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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 05, 1912, Image 22

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VOLUME CXI.— NO. 127.
MAYOR WANTS
FACTS AGAINST
TEN HOLDOVERS
If Evidence Warrants He I Will
Seek Removal of City
Commissioners
Pidwell Will Urge Indictment
of Accused Members of
Municipal Boards
There was considerable speculation
yesterday over the developments. •" that
■will follow the letter of,the grand jury
to Mayor Bolph in f which 10 municipal
commissioners were accused of mal
feasance in office and the mayor was
recommended summarily to ' remove
them.
Mayor Solph has requested the grand
jury to furnish him a transcript of evi
dence taken before that body on which
the accusations are based. He • said
that he would not act unless he found j
that the charges against the men were
serious. , -.-":■'■.■ ...-..-: /.,>
--"The city has too many hi"** problems ■
to consider:without giving its time to
petty politics," said 'the mayor.
District Attorney Fickert said that |
the grand jury could not make public
its testimony, even to the mayor, un
less indictments or ? accusations were
returned against the? commissioners.
WILL URGE .INDICTMENTS
Charles J. Pidwell, chairman of the
civil service A committee of the grand
jury, will urge that the jury indict Che
accused commissioners. ".-•
. The grand jury probably ■kill do
nothing in the matter until Its regular
meeting Tuesday, when the mayor's
letter to the secretary, John Plover,
will be read' and. the; advice of the
district attorney that -the. proceedings
can not be .made public also will be
given to the jurymen. The mayor's
letter to Plover follows:
1 beg to acknowledge receipt of your favor
nt yesterday's .late, tojrether.with/the re- ,_
port «n<l resolution adopted by the grand * -
jury at its mooting of the 2d Inst. " A'---
Will i;;:*:.-. furnish me-with a copy;
of all the testimony you have taken, upon -
which you have based j the charges against .
. The members of "he -various commissions-,
mentioned, thereby recommending their sum-jS
mary removal from office by me?
I shall need this testimony, and trust
you will favor me with it at your earliest
possible convenience. ;
MAYOR WANTS ■ EVIDENCE
In discussing the .matter, Mayor
Rolph said: - ... _ _
"There are too many big problems
before the city now for us to be both
ered with matters of petty, politics.'/!
have-.asked .the grand jury /for the
transcript of proceedings on which were
based the accusations* presented to me*
because I want to know the farts se
cured by? the grand jury.
"If these facts warrant-action by me,]
if serious offenses have been committed,
I Immediately will file charges■)against
the commissioners who ) are Involved.
They will' he placed on trial according
to the charter; provisions, and if guilty
of the offenses- charged?/they? will /be
removed from office by me.
WILL AVOID PETTY POLITICS
' But I. do not. intend to be bothered
with any petty charges arid will not
become involved in. any petty politics. i
There is too much important ) business/
for the city to : transact.//- It would not,
be fair to the people of San Francisco j
for me to consider insignificant mat-|
tors."-. '.".xx7 ."/.■'-*.•' „//?'" ',?//
District Attorney * Fickert, when
shown Mayor Rolph's letter 'to the
grand jury, said: .Jgp^
."It 1 would, be a misdemeanor for any
m ember of'the grand* jury to give -to
i he* : mayor, ; or to) make public /In) any
ay, evidence given before the grand
jury/ unless information"has; been filed
in court arid) the transcript is presented
to the defendant in "accordance with
the law. '■'■ /■.'-,* -x % x..-\
"There are two ' sections of the code j
dealing * with. (hat .* question, 'and the
grand jury -„ has -no .discretion in the
matter. 'The mayor * would have no more
right, by virtue of his office, jto* get
testimony from the'; ; grand:jury which
could not be- made public ? than would j
any' private citizen. I shall; give? these |
Instructions to the grand Jury *if they.l
are requested." -
riDWELI, ACTIVE IK CASE . ; .y
Chairman Charles* J. T Pidwell Of the
civil service committee *of \ the ?;grand
jury has been most "active, in obtain ing
the evidence which resulted, in drafting
thg letter to the. mayor. Pidwell' has
made several' efforts to have the grand
jury indict*; the commissioners, who i: he
beii eves to be guilty . of .improper, con-,
duct. So far no one has been indicted.
