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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 14, 1913, Image 20

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Government, However, Is
Unable to Carry on Strug
gle for Lack of Means
at This Time
Country Groans Under Bur
den of Taxes Caused by
Immense Debt
M the Nipponese in this country was
the opinion expressed at the state de
partment. Xo matter - what action
Governor Johnson takes on the Webb
bill, it was admitted that the time had
arrived when the status of the Jap
anese must be cleared and absolutely
defined by treaty in order that a men
ate to the peace of the nation may be
The Japanese ambassador ■ will take
■ ho further steps in the protest against,
. the California anti-alien land law until
! Governor Johnson acts on the bill be
i fore : him. < .Should he sign it, it vii
'learned toCay, Japan., without making
further - representations •to the state
department, will wait a reasonable
time 'to learn 'what } the * federal ad- ;
ministration .'in {.ends', to do to meet its' j
• rompiamt.'- ; - ; • -~-. V -' '■ . ' '".'"' ;
IMTEI) STATES MIST TEST.._i-.-/■.:■ [. _
Japan w;ill not move to test'th£ $en- ]
Istitutionality of "'the law', holding it J
Incumbent apT>n "the" United States to j
take up that question. .! i. ; -
t Although ft i». understood' here' that
Johnson has 30 days to act,
; officials believe his answer to ?ecre
■ tary Bryan's last communication -will
be received within a week.
The Japanese situation was dis- i
Cussed today at the cabinet'meeting j
but no conclusion was reached.
LONDON, May 13.— "It it be true that
iiTapau wishes to carry the California j
land question to The Hague tribunal,
"we may shortly obtain a fruitful les
son in tile practical limits of arbitra-j
tion, , ' jays the Pail Moll Gazette-to
day, in ciiF.■::■■'!:•■ the situation which
has arisen i ■<<• p:v the United States
and Japan in regard to.the California j
alien land ownership bill.
The newspaper continues:
'If the Chinese and Japan are to
liave free entry to the Pacific <••■■ I
Si means eventually the extirpation of
"white labor from that region. All the j
arbitration in the world will not per- j
suade the people of the western states
that it is their duty to -give up their
bread and butter to an alien race, and
v ■■ can imagine how much likelihood
there is of the government at Washing
ton taking measures to enforce such
an award on its own subjects.\ "We i
should 'rather like to see the experi- j
ment for its usefulness in bringing!
dreamers hack to hard facts."
"The people of Japan, believing that
"war with the United Slates would give
them the' Philippines" and Hawaii, with J
comparatively' little effort, are morel
than envious to pick a quarrel. The j
officials, however, know that Japan is
rot financially able to undertake :a!
"war with anybody and there will be no j
serious trouble— new.** /, :
This I* what Rev. Milton Li.? Clem
< s. a distant relative of the late Mark
Twain and. until a few weeks ago, in
the employ of the Japanese govern
ment, said yesterday on board the ; liner
Persia on which I (> and his family
I pa?sena:ers from Nagasaki. -
Mr. Clemens has been in Japan' for
a number of years teaching English-in
the Kagoshima school, near Nagasaki!
«IR svsTKjf. KDEaUTOOI) ■
'"From 'what, the children say,", lie
elsu paid." "one may. dsre whaff the
older people think. Shortly before; we'
left; a hierh school pupil, a youtlT af 20
years, said, to my wife: , 'Airs. Clemens,
if you were queen of America..wouldn't
yoi kive" Hawaii and the Philippleies
lo Japan?* ; | : : .. '";■■.■ .: fy.'fi ]\^*£
"The great trouble in a case; like
this anti-alien legislation, - h*- coo
tinued. "is; thai the Japanese ; people
do not understand our system of gov
ernment. la Japan there is fbrily one
center of authority and that i.« at
Tokyo. , What Tokyo says, goes.*':: The
Japanese - have the most ■. paternal^gov; .
*rnm«*'nt in tli? world anil ; they ; *can '
not understand how in any, Jand it is
possible for laws to be made without :
the consent of the central authority. v "
' "I am .not proing , hack to Japan. [
am weary of livina: With a.people so
narrow minded that they can not* ee'g'
\hr~- other fellow's point of-view. -■
"The war with Russia was a| great
mi-fori for Japan. It not 1 only
saddled the people with an overwhelm-:*;
Ing debt but le them a false idea of
their own power ; . and importance. If
there had been no -interference and
ROW had bcen'j permitted- to g0.,0n
with that- war until the Japanese had
been well licked it would have la-. ■
the best thing In the end for Japan.
