vide it into halves: If he has a
half coming, dl«i4« It into quarters,
and if he has ft quarter, coming, cut'
it up into two dimes an* a nickel.
If a patron forget* to tip you th*
first time, accidentally pour, the soup
down his neck the next time he
comes in. Money comeg easy if you
keep your dignity and the change."
John Talt, restaurateur extraordinaire«
"Money without a good appetite and
good health to it is like quail
on toast without the quail. To grow
Money means wine and eong and
Moneys the stuff we all are after.
Colonel Roosevelt j "I may have re
ceived it, but I told them to send It
Ned Greeawar, social czar, could not be
found. Was evidently out spending it.
Ad Wolgast: "Well, money may not cut
any ice. I may have had my mouth
and nose slammed a little, but $15,000
guarantee looks good enough for me
to think that money Is some better
tijan glory."
Willie Ritchie: "Six thousand dollars
look good to me, although I can
hardly see. I guess if there wasn't
no money there wouldn't be no new
champion lightweight. What?"
cuit for the small army of Spitz, ter
rier, beagle and bull pups.
Thoughts No. 3
Perhaps a splendidly executed
copy of some favorite masterpiece,
a touching home scene, a serene
pastoral, a beautiful woman's head
or figure, some mythical legend,
animals—any of dozens of artistic
We Have Them
and whether you want to present
the gift to man or woman, you
can not make a better selection
than from our splendid new stock.
In a gift of this sort you express
as well your own artistic taste in
the selection.
Pictures in Frames of Antique,
Gold, Dresden, Mahogany and Cir
cassian Walnut,
35c to $6.00
Drapery Dept., Third Floor.
Post Street, Near Kearny
Sacramento Commissioners Pre
pare Ordinance Which Will
Restrict Dogs
Special Dispatch to The Call
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 28.—Rabies is
rampant among dogs of Sacramento,
and the city commissioners are con
sidering plans to restrict the canines.
Sacramento has a muzzling ordinance,
but this does not answer. In the last
few days four or five children have
been bitten by rabid dogs. An ordi
nance Is being prepared which will
restrict dogs to the yards of their
owners except when held by a chain
to the owner.
Bat Building Superintendent Hβ* to
Shed Clothes to Crawl Through a
Manhole and Prove It
Lawrence Serratt, a painter employed
by the Postal Telegraph company, was
overcome by foul air yesterday after
noon while he was painting in a con
fined space in the basement of the com
pany's building at Battery and Bush
Fifth Streets of Hale's
Special Holiday Handkerchief Values
■"" ~" An exceptional lot purchased by our handker-
S chief man, just received.
vSp' I I —Pure Linen Handkerchiefs of fine texture,
I I initial with wreath of C Q^*
■ I Kirn flowers—put up six in a box for. . "O^
I 9 IhIL —^ 1X w^ss Lawn Handkerchiefs, with seal-
B I B loped or hemstitched borders, and neatly em
broidered corners, put up in hand- *TCJ^
That Achieve Unusual Value some holiday package.- • **C
Yard-Wide Black Silk Specials T~ ~7» ~ ~o I 7*~
125 Black Satin Duchess; per yard.. .1.00 I Jardiniere Dale L^OntlllUeS
1.00 Black Peau de Soie, per yard Continuing a popular sale of first quality Jar
-1.00 Black Moire Silk, a yard." dinieres that offer unbelievable values at the
n , «... . n . . ~ +__ special prices. Blends of pink and green,
Charmeuse Silk, 40 inches wide, 1.75 maroon and blue, etc.
A shimmering, satin-faced, heavy silken 23c Jardiniere, 5-inch diameter 10<
fabric. The season's most popular silk, 35e Jardinieres, β-inch diameter 15£
which will continue in favor—so fashion j 45c Jardinieres, 7-inch diameter 23<*
decrees. There is no lack of cream, navy, | 65c jardinieres, 9-inch diameter. 39^
brown, gold, French blue, apricot, reseda, 1.25 Jardinieres, 10-inch diameter , 59^
mais, old rose, Gen d'Arme blue and other 2.50 Jardinieres, 12-inch diameter 1.25
choice colors. Also black and cream. A 10-inch Jardiniere on a 10-in. pedestal.. 1.75
'■ — -'—-' A 12-inch Jardiniere on a 20-in. pedestal. .3.50
Fourth ■§ "1 // T W 1 % t* mm m * *
Male s tor Toys
"nomSfr^i 1 ?£** an im ™ nse Toyl and from which to select moderate-priced
(Vg popular toys—the cream of the world's great Toy Marts
<* ~ A small de P° s,t will »old any toy-or, better yet, o'per. an account with us
Meet Santa and Judy-11 to 12, 2 to 5 o'clock
He's a Thoughtful Santa Claus Who Gives You a
Famous "CrOCCOnt" Sewing Machine StejM
So Easy to Acquire by Our Club Plan and f^S^M^i
Well Deliver It the Day Before Christmas \ \^^^^]
—An opportunity every wife should at once bring to the attention of \. | J%£^/
every husband. A "Crescent" costs in all 25.00, but you pay 1^
only 2.00 down and 1.00 each week—and "pay as you sew."