Pidwell will continue his efforts to have
the grand jury take;more drastic action
than it has taken. , xjxii /:'?.- --.X V/ ,;
The -accused' commissioners have no
great * fear*",.'of i" serious x consequences.
Arthur M. Sharp of the board of > health
said last evening that he did ; not fear
that the mayor would remove him. y
Ail that we have done in the matter
of ? appointments has been well? fortified
by precedents," said"Sharp.'. y. .-
DILLON GIVES EXPLANATION.
James K. Dillon, fire "commissioner,
said, that In; making, the {appointments
complained of by the grand jury,*.the
commissioners merely exercised? their
judgment i.and committed no intentional
breach of the law, r if any. y: ?.,;
;-"; The following are the commissioners
accused by the- grand jury of malfea
sance in office: ttSfIUBfepBSHBBHMS
Michael ChMjr and C.: S. I^anmeistcr. ' members
cf the. board of public works. . ;•;•- ' .v-;-- :
.lames E. Dillon,; ; John. Dot-oboe and Ensrene'"B.*
Pfaeffle,* members of .' the /board ,of , fire: commis
sioner£.-&Bat£ga%4£mß&i!9!^^
Frank ,T. Klimm. Dennis Mnrrny and Ar
thur If. Sharp, members 'of. the 4>oard of health.*
•:.. I. -ll.'. Splro, member of . the r board;of; polica
-•ninini"-*.,'tu'-i r>.
- B." R. Rosenthal, member of civil service com
' isßion.'fejH^j^^ £• ■ */-•-;-, y : X Xx&Fil^A&ffStfffSßA
NEW TITAMC'S TRIAL
TRIP IS SUCCESSFUL
Largest Steamship in World Ar
.*--"-'. rives at Southampton ?
. Cable advices have .been received
•here that the .new White Star liner
Titanic, the largest liner in the*world, 5
sister ship of the Olympic,/arrived: at
Southampton V after ay succesful trial'
trip. The Titanic is 882 feet 6 inches
long, 92 feet 6 inches broad, 45,000 tons
register rand?66,ooo tons displacement.
The! Titanic will make its initial trip
from 1 Southampton Apri! ;' 10 { for New-
York via Cherbourg arid Queenstown,
and ; easibound from. New York * April.
1!0.*
PROFIT OF RECORDER'S
OFFICE $2:317 IN MARCH
The receipts for last month In the of
fice, of \: tire*;*; county recorder were
55.745.65 and , the expenses $6,431.03,
leaving a surplus?? of 412,317.62./; There
were"' recorded 1,3691 deeds, 703 real es
tate mortgages, ITS t deeds of trust. 150
building contracts and 3£l .marriage
certiorates. * ■ „•..*-■.. - -*-.
Julius Troncy, to
Whom Came Death
Foretold in Dream
Bay Claims Youth Who Fished
Despite Mother's Forebcd=
ings of Disaster
A ; mother's "dream of ' disaster be
falling her i son came true when Julius
Troncy, IS years old, of 1625 Chestnut
street, was drowned while fishing for
crabs at the end of Leavenworth street
early -yesterday morning.