"The taxes average more than 10 per
cent of the people's earnings.*' Rich and
poor alike are iiit. Tiu- income;taxi in
a T terror. Incomes below $2 r<o a .year
are. I The income tax on*sl,soo
■ year amounts-.to $150.' (*eory es>
capes this, but they- get , him in other
way?, ami? at -10' K cents: of 'every*
dollar -lie earns .{joes I to-"the govern- 1
>mcnt.'* v -' '■ ■ ■ ' p j~ .v;v" ;,; ,s' ;;..■'■■■'.-.'. '. *^-
Mr.'Clemens is a;Pfe.sbyterian clergy
matt, and is" going bai-k to Marsliall
Mo:; to resume. his churcai work. \r ■■"
HOCK ISLAM), 111., .liny. 13.—« Ilinti- |
ing out upon the Pods ■of a tlocta Ik'
and expreFsVand^ bagfS*ee car while the i
train ivas moving 70 miles an hour* I '
robbers today smashed the glass door
and etole l>aK?«6e n\.d ether valuables.]!
l,(l\I)(i\, ' >I:ij- c 13.— Thr r British for-j .
oiprn office bdp>* tot s an f early sf-ttle- |
mem pt --thejlJritisliS;claims-;agaiiist
Guatemala. .l-»a to-dispatches from the I
British' minister, 'SiriLioneli,B. ? >GiVCar- : i
den, .antlcijuiterta satisfactory, reply to
It|ie."British demand. reply to i
c British demand, • I
>\ . ■ ■ ■ ■ . . ■■•■ .■ •: ■■, '
Hunger Strike Averted
'Frijoles' Issued Prisoners
*•' ?:J. »V\«O,.'Tfi., 'Nriy 1 :i. —« A
JiiiniscpjjJtrlUe of 200 Mexican:!fed
eral { soldiers, ; : prisoners nt Fort
HUH*, was averted <t>il.-»> I.y feed-
Ing them Mexican "frljole*" * In-;
f.t rail sof the Int ion vAmerloan
itr-.ny r«1 ion-.. 'For .oievefftljdayM,'
they: It n<l «oniplninnl tbnt roH.«t
Is<«'l'. potatoes, «;r»vy end pie
«<•!•»• . not i»r«per fnntl. . They ac
<-ei»U-ii the ••frSJole*," otherwise
bl.i<k , Im-hii*. Vaßerly.
Twenty-three of First, 1,075
of Second- -Fourteen ■;
Boards Created
Summary of Work Done by
Legislature at Its Re
cent Session
SACRAMENTO. May 13.—A recapitu
lation of the work.of the fortieth ses
sion shows a total of 401 -senate bills
and about C 75 assembly .measures
passed; and sent; to the governor, out
of .a grand .total of 3,942 Introduced in
both houses;•''>>'!; ; ' : :-.".-,'•'• . ; ~' '<
'nl addition;-; to these. there . were
fifteen« assembly constitutional amend
ments and eight : from the senate, mak
ing'i2Z\ propositions-to be voted on ,by I
the. ; people.'at; the next state election. j
■ ] Many now positions in* : the service |
of ■' the ; state were created, including 1 j
[membership on a dozen or < more; boards j
and commissions, ■to be filled by ap- i
pointment by the governor. Th« prin- j
cipal commissions newly founded are
as follows":- * ' * '--"*'. • ~-'
Industrial - accident commission, consisting of
three members at . $3.eOQ annual salary, to ad-j
minister the Boynton compulsory compensa
[ion act. '■' ■"• .'. ' r ' ' . ' ''
State water commission, consisting or three
runners at fS.OOO a year each, to..conserve
,vnt'-r for power and irrlftation purposes. " -
Industrial welfare commission, consisting of
Ire nicmbent at $10 for each working- day,, to
istabllsli minimum wane Hit**.
.State ■ : >il service connnissioi). consisting lof
thw c, • •;nl.. is at 13.000 a year each, to ex
tend the civil service to state employes. V ■ -SY,
Kural credits ••uumiisKioii. - consistins or two
members, to investigate European systems of
ninil, credits at the expense of the state, no
<alary attached. * :
i'oinniWsioner of corporations, one mete at
ytJJDQ a year, with, deputies ami assistants, to
idtaliUffter the blue sky law. • /:
Imntlg.-etiAt] ami lionsing ■ commission, con
tistin-; .•f In.' nieinl.'T--. i to serve without: any
■■>iup.' i-is-tiKii other than actual expenses in nd
ii'iiiihti-i in- tUe Keh.H' immigration act, which
»ppro{>rlates <:.(».i | for the pay of employes. •:
Ktatei iKuird of forestry, compose*! |of present
state offifials. who are authorized to appoint: a
■tat* forester at's4,ooo a year: • ;
Suite i...ii-i! of - vltlcultural commissionera, con
«lsitins of nine members, to receive only ' travel
iitc expenses to' iii.i from meetings. -;.:
Commission to investigate <>I<l age insurance
nn;l • mothers' ■loiia -and report to the next
legislature;. appropriation for expenses $3,000;
m> Milari.'s. : ■ - "■ " ' ' •'- . *
Suite bureau of criminal identification and
i ivi Miir:'n< !,. i.)!iii»..-'i\ *of three police rliirfs
and three. cuunty. sheriffs, ,to receive ouly trav
eltns expense?:; ' *-* - ■ ~" . Ci
; Stiite■ board of advertining;., -of Ove
mcmherii. to !=erv!e wltliont '" pey . other ;. than
actual expenses, in advertising -ther«tate with
a fund of approximately, $90,000 « year received
from tin- sale of real estate -licerises.- •.. ••■-. *i
Advisorr commission of Architects, sculptors
and painuvs •to report to "the.- governor ways of
Improving; the beauty of public bulldiugs; no
money fur salary or expenses provided.'
