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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 07, 1912, Image 16

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-12-07/ed-1/seq-16/

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16
MONEY TO LOAN—Real Estate
Continued
PIRTf T MONEY.
NO COMMISSION CHAROttP.
BANK IVTPRFST—Ist and ?d MORTGAGES.
T.OAN Sβ ipr cent more thsn BANKS.
SHAPP.VRXE CO.. 715 Monailnock building.
Any mnnunt on real estate, first or second mort-
no delay: -very lowest rates: if yonr
r.roperty is mortgaged nni! yon need more
money, see us. Unoiediat*!?. o. W. BF.CKKR,
dnock b]fte,. ««:] Market: tel. Donglan 2150.
THE riLLMOBB BRANCH OF THE CALL IS
AT ICJ7 FILLMORE ST.
XONET WANTED
Wanted for Al Sn-iirtr at 7 Ppt Cent.
P.ot Him. Call office. Oakland.
WINES AM) MIMNG
WANT to B#tl for cash. 3 g«K>d niini-ie dnims,
1 and ounrtx. .1. R. BOOEKS. nms
premr. fare O. A. Rudolph, r«»al estate office,
• and Adeline uts.. Oakland.
MEETINGS LEGAL
MITICK.
KOTICR IS RSRKBY i;TVFN that * meetinz
»f the lot owner* of tic MASONIC CEMF.TFRY
MtSnCJATiON op TIIK CITY AND COFNTV
OF FRANCISCO bee called by tlic
Ilrretnr* to be Md at the nftce of the rorpore-
Hon. rnoei* Mfl i"l 84*. Pb*!*e hiilld»ne. San
California, on the Ist- day of Decem
ber. Ifl]2. st the hoar of 10 o'clock a. in.. «
xressly for eotwldWlis the subject of eTtendinK
the term of the om-Domte existence of the MA
»OMC rSTMRTKEr ASSOCIATION of THE
riTY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO for
tbe period ff flftr yesrs from the date of <="ich
extension, riz, t" i h * ISth day of neoeiTiher. 1 f>o2.
TTIKO. FROr,ICIT. Secretary.
Classified Directory
for Ready Reference
AffOrVTANTS—CERTIFTET* rFB.
jr>n\ R. BrCKSI A. 3-1 floor. Clans
Bpreekels f< ne; phone Kearny 411.
ASSATERS
CO7.D—Bl<* ore! smalpum honsrht: assays. KOc.
Pioneer Assay Mβ Market st. nr. Sntter.
ATirinTFr T?___ w __
IF fWI contemplate huiidintr W to lisre n
c*»p"h'e arcblteet rnnstmetton of
bnildinjt, cull n- vrritn O. r RVAXS. 2"<VT Mfs-
K'nn «t. DON'T FAY RFNT. Will tM<M home
to n;|t ok essT t*ftß». Tel. M'=«i"n 7^7".
ATTORNEYS
aPVirr FRFr—I?o i-!iarjre unless snccewfnl: all
cases, a'l bnsfness qntckly and qnletly attended
t": iHinkrnptry: perioral open every
evenlnc. li^ , ? Mnrket St.. room 12.
R. V,- KINO attorney. Orant bide.. Market nn-1
ftt rtn. S2O—AH eamn: low fees: nothin<r In
advance or frr conroltatlon. Ph. Market 912
ftARF.IS A FT res, nttorners nr ] H w: W T. Hess,
rotary public. Ronm 709. Hearst building.
H. .T. ST'I.LIVAN. flttrn-ripy nnd orvnnselor at law,
ru Ellis st. Phone Kmray f>4lo.
BABY CARRIAGES
A first claps csrri«sre. fully upholstered, with
hack curtain, half Inch rubber tires, enameled
handle*, for $10.
rOT'TTFR'S nATTAN' TTORKR. 13 41 Sutter st.
BUSINESS COLLEGES
BFALP - cm'.t.t:c,K— School of CItII.
•al. Mining Architectural: day, evening;
shM taw 425 McAllister tt.
SAN FRANCISCO P.rSTNKSS OOLLBOE, 908
Msrkrt st. opr>. Sth —Pay and everilns: sessions.
ll,f. rtxrrt reporters recommend Oallagrher-Mareh
Butine?" Cf.llepe. 1256 Market st.
BFTTOJfS A?TD PLEATING
ITFKLF'S button worVs. 222 Ellis nr. Mason: pb.
Franklin 4521 and C 4521: mail orders solicited.
C A
I. F. COMPRF.SSTEP AIR CUtAVtNS CO., 357
Sntter St.; phone Keamy 55."2 (BLf'E WAOONI
—Carpets, rrps <inlekly. thoroughly cleaned on
floor without removal: estimate fre*.