—This kind of a practical Christmas gift will render a lifetime of / /EJj ~J^+!~*4f^ sfs
much appreciated service. , \J S()/
—The "Crescent , . , is worth double its price. At the I*ll Califor-
ma state fair at Sacramento the "Crescent ,, won First Prize over
many of Amefica's best machine makes. A
Ask About Our Club Plan Today: Fourth Floor v^^^^^l
— better than batter
for shortening
Eat butter, but don't waste i
The right place for butter is o
your dining table; the wron
place is in your kitchen. Ever
time you shorten or fry "wit
butter you waste money. Cottc
lene—the vegetable shortening
will give you equally good result
at one-third the cost
Cottolene makes light, digest:
ble food, which any stomach ca;
digest Cottolene-made food i
rich, but never greasy Neutn
in taste, practically without odo*
Cottolene is a product of carefull;
selected cotton oil, refined by on
exclusive process.
Use one-third
less Cottoleoe f \
than either but-
ter or lard. fn^m^w
Cottolene is never jß{p|^^^?3s|?ilpi
sold in bulk — al- i^Jmm
ways in air-tight liilßßr
tin pails, which pro* I
tect it from dirt, eSJBB
dust and odors. It EyfSa
is always uniform jg J^SSgeg^r!
and dependable, |B
Bones of Prehistoric
Man in Colorado Mine
Nov. 2M.—Ellwood Bergey, a min
ing man, today reported the dis
covery of a human skeleton, 40
feet below the ground. In soIWI
rock formation. The skeleton is
■mailer than that of a modern
adult, but appears too strongly
built for that of a child. The
skeleton 'was discovered when
Bergey was driving a mine shaft.
streets. He was discovered uncon
scious, taken out of the place and re
Afterward T. C. J. Sangster. super
intendent of the building, undertook to
finish the painting himself, but had not
been long in the basement when he, too,
was overcome. Otters nearby attempted
to rescue him, and got his head up
.through the manhole by which entrance
to the cellar was effected, but owing to
his large size could not get hie body
"With his head in the fresh air he
was revived, but there he stuck until
the arrival of the ambulance from the
harbor emergency hospital, the stew
ard of which, Iα J. Thomas, had to cut
on* most of Sangster's clothes before he
could extricate him, and then did so
only after several abrasions and lacera
tions had been made in the superin
tendent's body by squeezing: by the rim
of the manhole. He was treated at the
hospital for these wounds.
Cattleman, Dairymen and All Peace Officers Attention!
Have You Scan This Man?
Five hundred dollars will be IW^^** -^™*""""""""™™*!
paid for information leading to •1111
the location of William Watt, i
who left Oakland at 4 o'clock ;i -' rttiSffffl^mJnlWih-i
Friday afternoon, November 22, * £BSmSms£sßs£Rk
1912, in his Cadillac automobile, I! -
saving he was going into the j I X
nearby country. The automo- ! I ♦ 'WB&k
bile has been recovered. Ij /*%
Watt was last seen at 3:30 !ii '%
p. m. Tuesday, November 26, W *^®$Sf
1912, sitting in a red Royal Rfci! wt #iNJP r
Tourist car which was standing lil ; 4%a& - SM $mMsg
in lower Market street. Ml
The owner of this machine ■^^l s *-
can secure a liberal reward by ff rtfe,
supplying necessary informs- 4*^!tt£tt&SBmfc
tion. * ,iK^li^^^^l. iSg^^^^f^P^BH^L '.
Watt is a cattle buyer and ! "
real estate speculator. ;'j^^^SHlb« : -':<jlili^^^^^^l
William Watt is described as
follows: Age 32 years. looks |jßSBi|jiß|^lWßMm^^l^^^^ V.
older; height about 6 feet:
weight about 170 pounds; build
spare and muscular; no over-
weight; complexion dark; !
smooth shaven; eyes dark ■ , ' l |""^^fflSßP^^H^^^fi'mp#'' A
brown; hair black and wavy; '
features clean-cut. When last i IB
seen wore brown suit, fancy
vest with red. and blue spots
small gray hat with rim turned William watt
up and gray overcoat. He stutters when excited.
We will pay $500 for the discovery of this man, dead or alive.
Communicate all information to us, at our expense.
800 First National Bank Building
gutter 1T7B; Horn* C4BOI ** cal!
3,000 Guests Form Glass Bri
gade and Save Public
Resort From Flames
SptvUl Dispatch to The Call
NEW YORK. Nov. 2S. — Wine and
beer were used today Iβ extinguishing
a fire that threatened for a time to
Mveep through Stauchess' restaurant
and pavilion, one of the largest build
ings at Coney island.
The fire was started by* a lighted
match thrown among confetti. Almost
immediately the flames leaped to the
curtain, igniting the decorations.
Three thousand men and women
were assembled at the tables, and as
the cry was raised and the shaft of
flame jumped toward the ceiling every
body emptied the contents of their beer
and wine glasses on the fire. The
thirsty flames were quickly quenched.
To Visit San Francisco
Without seeing A. Andrews' Diamond
Palace would be like visiting Europe
without seeing Paris. It is the most
magnificent jewelry store in the world.
Visitors welcome. 60 Kearny street.
Open Ba.m. to 5:30 p. m. Established

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