Keereation committee composed of seven mem
(->«•<■« to . investigate means of providing recrea
tion far young and old In California.and report
In ll>l4 to the governor. No appropriation, al-'
though'tlie committe is authorized to, colic.it and
receive.gifts. -~ : , ■
(Jen/ral Manager of Terminal Railway
/ifefiiwn to Discuss Trusteeship
of P. M, Smith Interentii
OAKLAND, May 13.— W. R. Alberger,
general manager, , of the San Francisco
and Oakland Terminal railways, includ
ing the Key Route system ' and ■ the
street railways of th« east bay cities,
returned : today ; from New*. York. ; : Mr.
Alberger refused to talk,concerning the
affairs of the companies as affected by
the F.il. Smith trusteeship* which took
over Smith's interests.
—_ ; —.;,; ■ —"'. . *;.■, .■'-'-***•.
I Oakland Brevities I
♦_ __^_i—• -■■ ■,-. .—. ■ . ..»
•Uev. Mis. Kridello W*fhburn, national or
jE»nftw for the Woman's Christian Temperance
"nion, (Till conduct an Institute for tin Oakland
union In the First P.aptlct church. May,,l9. There
will be three meetings, , the, fli-xt one nt 10 o'clock
in the nmrning. ' ■ ' * -- '*.':%'-.■.-'■■■'■•
Complaint from residents.of Walnut Creek and
other Contra Costa coast.* towns over inadequate
tetepjiorie service with Oakland lias* - ti\k"-ii
to the (telephone 1 company by- Secretary-A.-* A. l
Denison of the Chamber of -Commerce.; who has
1 ><■ ■ •.i iissiii i-ii of nu . irnc-tigiitloii. ',r, ■
Arraugein'-nts are 'rapidly, being .corupleteti for
thVjrirl's 'Aesls'Jsbow in thf Oaklan'il school
c;;i lurdny, • •\fiiii!:.' ', '1 In- sale of. tickets , i-> j ljirge
ac<l all signs point to it Hiirei'ssl'ii - uffiiir ' from
' tt)e lOpoitit both of money and entertainment,
I'oriuei- -nior (}porce C. I'ardee will apeak
;ir tli.- iiK'-eiiiix of the nianiifnetnrerß' committee
,of the' t.'haml>»"- of j Commerce \ Thursday evening.
Mr.v Jfar<lei- »will'give., a■ resume of the:,work done
by tii" tej(islatar« aud that which, reuiains'un
tihisfif-d, ~,-,.'•:.. fc ,- : , s ■■..•.>,-.■,■!
, . Berkeley Items ■ |
I+_ j -—-: ; ■ ■ ... — _»
!■ A< cording to in/orniation I received-by .'Secre
tary ".Wells', Pniry of/the Chamber; of ■Commerce, !
tti'- unanimous opinion- of - tin- J boari (if j three
army:: engineer*, "which him just j rendered I a pre
lUuiUHry report cm th»- relative advantages of six
pr6po*ej, <it»*s f.ir (lip naval station ami drydoik
un S?;i-n -Francisco buy. is that the/bay, shorn'
between-'..ltlehmonti 'and • Berkeley, facing';'.the
towu of .\il>au>. is meet 'favorable;- , . -Jf- v - . ; J
> r . The appotritmeut of (,'lare M. Torrey.Vpresident
of: UK 1 .: An*Ot'lat«»fl . Student* ;of Hie Tiiivcrsify of
I California, as «fcretary *to : President Benjamin
I liSe•• Wheeler, tor succeed • Farnham ,P: Griffiths,
I who has' i "hii:;i< <i hi-- j position "to y resumes the
nrarttcp. or law, (-■■•:iflrni< > (l yesterday in San
Wanelsco by the regents". .* v. ;.:-■• > :
i 1& in •■ *■■"■"™j^ V^^v
■ i ci c SI BpS fl
\JW 1 , Brown
J f "'"vf »..rj» DOX
Los Gatos Minority Faction,
Charging Misuse of Pul
pit, Is Seated in San
Jose Session
(Special Dispatch to Tbe Cell) :
;/} SAX : JOSE, ■■ May 13. —Action . which is
expected to decide the struggle for; the
possession ;of the Los Gatos Baptist
church was taken today in Morgan
Hill , when delegates _of the minority
faction of that Institution were seated
without a dissenting vote by ; the ;• San
Jose : Baptist association. ' ,; {, *' ''■'■■'■'■;'
'■'?•{ No " attempt was made ;■ by the > ma
jority faction lof ,i the Los Gatos church
to gain recognition in the convention.