« . For "the) last three months' the youth
had supplied the family?' table?"with
fresh crabs almost: daily. 1 "/Wednesday
afternoon he announced his intention
to go on 'another expedition * ] with
Joseph Rovettl of '36 Atlas) street and
Samuel, Altoman of 2654) Leavenworth
street, when his mother recalled Xa.
dream of* the) night before, in /which
she had- a vision of the dead body of
her) "'son.*-:) She begged ? the boy not to
go / fishing; that day ?:and? told him /of
her; premonition) Julius, according -to
the statement *; of );. his mother, *• prom :
ised that he v would? keep) away from
the? water, and said): he was) going/to
play/with some other youths. -■■■.-"
James Black, night lookout for the
Merchants' exchange,) brought the Crst
word of the 'boy's rdrowning"/tos/the
Troncy family when he went V-to/'! the
home with Troncy's companions after
an all night search;for.the; boy's ' body.
According? to )Rovetti*'and*- Altoman,
Troncy. fell into the water while trying
to cast a net as he' stood on a water
pipe. A drifting plank jarred against
the pipe and caused him/to-lose his
footing. .■'•*,. '--,'-/-*■"' i:xA fYX-:
About the time 4of • the 'accident look
out - Black was "nearby /in; a small?, boat
on - his way to speak a) passing vessel,
and - might have ? ;* saved the/ drowning
youth;, but' Troncy's "companions ' made
no outcry. When it was too late * they
called") for * ? assistance /and -attracted
Black. ' * The water .was'dragged-* for
the body; in vain. "'_) / ,-'■- •
CANAL CHIEF TO GREET
COAST EXCURSIONISTS
Reservations for Panama {Trip
Taken Up Rapidly
X. That, the members; of the; excursion
party of "the! Chamber of Commerce *to
the,; Panama canal *; the latter part *of
this -month" will 'be met on their arrival
by {Colonel* Geo rge?iwytGoethals,;chair£
man of ;the Isthmian canal commission*;
is the assurance given in a letter re
ceived : by;' W. X.*' Moore, chairman: of
the committee^ on " arrangements X. for
the X excursion. , Reservations ~; on Xi the
Sonoma, which will sail April
25 with a large > party a from r, the 'Pacific
coast: states, are being 'engaged rapid
ly. The * indications are •■ that the \ pas
senger, list will be filled shortly..
MEN WANTED TO TEACH
; INDIANS. IN OKLAHOMA
?. The federal civil, service: commission
has 'announced l that the following 'ex
aminations -.will be heldr in San Fran
cisco at an early date: ' • AX ,
!*■, Principal and teacher .i of agriculture
(male);*Chiloccoj,lndian/ school, Okla
homa, and vacancies requiring similar
qualifications ,as they 'may occur." Sal
|?ary;-$1,500. ;> ",;.;'- ' "\y. vx''Y X
\X f Junior 'chemist;, (explosives),"-, bureau
of mines, Pittsburgh Pa* Salaries; $1,200
to $1,500. * 'AXy y-.x-y . ".. r .* „ .
[ Application blanks * and information
[ may ?»be *?,obtained X from ?ithet: secretary,
room 241, postoffice building. !j
Between
12 and 3:15
M. Today
This Store
WillßeClosed
on Account of
Good Friday
' * ' '■■ -V '' ■ ■':.' - i. '- -' ;
• , -.••"--*
Reopen for Business
Promptly, at 3:15
-,:, " . ./' v:/^,■".:.'< . *'"" "'■ , ' *~ " '" "x-X-'A ■*-;■" ;; ' a >
©'Clock
... Post ' Street, 5 ear Kearny
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL
PHELAN SPEAKS IN
BEHALF OF WILSON
Democrat Calls Hearst "Longest
Leased Liar" and "Marse"
Henry a "Blatherskite"
W. Randolph. Hearst is the "longest
leased .liar" in the world, "Marse"
Henry Watterson is an "old blather
skite": and Champ Clark an "old ; line
politician," : according to James D. Phe
lan, who addressed /near : 100 women
and. a few men in the? assembly hall of
the Phelan building yesterday after
noon* in behalf of : Woodrow Wilson; for
the democratic nomination or /presi
dent. . ,; ■•'; . . y
Phelan assailed Underwood as -too
closely "allied, with the steel* interests,
Harmon as conspiring/ against? Wilson,'
and George" Harvey of Harpers'; Weekly
as Fa- questionable'; friend X of .Wilson.)