IBSOLITFLY THE REST CLEANING. Sc YP.;
DEAL niRFCT WITH RICE'S CARPET WKS
1865 HARRISON ST. Phone MARKET 2-6-2!
WHEN you become distrusted with poor work,
cend your carpets to J. ffPATTLPINO k CO.,
883 Tehnma ?t. Pnncla* r>o64: Home .T2347.
IA—NATIONAL Carpet Beating Works. Hamn
ton & P-s'ley. 344-348 Cbnrrh et. Market IRD.
ITATT'S r*ll»Me cleanlnsr alteration*, ren
ovatlne. Inylne. n.Vt Pevisadero: ph. Park 5R9.
EAR positively cisred- new: nntisentle; 1
week free to convince. PR. OOTTINOHAM.
expert ear. nose, throat. "21 Market, rm. 402.
CHFLDRETS CHAIRS
Vine ("IPs f.T *?.
"Or'TTrn'S R ATT AX WORKS. 1141 Putter «t.
DEAF\ESS AM) CATARRH
Jt'RKS catarrh. de«fne«s. broi>chitlß. asthma, hy
boiling In your bedroom and Inhaling the fnmes:
it cnre« running catarrh In 6 daye, dry catarrh
in 30 days, deafness nnd head noises in 90
days: for $2 we eire catarrh of the head: for
$." we enre blood poison without "hocking the
system; for $" we cure eewma. kidney or blad
der tronWes: we make 22 herb remedies that
cure nlrnost every disease at small co*t: no
cure, no pay: samples free. HERB REMEDY
CO.. |S5 Market st.
\
>H fRA G. I.EEK All tindii of dental work.
fflhm St.. nenr Oak.
. 13T1 Faltoa ne;ir Broderlck:
fnimaN treated, boflrt: ambu!«ric<>. Went Wl2.
DOLL CARRIAGES
f*ry fine«t in the city at 40 ncr cent lower
- tJif:i any otlier etorp 1n thP city
RATTAN WORK?. 1141 Butter st.
IfHESS ir
>rIM)WELt*'I nre«smak!n»; and .Millinery School
Breataf cla*#f«: patterne cut to order. 121
st. near Gra»jt ay.; tel. Douglas 57-11.
•BECIVAL #>RrJSSMAKING SCHOOL. , 3d ay.
and Bast 12fh st.. Oakland: iel. Merritt 1051.
dME. MAOEUNr-ARTISTIC GOWNS; remod
»llng: Btoet la'-:cs a epeciaftj. 1615 Polk nt.
rr atk»al __
leal, mioinjf. meeh.,
-. e3 ani<le; dny. cv.: enta'b. IWl,'.
Van d»r Xuitleti aud Tel.. Oakland, i
rTHEL COTTON STUDIO of exprenjilon. oratecyT I
;>!l<-r dinner »ml extempore speakiDg. 1112 Mkt. I
■JM< TKAOHKBS" AGKNCV, Phaftuck ay.,
B«rk< I. Wricht block,
FILfS RECUT_.
'»s reent hy new procepq. 715 Clay St.,
I'dklend; phones O.ifeUnd H717, A275K,
FCRS
' r T. (tinier, suits, coats, skirts; re
» "rices.
1746-48 Fillmore rr. Pi:tt«r; Oak'd. 15:!7 B'way.
'. <J. (;i.i"CK. mfpr.: fur eainplcf for snie, re
rnofleled am at reasonable prices at
on 4 ■ pob and Taylor.
ii) KOCOTB. -JT2 M-tnaenock building. CSJ Mar
ket Ft. nfi: .'. repairing, dyeing j
m |K>|>ular prK ;ht.
hath mom
CORM \ IILOR—SPE
CIAL riEDUCTION to paffe etc..
dur. Nov. and I>*v. 2t"
OSE( TS EXTEWIIXATED
'. VKNTLY BY TflE IK-
I J«i[)K CO Pheiaa buildlnp.
• »f.D. rented, exctkajifed; manufacturer of Earaes
Iβ chair. 1714 MurKct St.; fel. I.irk 2040.
I\ VA MI) HOMES
II SEIZKNO SsnitMrliim. 323 G M.. S,in Rafael —
Bap*rlor acfvunmodatlons for afj«d persooe MCd-
Srfai nr.tb st. b.
ii'-en Valencia Mini Mission. S. F.; iiuuut ilio j
sicu 4620, ur S&a. ilutnnl i&X.
NEW lumber. 510; shingles. $1.50; rustic. $!$•;
- doors. Si.lo: 1 send lists.{. SWIFT & CO.. 10th
■ ■'■;■ and Mission sts. . ; '.\ :.". '■ '-''~ "".-•-■" A Z
• MEDICAL
RATIBAIXAR i UASAYAXA—A guaranteed cure
for men. « For «ale by KARIRAJ NAGEXDRA
v NATH « SEN. 18-l-419tu •: Lower Chit pur 1 road,
Cslcntta, India. ~:- ' :';..;• -' " ':-,*■: ■--'■."'-." -_-
MATERNITY HO^ES^^^
lIOME before and during confinement, 3751 Shif
; ter ; ay. corner Moss jay., Oakland —Take | Col
lege ay. car to Moss ay.. ;2 ■ blocks west. cj
PEWEY. STRONG A CO.—Founded * I860: 1 I. 9
and foreien. patents; inventors' guide: 100
mechanical movements ; free. 011-916 CrocKer
; :building, San Francisco. ■.; - " v -' .