A legal action '.-;• is now being con
ducted by the minority f faction for the
possession of the 4 church in I which it
is said that the majority faction under
the leadership of r Rev. Robert Whita
ker, socialist \ and "~ politician, y has ;>. de
parted : from the faith and *;practice of
the churches 'of the San , Jose J associa
tion, thus diverting", the building and
property from the use for which they
were acquired. . .
"{Reference 'to the ; recent scandal in
the Baptist church of Richmond was
made; during the reading of the church
letter from King City. : The clerk an
nounced the exclusion from J member
ship in this organization of Frank ide
Trovea, alias Horn, who acted as pastor
for a short time. This church refused
to transfer his membership to Rich
mond, where his past was exposed. Not
only was he excluded, but his ordination
'Was declared : invalid.
; The sensational disappearance of
Rev. F. S. A. Jansen, pastor of the Mor
gan Hill Baptist church, was ; passed
over 1 lightly lin the report of the clerk
of ' that ; institution, it-V- being merely
stated that he had resigned August 28
and Rev. Willard Fuller of Wisconsin
had ; accepted' a call to fill the vacancy.
,'-.. Janaen disappeared 'about the time
that his resignation- was received, to
gether with Mrs. David Cook Smith, the
wife of a member of his congregation;
Smith in his suit for divorce asserted
that J they ' eloped , to San Francisco.
Jensen also filed suit for divorce, but
this action was dismissed a few days
ago. ''' : - '>' ■' > ,- . -''''' : -
(Special Dispatch to Tbe Call)
,' L.OS -i ANGELES, May 13.—More : than
400 candidates today received the grand
lodge , degree at the initial session of
the sixty-first " annual convention of
California's grand lodge, Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, in Shrine audi
Conferring of grand lodge degrees,
reading of 2. reports, " administration ; , of
the Junior past ; grand degree?, "'exam,;
ination of credentials, appointment of
committees and other, details constitut
ed the work at the, day's session.'. V, ■
* More ;: than 1,000 representatives of
all lodges of the order in California
were present at ' 9 o'clock when Grand
Master Charles "I*. Snyder; rapped for
order. ',-' ;: ' '-■ *".„-; ;■;_■ : l' : \ '■ ..- : -.'- '•'.-. .-.'
' Gray beards and silver hair - were
common : among the 'delegates. All,
however, were imbued with the spirit
of youth. _'.* :.;.-■ "; : •'.,' ."-'-■'■''',■..:'."'.
'. Eager to enjoy, the sunshine and the
city's sights, the,representatives;trans
acted business . with % promptness. The
afternoon was reserved for sightseeing.
The annual election lis • scheduled for
Thursday morning. ; The grand master
becomes past grand master; and other
officers each .'move up one chair nearer
the head :of the- lodge. ■ •- ' " '*
' Contests' will be ; for the - offices' of
grand warden and trustee of the Odd
Fellows' home in Saratoga. Frank
Macßeth and Judge Cunning, both of
San Francisco, are mentioned for grand
warden. ~. V-: -. ..'-»,
" Five : trustees govern the home in
Santa* Clara county. ; Four ? will hold
over. ..; David Sinclair is ,' the "{ retiring ,
trustee. William Nicholls Jr. of Berk
eley, past. grand master, formerly of
Dutch Flats, is mentioned jas J a candi
date for the trusteeship, and it is un
derstood there will be several others. i«
•••'*■ Deputy Grand ' Master Thomas ■* H.
Selvage of Eureka will succeed Charles
1.. Snyder as grand master.' *v- ; f■;
l-i The: annual: assembly:' of Rebekahs,
the women's auxiliary, convened at the
First Baptist church on South Flower
street. One session was 1 held. '[". ';. ' ';;
.There was a> reception; tonight at
Shrine auditorium :to the -grand " lodge
and assembly officers and representa
tives. .'- , : • : - • -*. -• : 1 ; -
Lincoln Market |TesseFj| Washington Mkt
877 Market St. BROS. CO. 981-983 Market St.
Near sth St. : PROPRIETOR : Near 6th St.