Incidentally he /) fired a broadside at
Taft and the whole- republican' party,
so as to leave ;• the field clear for Wil
son ; after he had . disposed .of the lat
ter's democratic opponents. ,)
But Phelan's chief:joy was .in expos
ing Hearst* and his /editorial writers.
He *' charged , Hearst with ', being .' respond
sible for the shooting of Francis J.
Heney during the " graft - prosecution
land he ridiculed the publisher's pre
| tensions :to the 'effect • that/he vcould
j deliver the California , deriiocrcay. to
Champ Clark. .-£-,.-■.•'•'*-'
r Phelan eulogized,the Jersey edu
cator, and gave /a/ glowing historical
sketch of his subject, to whom he re
erred, as; "the? most formidable candi
date before the? democrats for the? nom
ination for president." He charged that
Wall street/ ignored Wilson and that
the interests had'conspired against him.
Wilson .was | pictured as a true progres
sive and the only.? one among thei dem
ocratic aspirants. ; Clark was referred
to as a charming gentleman, but Phelan
said he did not know whether Clark's
name/- should >be • mentioned ■'" at gather
ings of Wilson democrats./// : ; / -
"A Mrs. J. H. Durst,* who presided," spoke
of the literary achievements of' Wilson
and said that he was the ideal demo
cratic ;? candidate.>.] She / invited "; all the
women to ;'call? :at room 250, Phelan
building, nextr,Monday/-^afternoon?' to
form ,a ; Woman's Woodrow. Wilson
league, "v //./?.,)??. •...'*-.' /"„ --..
*;-Max V Popper, chairman of the cam
paign committee, explained "the presi
dential primary to i the-women and chal
lenged the,.-" assertion ."accredited ...to
Bishop .Hughes that equal suffrage was
a failure' in ! California, .?../-"':/:.
GIRL LOSES MONEY; TWO
BOYS AND MAN ARRESTED
Payment Stopped on Checks in
x:-' l-x. Missing Envelope
* When /'Elede* * Prince," ; the X pretty)
daughter of the manager; of the Dor
chester hotel in Sutter street, lost an
envelope containing Ji $115 - in '.*- currency
and checks £ aggregating \ $766 ; yester
day /morning,- she laid • the foundation
for the i arrest ?of two * boys ■ and "a.'] man,
who were placed in detinue "at the city
prison 'last night. */> -; -' - !xX I-x%
Miss Prince was on .her way to)the
,bank to deposit I the' money, / which was
inclosed in an envelope. The • envelope
slipped out/of ~her)? purse at Franklin
and Sutter streets when she hadfgone
one block. When:, she missed /it;'she
hastily?) telephoned the banks to stop
the checks. . **,
x About noon yesterday Carl) Overman,'
a moving "X picture "A operator,*);?, tried "" to
negotiate one of the /.checks at ; the
Bank of t "i Italy in /Market.) street, / and
when the;check was j refused he* tried
three " other? banks. Later he ; returned
to'the] Market; street | branch, where he
was) arrested" by; Policeman B. J. Smith.'
When Overman was turned over to
Detectives, Ed Wren?and) David Murphy
he-said that the envelope was found by,
William Thorpe, a" 19 year old ) lad who
recently -; arrived from - Fresno x, with
Harvey, Nelson, 1 IS ) years] of age.
Three of the checks and $81 has been
recovered. ; Thorpef and Overman ? prob
ably will be : charged r with grand lar
ceny today. 1; i . */?-/:'?-* )V/. "/.'«
■ 167-177 POST ST^^Gmmaffi&mliilhiM.VllmV* y T
136-144 GRANT AYE " ■ I li firim '"^^
Everything Women Have
Accepted as Smart in
/
I Misses Junior and
j Children s apparel
Can Be Seen in Our Display
I Girls' three piece Norfolk Suits—Special $25
; Made of good French Serge, in plain white or
navy-blue, or in black and white! shepherd check. Sizes
/j 2to 17 years.