ARTHUR Ik SI.BE, • registered patent - atty. and
* mechanical expert; V. R. and foreign patents
solicited. 704-705 Foxcroft blrte.. 6S Po«f st.
C. P. GRIFFIN, ex-examiner V. 8. patent office;
U. Si.- and foreign patents. ;' 704 Pacific bMg. ,«y/.
II . C. . SCHROEI>ER. patent, trademark attorney.
'.-*; 43 7 First .' National Bank ■ building. : Oakland. '>>
COAST NOVELTY CO.. 2K'S I.'TH ST.—TOOLS.
PIES ANT) EXPERIMENTAL WORK.
PHTSICIAKS
DISEASES men «nd women specialty: phyeiclan
surgeon. PENN OR TO " CO.. 123 3d st.
PHYSICAL CULTURE
MEN— Prof. Osborne's poUmotor. perfect organ
developing aprv!ißnce: send for free book on de
velopment. OSBORNE CO., 4607 ■ Delmar ay.,
St, LmiK Mo. .> -.; . :. ' ■'■■;"' : :' ; v"; : ':- .■'.'-■;■.
:-^...;.'.' ; " .-STAapiEßiy'Q■.'•■'•■•/;*'..:.'-.'■
STAMMER? Method "of «-t,re explained i FREE.
U. - L.; HATFtELD. 10IS Grove. . Oakland. > Cal.
STORAGE AND MOTO Q TASS "
WILSON BROS. CO., fireproof stowee, moving,
packing, shipping. «■ Removed to 1636 Market
iVst. near Halght: phone Park 271. ,: ■; ;
BEKINS VAN ANB STORAGE COMPANY—
■ - Fireproof > warehouses, •' 13th ', and' Mission ■ sts. ]
Phone Market 1314. or Home M 1313. ; "
PIERCE-RODOLPH STORAGE CO.. 1450 Eddy
? St.; phones West 828,; Home S2B2R. ;. ■ V;
";'; ' ;".' TRUCES '. _;__
CLARK. GANP.ION CO.. exclusive truss, elastic
> hosiery, braces. etc.: lady : aid. 1108 Market. r
WOOD BASKETS
A fine one for $1 .f>o.. ■; ' -. * " » '
COULTER'S RATTAN : WORKS. 1141 Sufter st.
APVANCK window shade factory. put 'up at . short
notice. GEO. WAI.COM CO.. 11S1-S9 Sutter et.
_^__JiIEETOfG^^
MECHANICS' INSTITUTE, l SAN FRANCISCO.
QUARTERLY MEETING NOTICE.
i An adjourned quarterly < meeting of « the * mem
bers of the Mechanics' institute , wHI ;be ; held at
the Mechanics' Institute building. 57 Post street
(third floor), on Thursday. December 12th. 1912,
at S o'clock p. m. JAMES 0. SPAULJIING. ,;:•;
Recording: Secretary.
MINE EXPLOSION
PRACTICE ON BAY
Fort to Show How Enemies ,
Ships, Entering Harbor,
Would Be Destroyed
Just how a foreign battleship enter-
Ing San Francisco harbor would be
blown skyward by one of the numer
ous and deadly mines planted under
the waters of the bay will be demon
strated in a spectacular manner off
Fort Winfleld Scott during the morn
ings of next week.
The mine planter ship, General Arm-
lstead, M-hich has been undergoing re
pairs at the Mare island navy yard
for the last six weeks, reported for
duty yesterday, under the command of
Captain H. C. Merriam, and everything
Is in readiness for the mine planting
practice, which usually is watched by
big crowds of sightseers. Several
dozen mines will be exploded beneath
great targets, consisting of replicas of
a battleship built of heavy timbers and
canvas and stationed on big rafts. At
signals the mines, operated by electric
wires, will be exploded. The practice
is necessary to train Uncle Sam's men
in the art of quick destruction of any
thing that might resemble a foreign
man o' war with temerity enough to
seek entrance to the harbor.
* * * -
Within 10 days the officers and men
stationed at Fort Winfleld Scott will
j go through the hard ordeal of 24 hours
i of continuous duty at the coast de
j fense guns located below the fort.
I While no firing will be done, the gun
j crews will go through the same mo
i tions that would prevail in actual war
time. The maneuvers have been
ordered by the war department under
the title of "24 hour war period." and
y is one of the hardest grind 3 the ar
tilleryman has to go through with in
times of peace.