We Save You Money
We aim to satisfy \ you ;in quality and prices. ■ We buy for cash and \ sell for j cash ! . direct from }
the producer and eliminate the middlemen's • profit. We ' share the profits with our patrons. We
keep a check on the High Cost of Living. - " , '
A Few of Our Many Bargains
Prime Rib Roast, lb\..' Vly % s - Legs of Milk Calves only, per lb 15£
Prime Standard Roast, lb .... X -15£ " Veal Steak or Chops, per lb ... 15£ and,i7^d:
Prime Shoulder Roast, lb ll£ Veal Shoulder Roast, per lb 12^
Beef to Boil, per lb., .:.:...........:.... 10£ '>Pure Lard.,s ib. can for 10 lb can. .$1.20
Milk Lamb Hindquarters, lb .... /...: V 7V 2 t Compound Lard, 5 lb. can 50£: 10 lb.. .$l.OO
Milk Lamb Forequarters, lb ?° rk Chops, very young pig pork, lb. 17j/>-20£
Fall Lamb Legs, per lb .':■:.. y. 15«> FRESH FISH AT WASHINGTON MARKET
Mutton Legs, per lb , ..." \2%i& ;[email protected] Spring Salmon on Sale I-, .
Mutton Loin Chops, per lb Salmon Steak, lb. 15f* ; in chunks....... 12%#
Choice Halibut, in chunks, lb. 10<?; Halibut ; Steak, lb .12y 2 $
Fresh Deep Sea Crabs . . . • . . . . 2 for 35c
Large Toke Point Oysters, Fresh Opened, 2 dozen for 45c
Queen Irene Arrives While
Rockets Blaze, Fountains
Spout and Electric
Geysers i Glow
(Special Dispatch to The.Call)
■;'.■;■' OROVILL.E, May -13.-^-From. ; the ■ more
or less dull ; ' routine of consideration' of
the rbusiness that generally comes be
fore such a gathering, the delegates to
the thirty-seventh annual session iof
the grand parlor of the order of Native
Sons of the Golden West were suddenly
tonight whisked into ' a scene from
fairyland. ■ Sitting- beneath a . balmy
California sky, with the air heavy with
the fragrance of oranges and "{roses,
they witnessed fa? spectacle that would
do - honor to any city, be it , large or
small. '
- The scene was "'certainly bewitching.
The setting was the Feather river as it
j plunges from its black canyon in the
Sierras out upon the broad expanse of
the Sacramento. Great rocks, ; J towering
embankments ' and r dark recesses of the
! canyon afforded the people an oppor
tunity for the presentation of 5 a car
nival that bewildered and -delighted,"
i astonished f and charmed the ) thousands
', of * visitors that crowded ? into Oroyille
today to see the spectacle. . .■.■...■:■.-■■■ ,
In honor of the 'delegates J; to the
grand", lodge the "Feather river i canyon
• was f converted :1 into * a veritable i river
!of fire. C~ z '» •; I - : l 'J . ."' :"~f'.
I V' The water parade started far up the
i canyon, an aerial' salute of fireworks
being the signal , : for tone of red and
green fire to be lighted. The ) brilliant
bursts of the exploding devices r illum
inated I mountains J and crags ;in a f glow
of alabaster k and ;crimson. '; Down 5 * the
river beneath an archway of skyrock
ets ; the pageant wound its -way."* i Float
ing fountains :of • fire danced and : scin
tillated fon the surface. A great swan
suddenly J burst ,' into view majestically
floating down the stream. A V Dutch
mill i flashed !: into . many colored i lights,
while high above all the rest, a gey
ser of steam, electrically equipped,
shot its prismatic .colors athwart 7 the
sky. ".. "■■.."".. \~<>.- ' *>■;.%■-. ', ''' "■ •■■-■.*'"'. -.'
The great '-'■** Feather river bridges
were outlined with red, white and blue
lights, which were i alternately : flashed
on ? and off until they were finally com
bined in a harmonious whole. :■;>';'
When the pageant ?reached ■ the ' barge
where . the queen was .waiting,v- the
craft was '- lighted up and Grand Pres
ident , : Clarence? Jarvis placed ' the scep
tre -in .: the ; hands of Miss Irene Bald
win, the carnival monarch. -'V r \ ■'
Queeni, Irene a with f a graceful wave
of her wand of authority ordered; that
fun and '-'■ frolic should reign ; - supreme
in Oroville during , her reign. ;•
Following ■ the coronation J ceremonies
one of the t most complete pyrotechnical
displays yet ;■ seen in northern t Califor
nia was presented. This display lasted
an , hour and a half ? and was followed
by a grand ball in the exposition build
ing. ; - .-'" -.V.iut..'/. . *!.'.-,..<■ ■-;.
>;• At all the festivities the members
of the grand parlor are the guests of
honor of i the city. '■{, *"*V?;.-_'r jt*
Los Angeles wits .selected as the next
place of meeting of the grand parlor
this ; morning. The decision was t unan
imous. ; San Francisco, .' which, de
sires the election of three i grand trus
tees ! lined up behind Los Angeles and
there was nothing ?to do but for Mo
desto . to * gracefully ; .: withdraw and
make ';, the .;■ ! selection .. of Los Angeles
unanimous. By c general ! ; agreement the
grand parlor : will meet in San Fran
cisco in 1915. T ~-''"'_ ,r". V ',;.';,;: :; " ! .':'.;-vrv";;' ; ,:
'?-i Oakland was selected ias the ", city 'at
which the Admission ; day,' celebration
should be held. Grand officers were
nominated as follows:' ' , " J
V For grand president, Thomas J. Mon
ahan of San Jose. ■ : ; . -; '•' '••■
■? Grand first vice president, Louis H.