,■ - ■ .Xy■ .. .:;■: J , ' . " '
Misses' Russian Blouse Suits— $29.50
Made of heavy whipcord, in navy or in black and
; white shepherd check. One model trimmed with'braid.
Misses' Fancy and Tailored Suits—s32.so,
$35.00 and up to $50.00 *
■: ."„.'. .Iv-/' .. .;■■■ **, ->- "r ' -y-'-y.y ■*- ■„■ x s ,-JL .-■-;.. ■ . ■ „...*.,,., . , , , ■. _, ■" ■ :'/. *- ' .
We -offer a big selection of exclusive vies in
dressy suits, made of the very newest materials and
• ; the latest colorings, including a good assortment of
I; white serge and whipcord.
Misses' and Children's Coats
The largest selection in the! city.
Children's Coats. .$7.50, $10.00, $13.50
Misses' Coats .$20.00, $22.50, $25.00
Misses' Regulation and School Dresses
( Special—s6.7s and $9.75
'. . Made of ail wool serge and. checks—navy—
black—brown —dark red. Sizes 14 to 20 years; also for
. small women. ■i+xlWM&B^&i >.:,:;! i .:.;>"7V/
' /_ •-■ - ■ - • •
Our nen> assortments have arrived in misses' and chil- 8
dren v>ash dresses — lingerie dresses — linen dresses and 1
middy blouses. Ask to see them.
HUSBAND PURSUED
BY WIFE AND U. S.
L. L. Shipman Has Trouble Be»
cause of Affection for
MissAnyos
xx Double/trouble descended*' yesterday
on Lionel L. Shipman, manager of the
German-Austrian Export company, at
720 Mission street, when « the federal
immigration authorities pounced upon
him and Miss Bertha L. Anyos, and his
wife, Mrs. Erriestine^hipman, swore to
.-,-. '..•,,,* „...-,,«.,.,._...-,.,,.,.,,...-.,. „ ... .■/,.-- ■ -■.-..-;-. y.
warrants for his arrest. ,
*.- , ■ ' ■ -' ;■■ y■-.'.■. ..... '■"""„'*' -X~ '^
Shipman' has been at liberty on $3,000
bonds while/the immigration commis
sioner at "Washington/passed.upon the
question of /deporting. ? him"-' and/ Miss
Anyos. But the surety company-) put
ting up the bonds heard?-.that Shipman
and 'the/ girl I intended •? to leave the city,
so he was j surrendered.to\the"j immigra
tion f authorities and ? taken /to/) Angel
island in the morning. X
In the,: afternoon Mrs.: Shipman ap
peared /. at ' police .'■ headquarters ') and
swore | out two /warrants, ?; one charging
him (with; living with Miss Anyos, and
the other with failing /tOri support his
two minor children, 1,- Paula and? Irmai
aged 17 and 15 years. / "" ;. '; . . /
//? Mrs.-/ Shipman •* followed '\ her / husband
from Austria, "/ after notifying* the im
migration authorities that he was here"
with Miss Anyos. Both, as aliens./.were
taken to Angel island, 'a/ hearing was
held > and was -recommended that the
couple be deported, but they were re
leased on bail. "* '?» * -1'? ■/ ftxX-'x'f-,
FEAST MUSI AT , -
GREEK THEATER TODAY
Stars Will; Make ?\This! Good
Friday, Memorable
,; At ; the \ Greek theater rof the.Univers
ity of a California this afternoon Tet
razzini will be the? soloiste in Rossini's
"Stabat ; Mater." ? X Manager / Leahy ? and
Director/* Paul steindorff} have? ;l com
pleted/arrangements.? /;
■?' i The diva will i be assisted :by more
than 300 s members of the San Francisco
Choral club, the Berkeley Oratorio;' so
ciety, Oakland's "Wednesday IS; Morning
club *; and w the ';; university IX chorus, an
orchestra of more than 60 /to accom
pany, directed by Steindorff, with Guilio
Minetti/f as I' concert master, ' and J such
singers fas ? Mrs. Grace Davis I Northrup,
soprano,/Mrs.s Carroll",Nicholson/: con
tralto;*? R. M. Battisoi! tenor and ; Henry
Perry basso. **. -*- '.. v- * .;"_ y -
IP. Prior• to/the oratorio x there >will 5 be, a
short concert/ program, opening with
Good Frl day, music 1 from "Parsifal," and
including Faure's "Santa 'a Maria"? " s by
Georges Mascal./the barytone, and Gou
hod's ."Ave Maria,"»by,Tetrazzlni.t These
songs will '5 have :i as £ accompaniment / a
violin obligato by Minetti. * v
Festivities begin at 3 /o'clock.