* * *
A bnxing bout of unusual Interest
will be staged at Fort Winfleld Soott
next Saturday nigrht, when several
husky soldiers of the Sixteenth in
fantry and lightweights of the coast
artillery corps will compete for Honors
in the ring. Darby, coast artillery,
will box Snyder of the Sixteenth for
the championship of the reservation.
Lieutenant Wilmot A. Danielson,
coast artillery corpa. has a horse which
is causing great concern to the mili
tary authorities of the western di
vision. The animal is the private
property of Lieutenant Danielson, and
there seems to he some doubt as to
its ability or fitness for service—so
much doubt that Major General Mur-
I ray, commanding the western division,
j has appointed a board of officers to
examine Lieutenant Danielson's horse
and report on its % r alue and general
condition. The board consists of Cap
tain Robert F. Woods, coast artillery
1 corps, and Lieutenants Thomas J. Cecil
j and George F. Moore, coast artillery
i corps.
Army Orders
WASHINGTON. Dec. 6.—Transfers
i have been ordered to take effect Feb
ruary 1, 191", as follows: Lieutenant
Colonel Walter K. Wright from the
Eighth to beventh infantry; Lieuten
ant Colonel William H. Allaire from
Beveatii to the Eighth infantry;
Lieutenant Colonel Wright will join
hie regiment March 7. Lieutenant
Colonel Allaire will remain at his
present station until February 5, 1913,
Ihence to Manila via San Francisco.
Among the candidates for appoint-
I ment as second lieutenants in the mo
bile party who passed the examination
in September are; Alfred L. Rock
wood. Pacific Grove, Cal.; Robert C.
Calder, Philippine constabulary; Clyde
iV. Simpson, Laramie, Wyo.; Herbert
M. Ostroski, Spokane; Clarence M.
Dodson. Clem, Ore.
Following changes office of medical
corps are ordered. Major Theodore C.
Lister from Philippine division April
1, 1913. to United States; Major Ed
ward L. Munson, from Presidio of San
Francisco to San Francisco, sailing
March 5. 11)13, for Philippines.
Captain Willium H. Godsnn, from
j Tenth to Klghth cavalry February 1,
! to remain at present station until Feb
j ruary 0. thenoe to San Francisco, sail
j ing , for Mftnila.
irneliue C. Smith £rom
' Fourth to Fifth cavalry.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7. 1912.
OROVILLE GIVES
HEARTY WELCOME
TO CAPITAL FOLK
Six Hundred Sacramentar
Attend Orange and Olive
Exposition in Thriv
ing Town
SPEAKERS REVIEW
MARVELOUS GROWTH
Section Ideal for Home Seek
ers and Rapid Settlement
Is in Progress
Special Dispatch to The Cell
OROVILLE. Pec. 6.—Six hundred Sac
ramentans came here today, headed by
a brass band, and upon their arrival
they paraded through the streets to the
courthouse, and stopped long enough
before the two local newspaper offices
to serenade them, before going to the
pavilion housing the exhibits at the
orange and olive exposition. Judge C.
K. McJLaughlin of Sacramento, who In
early days hauled freight from Senator
George C. Perkins" Oroville store to
Plumas, was the first speaker. He told
of the marvelous growth and develop
ment which were taking place in the vi
cinity of Oroville. He also predicted
that the development he had seen in his
time was but just begun. .
IDEAL SECTION' FOR HOMES
President D. W. Carmichael of the
Sacramento Chamber of Commerce de
livered one of the most forceful
speeches ever mac in the Sacramento
valley. He told of the millions of
dollars now being spent in various de
velopment projects. The Sacramento
valley, he said, had more inducements
and opportunities to offer the home
seeker than any other portion of the
world. The valley, he said, soon would
be traversed by electric and steam rail
roads, which would operate between
nearly every city and village in the
valley. The rapid settlement of the
Sacramento valley, he said, was in
progress. Millions of people would
settle in it. This development, he said,
was the result of just the kind of
boosting that is being done by the Oro
ville Chamber of Commerce.
The following awards were made |
today:
Citrus fruits —Butte County Citrus association,
first prize: Wyandottt l , eeeond prize.
Exhibits of incHridual prow*r. showing com
mercial park, quality and variety of citrus
fruits—W. P. Hauamon, rirst prize; Chamber* es
tate, second prize.
Districts—Biggs, beet general exhibit, first
prize; Palermo second, Gridley third, Honcut
fourth. Chico fifth.
Feature exhibits— Xatire Sons of Golden West
and Native Daughter of Golden West, bear, first
prize; Civic Improvement club. boat, second
prise; Chamber of Commerce, bridge, third pri*e;
far*. M. H. Dewey, rocking chs»h\ fourth price.
Fancy packed oranges—Stewart Fruit company,
flrnt prise.
Olive and olive oil—Khman Olive company,
first prise; J. G. Curtis, second; O. W. Baker,
third.