Mooser of * San" Francisco. '. "■' ' •.-■-"'
:*■ Grand second vice president, John , F.
Davis of San Francisco;" ":; ;• *■!
Grand third vice president, Bismarck j
Bruck of St. Helena. V "•', ;'■ j
': Grand : secretary, Fred " 11. Jung of
San Francisco. *"'••''; : ■■'■". '■
f'Grand , : treasurer,' John C. McDougald
of •:San "Francisco.; '-;-,•"■ -'"■^h'--- : .'• -V?"
i,7 Grand Marshal, Harry G. Williams of
I Oakland. ,-/." •". * '■'■>,•.
J Grand ; inside [ sentinel, C. P. Mosconl
!of Half Moon Bay. ■ > ' .-■-*:'■'■. ■'■■ ' ; ' *i
15 Grand outside sentinel. ; Bernard F.
[ Nelson; of San Francisco; C. R. Spenge
man of San Francisco'; 1 Eugene" Levy jof
1 Petaluma: 'J. F. Jewell of San Fran
j cisco. . I*--'' '• \ '< '?■ ■■
j> r For srand board of trustees. Judge
Yon Nostrand of San Francisco; James :
J. 4 McElroy of /; Oakland: William F.
Toomey of Fresno; W. P. Caubau of
San v Francisco; Jo V. , Snyder iof Nevada
, City; Fairfax, H. Wheelon of San Fran-
Ancient Guns Unearthed
Muzzle Loaders in Orchard
GRASS VALLEY. . May 13.—
Two ancient muscle loading:
Rhotcunn I were unearthed today
by workmen engaiced in f clear
;lng; orchard land. The ,' gun* were )
loaded « and \ pereimelon cap* were
attnohed. ''. • Nearby wa»; a flank of
powder. ■ The kubi were' of a
type ; used about 40 years ago. ■■■
Cisco; Ted C. Atwood of Placerville; W.
J. Treager of Los Angeles. ■
. The election will be held Thursday.
Tears filled the eyes of the delegates
this afternoon when Mrs. Emma L.tllle
told of the work that , the Native Sons
and Native Daughters were doing for
homeless children in California. She
recited numerous ' instances of ; happi
ness brought to little v hearts ■) through
the agency of the home finding bureau
maintained by the two societies'. >? In
a most eloquent manner she depicted
the tremendous value of work, and told
of its increasing scope. /
!iv The delegates who are now here have
been greatly interested in the , recent
discovery in the middle fork of the
' Feather river ;■ near ; Oroville of -> a new
wonderland. A section of '. towering
precipices, great falls, and cataracts
and mammoth trees. ' A
D ; A s> resolution ! introduced ;* today ; and
signed by three of the past i grand pres
idents , : called ;l upon Secretary of j Inte
rior Lane to set this district apart as i a
national; park. The territory is practi
cally all government land, and it is
believed that action should be taken at
once ;to \ prevent \ its private acquisition.
~" A resolution was also introduced to
| day that hereafter the I; grand parlor
' shall plant a tree and erect a tablet in
' each city in which it shall meet, as a
! memento of *its visit. •'
I iv'lA.* great \ part of ? this afternoon's % see-
I sion was I spent lin the consideration -of
j the report of the - finance committee and
in the consideration of the report of the
committees on resolutions. The resolu
tions considered today largely related
to proposed changes in the constitution
and bylaws of the ; organization. '
BASEBALL GAME : :::i}: r '\, : - ' • . :
; This afternoon a team representing
the ; Native Sons - of ,? Alameda s county
defeated ; the";; Oroville ; Olives :; in : a hard
fought battle by a score of 4 to 3. The
batteries were: Alameda N. S. G. W. —
Ball I and W. Ryan. ; Olives—-Forker and
Lucas. *'/> ij.;-•;,-.•; y }*1,.i 'v£ -':?- A
Tomorrow the grand parlor will meet
at Rich Bar, Plumas county. This is
one lof ' the most historic spots ■in Cali
fornia. There were thousands of miners
delving for gold there in the days of
'49 and *50. The grand , parlor will be
the guests :of Argonaut parlor on a
special train.
; After a ride up the beautiful Feather
river canyon the delegates will be
banqueted .at Rainbow lodge, and later
will ; adjourn to Rich Bar, where the
; orations will be Si made: '.'■,., Tomorrow
night the Oroville water ; carnival will
be repeated in honor of the visitors.