?: Key Route;;. and Southern . Pacific
trains leave every. 20 minutes from the/
ferry building. .V* v,/, ? / ./. i
CONDITION OF STREETS
WILL BC INVESTIGATED
Complaints Against Utility Cor
■ porations to Be Heard
A thorough investigation of the con-.
dition of streets which have ]been/torn
up and not properly repaved by public
service f corporations will "f be it made by
the street committee of * the supervisors
Thursday at the ] regular meeting:.yOffl-;,
cials of the gas, water and light com
panies will be summoned, and all prop
erty owners who have complaints J re- !
lating to •■) trenches or poor pavement {
will 'be? heard. "X\fy\Xy'xY\;'y ■ XXx: *.;. ,_/;• j
/:'This {action i wast decided upon tas the j
result of i a complaint y made Iby I Charles !
A. Day, former * president of I the board ?!
of /works/ who ?? called | attention \to the!
condition of Bush,street' between Stock
ton - street : and Grant? avenue.. -". .v * !
A. J. Donovan X^otX. the ;;bureau of I
declared that he/ needed .three I
additional-deputies/ to inspect work be-j
ing done by. the 1 corporations. ::,i ■"■' |
Gives Wife a Rap
Whether X a rap causes suffering or !a
wrap relieves I suffering:—she won't suf
fer > from•: cold if , she ; gets a wrap on ( the
$1 a " week \ plan. 59 Stockton * street,^
upstairs. 'X.XX-'- yXy '-''..'"AA . ",„[':,>•■ -
EIGHT MEN IN BOX
FOR CONBOY TRIAL
Jurors Subject to Peremptory
Challenge Obtained by Loan
From Another Court
' TT V^*- - 'J' "■ 4~ -. I - ,
i y.ys hen Judge Sargent adjourned court
yesterday eight jurors, all subject to
peremptory challenge, were tin the box
for the trial of Michael Joseph Conboy,
charged with slaying Bernard . Lagan,'
June ,23, 1909. ";
Although 60. men were examined yes
terday, only these four were seated:
William, F. Schrader,- 108 Carl . street';
Patrick O'Rourke, 1023 Natoma street;
John G. Wettmore, 72 Jordan avenue,
and)C. R. Holmes, 147 Fillmore street
" For ! the first time in this i venire
men., were' loaned by, one court to an
other. Judge Lawlor lent Sargent ■26
veniremen from his monthly list for
the Conboy trial. \ * s . ,
* /To Visit San Francisco .'.
Without seeing JA. Andrews' Diamond
wUh««*WOUi d h*Uls e visiting Europe
Z}- o?}' -"pips Paris^slt Pis StlieS most
magnificent ! jewelry/store/ in the I world.