Feature exhibit, olive grower—F. M. Turner,
Bangor. first prize.
Feature exhibit. jrradinK oranges (demoostra
tion> —Crane & Son. Oroville, first prise.
Best plate of oranges—Mrs. E. B. Ward, first
prise; Mrs. William Lange, second; Mrs. 3. T.
Panicle, third.
Semi tropical and citrus fnilte. plants and
rr^es—-Rangor Development company. Sunny Slope
tract, first.
Special*—R. P. Towers, navel orar.sres, Oro
ville; John C. Froliger, bees and honey; Mrs. \V.
G. Summers, Orovtlle fern display; Herman
Henieke. Palermo, palms and tropical plants;
Cliico nursery, Chlco. nursery stock, deciduous;
S. B. Onyett, Palermo, "lives; E. W. Fogg, Or*
ville, olives, pickled: Mrs. <;. M. Sparks. Oro
ville. hand painted china; Wills & Gable, Oro
rille. dried prunes.
Special ribbon prizes—Chico public schools, un
der ilir.'ctton of Chico normal, elaborate display
of manual training and domestic science;. Chico
high school, in axiditloa to manual training, had
a fine arts exhibit: West Liberty, sewing and art
work; Lumpkin. sewing, minerals, and art: Mc-
Kay, dewing, cooking, art, manual training;
ClUco Canyon, sewing, art. floral display, earn
Ing. manual training and art; East Gridley,
manual training, sewing, cooking and One arts;
Little Chico, sewing: Thermalito. sewing, rook
ing and manual training; Palermo, art, floral,
sewing and manual training; Stoncman, flowers,
vegetables, cooking and art; Olive district, art:
French Creek, manual training, sewing, art;
Yankee Hill, art and cooking; Bangor. sewing
and art; Clayton, sewing aud art: Forest Ranch,
cooking, sewing and art: Cent»rTille, cooking
and art: Mooretovn, art and agricultural exhib
its: Kuukle, cooking, sewing, art. agricultural
exhibits; Manzanita, artwork: Bidwell, art;
Union, sewing nnd art; Cottonwcnl, manual
training; Cherokee, art; Nelson, art; Mount
Spring, art and manual training.
The following districts furnished
decorations:
Olive. Forbestown, Clipper Mills. West Mb
erty, Chico Canyoc, Centerville, McKay. Para
dice. Ban?or.
Tho Oroviile grammar school made no
exhibit as a school, but several children
made individual exhibits of very fine
sewing and manual training work, also
some fine agricultural products.
Apples—Cobaeset. best exhibit, quantity and
number considered; Paradise, best exhibit, qual
ity eoosMlcnd. Individual exhibit —-H. J. Bo
linnnon. best exhibit by grower, firs!; Clipper
Mil!*, second.
Honornlile mention, som'ile of apples—By C.
S. Csmpliell. Fife Valley. (;. >t. McNalr, Hiirle
ton; (Jtorge ?»IcMillan. Htirlcton: L. 1. Byrne,
Wyan(i"tt«>; C. Wyandotte; .1. R. Ruther
ford. Wyaniiotte; John Or«M>s. Wyandotte: Ste
venson Brothers, Wynndotte; W. Lv Cret>B.
AVyandotte: C. R. Carpenter, Chico; George
Threscher. Chlco.
Further awards.' to fowl exhibitors
wwp mn-le ns follows:
White Plymouth Rooks —First reck. .T. W.
Stiyder, Oioville: first cv-kerel, Lodl normal in
stitute; pfv'ond cock, J. W. Snyder, Ororllle.
This morning's awards were:
Wklte Wj-sridottes—First and second pallet.
■T. 11. Wh!te. Oroville; third gullet, Lodi normal
Institute. hod I.
Black Lanp«<hans—First. socond nnd third cock
erels. Miss Oallforn'a fJHxon. Williams: first,
c,.,< th] and third pullt-t. Miss California Gibson,
Williams.
fVhimbinn Wyanrtotte*—First cockerel and first,
second anil third pallet, W. L. Emerson, OrO-
Ville.
Single rnmb Plrnde Island Rede—First cook.
Ti. A. OrertHe; first cockerel. Troth ard
Hamm'« d. lllwpide; Second cockerel, Mrs. .1.
TV. Boivp's, Orovllle; third cockerel. Mrs. C. E.
Porter. Orovllle: hen. B. F. Roekmann. Oro
ejlle; second lien. K. C. Hutrhinson, Elmira;
third b«>n. C. C. H«:t. OroviH*; first pullet, B.
V. Bofkmann. Oroville: second pullet, Mrs. C.
B. Porter, Orovillp; third pullet, Trotb & Ham
mond, Riverside.
Boosters Go to Oroviile
Seventy-five members of the San
Francisco Commercial club, including
some of the leading manufacturers and
business men of the city, left on a
special train last night to pay an of
ficial visit to Oroviile, where the coun
ties convention of the California De
velopment boara Is in session. They
will be special guests at the "San
Francisco day" celebration in Oroviile
today.