Two Hundred Members of
Catholic Order March in
Parade and Banquet
V SACRAMENTO, May - 13.—With im
pressive ceremony, including: a pro
cession through the principal streets
of " the city and solemn high mass at
the Cathedral of the Blessed Sacra
ment, the eleventh state council of i the
Knights of Columbus I convened \in Sac-;
ramento today for a two days' session.
'"■. More than 200 members of the Cath
olic : order, :J delegates from 34 councils
of \ the state;; participated in the parade
that was headed by a band and stand
ard ; bearers carrying the (American flag
and the rred'and.white ■ cross ; banner of
the knights. , / y- ?K*/%~ - 'r:;'-.-}Cp%'
'"'A.-■ special > sermon was . delivered by
Rpv. Joseph Byrne of Napa; state chap
lain of the order. .
>S, The v program for this ; evening in- ;
eluded ~ a banquet ;; at which Joseph 1
Scott, ■: past state - deputy, of ; Los ■/ An
geles; Neal ' Power, v present s state dep
uty, of c San Francisco, and Joseph \J.
Rosborough of r San . Francisco, , master
of ': the fourth , degree "j for h California,
were the principal speakers.
" GLOBE, Aria., May 13.— B. Good.
win, former .' soldier, the 1 first man I exe
cuted by authority of the federal £ gov
ernment In : Arizona, was hanged today
by United i States Marshal Charles
Overlook. o '_ Goodwin i' said C today that
perjurer's : ;were ■" responsible ' r for his
death. ' > \\; v : .', r . \, '
Colonel E. R. Place Reports
San Franciscans Sub
; , ;• scribing Liberally
Members of Chamber Likely
to Make Trip Through
: Country Along Route
Continued From Page 1
sioi'k holder* there amure me that
$300,000 in : rash will lie . rafted when
needed and that right*, of way -valued
at $750,000 are readf: to lie ,t si rued over
to ihlμ railroad. -.';.• '-.'
'•Jordan valley.! has -promised v* $30,
--000; McDermltt, $50,000; Paradise val
Til $40,000, i and } Winnemneca, $50,000.
The right* Cot ; way 1 from J Boise to Win
ncmnooa ■ can •be ; secured ' for a nomi
nal sum, > practically > for .nothing.
;.: "The people of Boise .wish to . show
their country to the ; merchants of San
Francisco' and are ready to take a
party from Winnemucca over the pro
posed route into Boiso - and through
the \ Snake river, valley. If a : party of
San Franciscans desire to take > a 10
days' . trip Into that country • the peo
ple of ; ; Boise are eager to take charge
of the party at Winnemucca and see
them through' to ' Boise' and back. That
iel because we have confidence in our
country and want to impress San Fran
ciscans in the , best way possible, ,by
giving them actual contact with our
land and its resources." j/,•;■• •?' _ ' , "
"'♦ ' ———— : .'"-' ———————-— ~*
Telegraph Items f
AY MELBOURNE, May 13.—Dr. Douglne
Maeon, the Australian explorer, and six
members of his expedition to the south
polar regions,* who have been forced to
winter ■, on Adelieland, announced by
wireless J the establishment of the 1 Bliz
zard, : the first newspaper to be printed
in I the antarctic. -■ •:. ' ' .'-
; WASHINGTON, May ; Secretary
Daniels returned today from a two
weeks' trip, which included visits to
all of the south Atlantic navy yards.
>. WARSAW, May 13.—Mrs. Clara linn-*
siker, ; formerly J Miss ';; Clara , Jansen of
Cleveland, 0., was married h today ;to
Colonel . Dimitry 5 d'Osnobichine in this
city. She was formerly the wife of
Colonel ? Millard :' Hunsiker, president of
the I American '' society ;in London. "
i r ALBANY, N. V., May 18.—Governor
Sulzer i has - invited ; Secretary of State
William J. : Bryan ■to ■ make a series of
speeches in , favor :of the statewide ; di
rect - primary bill. v , The ";.-. governor
thanked Colonel Roosevelt for support
In J the direct primary J fight. ,- :
Chas. O. Cohen. ; Forest H. Young.
132 Kearny St.
The formal opening of . their ex- 1
elusive * clothing > store ij for - men"
and young men. You will find.;
a line of clothing made by the
r best makers fof \ clothes 'f in Amer
ica, ranging in price from $15.00
to $30.00. Both Mr. Cohen and
Mr. Young were formerly . con
nected : - with Alfred Lilienfeld
& Co. .-, '- ■ -'-'.':,', - '■■
DR. H. HOOPER, Dentist
1005 i Market st., cor. 6th, suite 202;
hours»9: to ,5; Sunday and evenings by
appointment. Phone Park 6006. V V .:
ijlllllHii[|"»""""'iinmimiMi||hll""TEm-iU •
I A Welcome to I
I New Depositors j
J *i The Anglo-Calif
•| : fornia Trust Com-
I pany is prepared to -
•| do for you as a de- %
i c positor what it has
c done in years past .t
JI :- for the thousands of j
I patrons who have >
§I s used its services as ,
stepping stones to
I I their success. \[
?:\ *I It only remains j?i
for you to come in | i
and express your ' ;
I desire to open an f
I account, presenting : *
. I at the same time x
: ft I any matter pertain- F
I [ ing to your finances '-. |!