It is the stated mission of the club
boosters to '"inject some of the Com
mercial club spirit into the minds and
hearts of the brethren throughout the
state," and Oroviile will be the scene
of their Immediate activity. They will
be there today and tonight, returning
home Sujaday.
The trip was made via the Western
Pacific, and Sunday the special train
will be taken up to Relden and back
through the qpenlc Feather river can
yon. The return to San Francisco will
be at 8:45 Sunday evening.
Among those who composed the party
were the following:
Axel Johnson, J. Y. Soule, C. H. Workman
Oeorjce H. Emerson. B. E. Sltiuner, Ricliai.i
Schmidt, Alexander Unwell, W. A. Kiefer, Louis
Weinmaun, H. F. Dodge, P. 8. Teller. A. B C
Kalkhorst, V. C. Stratfnrd. Francis Cutting c
M. Oddie. It. J. lluntington, F. A. C'liurrii'
('buries Stallman. Charles TraiMß. A. Abraham*.
Frederick J. Koster, W. H. Chickering. William
IC. Milew, Andrew Carrifran, Captain .T C
Kschcn, H. O. Ilderton, L. J. Holtl, A K. Lw*y,
George P. MeN'car, Oscar KllinghoiiKe, v c!
Peti. Charles 0. V. Michae'w. Ham M
Leveason, Joseph Msguer, Fred S. Myrtle, K. J.
Grist From Legislative Mill
Doings of Senate and House
WASHINGTON, Dec. 6.—Day in
congress:
SENATE
Convened at noon.
Hwnraed consideration of om
nibus Hafmft bill.
Shipping: interewts voiced vig
orous opposition to seamen's in
voluntary servitude bill before
commerce subcommittee.
Court of Impeachment resumed
trial of Judge Arehbald.
Senator Johnston of Alabama
obtained agreement for printing
an public document President
Taft'm speech at Daughters of
Confederacy convention.
Adjourned" at 5t40 p. in. until
noon Saturday.
house:
Convened at noon.
Resumed consideration of leg
islative, executive and judicial
appropriation bill.
Naval affairs committee began
framing naval appropriation bill,
which Chairman Paget estimates
will carry 9120,000,000 to $130,
--000,000.
Progressive party's campaign
fund statement was filed, show
ins contributions of $676,672.
Banking aad currency commit
tee begau framing diplomatic and
consular appropriation bill, which
Chairman SuJ«er estimates will
carry $.1,000,000 to sjU.OOO.OOO.
President's message on general
affairs Tvas read.
AVeMern delegates advocated
appropriations for river and har
bor improvements before rivers
and harbors committee.
Military affairs committee be
gan hearings on military appro
priations bill.
Adjourned at 8:87 p. m. until
noon Saturday.
Tyson, Archibald Gray. J. B. McCa.rKar, W. H.
Dsirenport, J. 11. Sanborn, J. G. Lowe, L. K.
Walsh, It. V. Crowder, Samuel L. Sauater, W. ti.
Tuwnsend. H. T. James. Charles M. (Jnnn, 11.
A. Yeazoll, James H. Harrold. G. F. Herr, F.
J. Cooper, R. T. Rolph, W. C. Corbett, B. M.
Carlisle. Frank Seed. C. B. Miller. Dr. Norman
Kelly. Judge w. L. Short. G. G. Blymer, George
Strong.
MERGER DECISION
CAUSE OF GOSSIP
Latest Rumor Says Stockton
Will Get Union Depot
for Three Lines
With the announcement of the de
cision of the United. States supreme
court, ordering the merger of the
Union Pacific and the Southern Pacific
dissolved, there has been an unusually
large amount of gossip on all eidee re
garding railroad activities. The recent
announcement of the Southern Pacific
that it would build new stations in San
Francisco. Los Angeles and Sacramento
also has started gossip. The latest
rumor is that the Southern Pacific,
Western Pacific and Santa Fβ are plan
ning to have a union depot in Stock
ton. All railroads officials, however,
deny any knowledge of such a move
ment.
* * ♦
J. S. Leeds, general manager of the
Santa Fe refrigerator car service, with
headquarters in Chicago, is in San
Francisco.
# * *
H. K. Gregory, assistant general pas
senger agent of the Santa Fe, received
the following telegram yesterday from
Passenger Traffic Manager W. J. Black,
at Chicago, regarding colonist rates:
•'At the transcontinental meeting to
day colonist fares were authorized for
spring, 1913, dates of sale March 15 to
April 15. Fares Chicago to California
common points, $38; Missouri river, $30,
same as fall, 1912. Stopovers will be
allowed approximately same as last
year except that where five days stop
over was allowed In 1912, 10 days will
be allowed in 1913, but in no case to
extend beyond 30 days from date of
sale."
J. T. McCabe, the genial assistant to
the general passenger agent of the
Northwestern Pacific, and who scours
the world for attractive displays for the
window in the uptown ticket office in
the Flood building, haa jumped from
the apple raising industry into the
poultry business. For the last month
or more he has been in communication
with the various makers of brooders
and incubators, has likewise inter
viewed every poultry raiser along the
line of the railroad, and now he has
a wonderful display of the poultry
business in all its phases, showing the
evolution of the egg to the chick, or
the chick to the egg, and he will be on
the job all this week to impart chicken
lore to all comers and tell them how
to circumvent the high cost of living.
ALASKAN MARSHAL
MAKES DARING CAPTURE
Depn<y Hansen, After Arrest, Has
Strenuous Trip Back to Fair
banks Over Snovrfields
Special Correspondence of The Call
FAIRBANKS, Alaska, Nov. 15.—Dep
uty Marshal Hansen, after a rather
strenuous trip up the Tanana, has re
turned with the crazy man who re
cently threatened the life of Mrs. New
ton, wife of the Healy river trader.
On his arrival at Healy river he
found that the crazy man was in the
hills. Hansen was unable to track
him, as snow had fallen in the mean
time, so he camped at the man's cache
and waited. After eigh.t days the in
sane man returned and was arrested,
whereupon the deputy started down
the Tanana river with him in a small
boat.
They went only a mile and a half,
when the ice beqame so thick they
had to beach the boat, after which
they mushed laboriously into Fair
banks.
CRESS CAREY INDICTED
Xapa Grand Jury Acts In Case of
NeuenMcliwander Shooting
Special Dispatch to The Cell
NAPA, Dec. 6.—Crees Carey, who shot
and killed Fred Neuenschwander near
Napa on the night of November 26.
was indicted by the grand jury of
Napa county here today. The shooting
occurred over attentions which Carey
had been paying to Mrs. Neuenschwan
der at dances in the Carneros district.
Wednesday morning Carey, who had
been hiding for two flays in the attic
of a creamery i n this city, notified
Constable Thomas that he wished to
surrender himself, and he did so. The
next step will be the arraignment in
the superior court here.
—•—:
CHINESE CLEARS MATES
Wong Hing was sentenced yesterday
to three months in the Alameda county
jail for conspiring to smuggle opium.
Judge de Haven in the United States
district court passed sentence. When
Wons was first brought into court he
agreed to plead guilty if certain co
eonspiratore wpre struck out of the
Indictment, asserting they were not
guilty. The names of th"c Chinese he
exonerated were not made public.
PEACE OF SENATE
IS DISTURBED BY
"SHORT AND OUT"
"If That's the Claim, It's a!
Lie!" Exclaims Witness
Regarding Statement
of Attorney
RAILWAY OFFICIALS
ARE PUT ON STAND
f
i i
-
General Solicitor of Erie
Road Tells of Judge's
Visit to His Office
WASHINGTON, Dec. 6.—The exclama
tion by w. A. May of Scranton that
"If that's the claim, it's a lie," thrust
into the routine testimony in the im
peachment trial of Judge Robert W.
Archbald of the commerce court, gave
I the senate a moment of excitement to
day and brought down upon May's head
the censure of Senator Bacon, the pre
siding officer.
May's exclamation was directed to
ward the managers for the house, who
I are conducting the prosecution of Judge
! Archibald for alleged misuse of his ju
dicial power.
Attorney A. S. Worthington, for Judge
Archbald, was cross examining May,
who is general manager of the Erie
railroad's subsidiary, the Hillside Coal
and Iron company, as to his motive for
recalling a contract of sale of the Katy
did culm bank, which have been sent to
a'prospective buyer secured through E.
J. Williams, the business associate of
Judge Archbald.
OTHERS CLAIMED IXTEREST
May asserted that he recalled the
contract because he received letters
containing notices of claims by others
to an interest in the bank.
Worthington remarked to the witness i
that the claim had been made that these
letters were fictitious nnd that the real
reason for withdrawing the contract
w«s a tip about a Washington investi
gation Into Judge Archbald's conduct.
"If that claim is made, it is a lie,"
shouted May.
Bacon told him that such language
should not be used in the senate cham
ber and May apologized.
George F. Brownell of New York,
general solicitor of the Erie railroad;
George F. Conn of Scranton, general
manager of an TSrie subsidiary, the
Lackawanna and Wyoming Valley Elec
tric railroad, and Charles P. Pryor of
Scranton, were examined during the
day.
TELLS OF JUDGE'S VISIT
F.rownell told of Judge Archbald's
visit to him in his New York offices;
Conn told of the efforts of Judge Arch
bald to dispose of the Archbald-Wil
liams interests in the Katydid bank to
the electric railroad and Pryor testified
to having , been present when the "silent
party" assignment wai drawn up and
signed by E. J. Williams in Scranton.