; I upon which you de- i
i \ sire the council of !f:
\ our officers. j S
h BANK y i
{ i Market atSansomeSt. !
! I ' branch v :; :: v I :, :
I j|i. .Mission at l6th.St || |
9mi£-&iis?2 THB DIAMOND BBAHO.fy/%5
► >"7l|kiV MilMl Aak y«ur Urugglat t<.r-/j\
TrfOKn Chl-^>«»t«r > « I)l«a»adßrm4/A\
CUUnk I*lll. Iα lied »nd tield mrt»!lle\Vx
tn-HW bout. e«Ued with Blue Ribbon, "
•M flkfu Take ■» other. Bar •fjrovr' v '
sr#*T-'lff«»™e | rt. ,, AikforClTl.CirES.TEir*
It , wJB ye»r» kaown *s Best, Safest, Always Reliable '
~\~~~~. '.■ :•'■
Carnations —
California Giant
Plants, each 25c
This wonderfully large and perfect
;flower, a cross : between the; pros
perity and the Enchantress, hybrid
ized by Richard \ Dienar. is 1 6 inches
in diameter; snow white in color,
and has a lemon tinted center with'
red marks. • •
Another Carload
Two days' selling has so far depleted
our stock that the arrival of another
carload of fresh plants today was
imperative to supply the demand.
And other cars are on the way.
One of the chief attractions —full
blooming ;' crimson ; rambler and
Dorothy Perkin t roses, all ready to
:be set out; the potted plants, special,
50c and 75c.
:Plant Sec. Grocer]} Dcpt., Ist Fl
What's In
A Name
Generally speak- '
ing, there is always
some significance to
a name, but when
you speak generally
you can't speak spe
Mortgages, generally -
speaking,' are usually
backed by real estate.
They can be either first.
second or third mort
gages and any kind of
real estate — valueless '
■ or otherwise.
Bonds, generally
speaking, are backed by
railway or industrial
corporations and are ,
worth only according to i- ■
the fiscal earnings of
these corporations.
Neither - one of these,
I two words means anything
except in a general way.
-.■"■■■■■■ • ' : ■:■ i -. ■ : "■.-■:■.
Specifically, to know'
their true ; meaning and
worth, you have to know .
of the value of the secur- ■
ity back of them. '■•/.*.
This is why guaranteed ,
mortgages, sold by the
Western Mortgage and -
. Guaranty Company, mean < >
- specific : ; things; @| mean—
there is the - cash capital •
of this company ! which
I guarantees you 2 your in
terest and principal—mean
that : this } company takes i
the responsibility upon
themselves; and stands the : -
loss for any mistake in
judgment. it might make '■■■;
in accepting a mortgage "
.on any piece of property. ,
Know the meaning be
tween bonds and mort
gages—also get an opinion J
:on > all other , kinds .of in
;/vestments. You'll find
; true answers to all these
in our booklet.;."
Send for Booklet F
It : contains much vital; \
«information that you
should have. - You'll be .
surprised to see how sim
■ ply and clearly each point ■ x
is brought out and • ex
Western Mortgage
& Guaranty Co.
734 Market St.
The : Board of Direct
'M. 3. Brandenetein, Will- • '-■'-■
lam w. Morrow, R. IT .
; Pease, A. Chrlstesbn, • Mor
ris Hvman, "W. H. Chicker- " -
ing, Henry T. Scott, H. C. :
Breeden, R. N. Burgess
Robert J. ?Tyson. . William
Fries, George L. Payne, W *
P. Prick, H. H. Scott. R ll'
Miller, R. D. Robb'lne'
Francis Cutting. ;, T" S * :
Montgomery,, Edwin' m' '
Eddy. . "
We have money to loan
r on improved ;: real estate.
Make inquiries at this of- •'"■;
fice by letter or a call.
m Via Northern M
•sj§r Ectry Mile a Picture Bjf
'jje I CThrough trains de luxe to Minne* %
,~,-J apolis, St. Paul, Chicago, Kansas E^i
tlgri City and St. Louis. P"*
(0 Yellowstone Nat'l Park f||
i G*tourillustx»tedlitcrature
and particular* about low V lfi?4?'j
faret. j^^^^3
mBtoMMi MSBmHBinEm
Q T. X. STA TEI.EI?. C«weral Agent P
N Phont. Kearney 1573 JL
tf*s Market St. San Francisco

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