In this paper Williams purported to
assign a third interest in his culm
bank property to a "silent party"
alleged to have been Judge Archbald.
Little evidence appeared today that
had not been given at the investigation
last summer by the house judiciary
committee.
The house managers won a point
when Senator Bacon ruled that they
could offer in evidence the deposition
given by E. J. Williams to Attorney
Wristley Brown of the department of
justice last April to contradict evidence
Williams has given the senate.
Attorneys for Judge Archbald fought
the point stubbornly.
INTRODUCED TO OFFICIAL
The Katydid deal was the subject of
the examination of George F. Brownell,
general solicitor for the Erie and Hill
side Coal company. He told of Judge
Archbald's calling at his office in New
York to ask who was the proper person
to see in regard to the purchase of the
Katydid dump. The witness testified
that Judge Archbald said in substance
that he was interested in clearing up
the title to the property and he had
gone to Brownell, as Brownell was the
only official of *he Hillside company he
knew with the exception of May.
Brownell said that he introduced him
to Vice President Richardson.
Representative Clayton, for the man
agers, was about to ask that a per
sonal attachment be made for Rich
ardson to get him before the senate, as
he had not responded to a summons,
when Senator Bacon stated he was in
formed that Richardson was in a New
York hospital. The matter went over
until tomorrow.
MONKEYS VICTIMS IN
INFANT PARALYSIS TEST
Berkeley Laboratory Savants* Seek Dis
ease Mystery by Infecting Ant
malM Through Fly Bitea
SACRAMENTO. Dec. 6.—The secret of
infantile paralysis may be solved by
the State Board of Health with the
help of monkeys and flies, now under
going tests at the state laboratory in
Berkeley.
The biting , fly, which breeds around
stables, has been charged with being
the distributer of the infantile paraly
sis germ. Dr. "VV. A. Sawyer, director
of the bureau of the hygienic labora
tory of the State Board of Health, is
investigating these.
Eight monkeys will be subjected, to
the fly biting , tests. In addition to
flies. Sawyer has collected a large
amount of the larvae of these flies
and it is the plan to make it possi
ble for the flies to get hold of the
Infantile paralysis germs. Then they
will be placed in the monkey cages,
where they will bite the animals, and
the scientists of the hygienic bureau
and laboratory will await results.
SUPERVISOR UNDER KNIFE
Henry Payot Is Recovering From Oper-
n<lon Perforated Upon Hits Throat
Supervisor Henry Payot Js recovering:
from a serious operation performed at
the Adler sanatorium Wednesday by
Doctors Glannini and Terry and experts
to be removed to his home today. Payot
was advised to have his throat operated
upon two weeks ago. but refused to go
under the knife until his ordinance re
ducing the height of billboards was
prepared and approved by the board of
supervisors. Several months ago a sim
ilar operation was performed, and since
then the supervisor has used his throat
a great deal not only in discussing the
billboard ordinance with ins committee
but in delivering free lectures at the
public schools. This brought about the
return of his former complaint.
PETITION'S IN BANKRUPTCY
The following petitions in bank
ruptcy were filed yesterday in the
United States district court: Fannie
Brown, clerk, liabilities $731, no assets;
C. H. Fuller, hotel keeper, Santa Clara,
liabilities 11,120.45, no assets; P. s.
S warts, merchant, Santa Clara, liabili
ties 917,461, available assets $3,201.
An opportunity for NEWSPAPER OFFICES,
JOB OFFICES and PRINTING PLANTS in
general to secure practically unused
type at a remarkable discount
The San Francisco Call offers for sale—as a
whole or separately—the following cases of type,
amount of same or weight being given in descrip
tive line immediately over the style line shown:
72 pt. Lining French Old Style—Two fonts, each 3 A.
60 pt. Lining French Old Style—Two fonts, each 3 A.
48 pt. Lining French Old Style—Five fonts, each 4 A.
ABCabcsl23
8 pt. Lining French Old Style—so lb. case.
ABCDEFGHlJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZabcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyzJl 2345678
72 pt. Old Style Condensed—Three fonts, each 3 A.
ABCabcs 12
60 pt. Old Style Condensed—Three fonts, each 3 A.
ABCabc|l234
54 pt. Old Style Condensed—Four fonts, each 3 A.
ABCDabcdsl234
42 pt. Old Style Condensed—Three fonts, each 5 A.
ABCDEFabcdefsl23
72 pt. Adver Condensed—Five fonts, each 3 A.
60 pt. Adver Condensed—Three fonts, each 4 A.
72 pt. Compact—Three fonts, each 4 A.
60 pt. Compact—Three fonts, each 5 A.
This type is in excellent condition. Xo at
tempt is made to dispose of the smaller sizes,
which have served their usefulness. A great deal
of this type has never left the case since it was
laid, immediately after the fire in 1906.
CALL ON OR ADDRESS
FOREMAN COMPOSING ROOM,
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.

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