\ isitors welcome. 50 ' Kearnv st. Open 8
a. m. to 5:30 p. m. Established 1850. *
Sample DoUlrM^ry Garden fflo&s *B3^&\% *""*** Jewelry for Easter
> ■ Free;with every 50c;jar!6fRJker's^ ' WM/^^^^ A *Ottering .assortment^of Jew
,-* VioletsCeratllthis-we^k. ' ' /JPf /^(J^ >^a^S^^^^ SSSV yeled:rhat pins, ear drops .stick
—Headquartersfforjßiker.'s Toilet- ' ' l£L^£^GOOE> GOO§^^ , P«ns^rlngs-.and-b»celetß in-a .
■■; Freparatlon S .tofCwhichfwe-car. '.y *■"■■«' ■T^ ' ■£ aare s^ so,-&™??nlioo* y&?i™>^
|* a complete stock. ** * ' Market and Sixth Sts. designs. (First Floor.)
Timely News About Easter Hats
Our Trimmed Hat Section Kept Complete and Refreshed by New Additions Every Day
Our Easter Specialties: 1.95-2.95-3.95-4.75 to 10.00
/At these prices the hats are most in number and the style range greatest in extent.
Special mentionJ made of Easter display of flower trimmed hatsthe vogue of
the hour. Other smart effects in hats adorned fancy feathers, in pointed
wings or quill effects, laces, small embroidered motifs, and cabochons made in
lace or Tuscan braids.
—Among the higher priced models are many large hats rich with plumage.
White Dresses Sac Easter White Waists
*: A profusion of very fanes*, frilly • _ " ** ' The Easter assortment is almost;
,3 X sarments' in sizes for ; women*" \ ?/'-'": Pa'i*a"c ril tt^/-i Q***fc v: ■'" ' infinite in the new j models, :»,
misses*; and*.?children: Show - :?';:.,*r^*^l^-*!«<^^?;; ' . priced from 95^ to 3.95.
\ ?--: modish treatments ;of laces', * Heavy /rhessalirie; taffeta covers on ; /- Casaque, peplum X- and; other ';-.,'
/:'/? embroideries, fringes '•/- and * :}"i&a or 10 ■**' rib frames, some with ■'. ;•; styles in lawn, cotton voile,
tucking. ? 1.95 to 12.75. V 7 ?* '■ brass tips. ??* Come -in Dresden batiste, marquisette and other"
—______________________________ ' effects, ranging from very light / fabric?. ' ?Q' -x-XAY-'aAa-.:"-^-: \
■-I .' ~ '"•"' ? ■■•-*■ - '-■■■-"- -■- ■ - ._ > ; to< dark shadings; some in com- ?- •■•--■■.'■-'--iv -— ■ - --^ -.. ..-■.■^■—-■--.-,-■ ■ - .--T-:
Silk : Hrt«-i#**"iy / V bination with plain?colors. Han- ■; a. !-'-*»fv.:^^>»|.^' „:- ■.-. •■ - I
■*■ wu — x *'-;*".., , y Vy -:" harmonize with color effect ; New 5 GIOVeS
; Whoever wants silk hose for of the 'covers;- and m trimmed , Stocks complete for '- Easter'
Easter can, be satisfied here, - ? with heavy silk cord and tassel 3ta<L KS « complete tor , taster
*: owing to the completeness of 95 each -'s or<i an,i!* asseL ' -offer ; everything fashionable ;
our silk hose stock and the i -Other new parasols including ' '"v \T g and H short gloves—
varictv offered in black white ~ u-Vj ?^ parasols i (including 5?: whether you want French ; kid.
c Aa"**^°s ei, ;?^Diac^ nte; j ; children's) priced 1.00 • to Hmbskin or silk v- Fverv ™i 9
. and t colors*.-.: Prices 50£ to IK no ■ •■'- ""-■- * * -■■L a™?, s .-y™'9T SK- every pair
;'?*:3.ooTpairvt:v;v*''"*v7: '>."-.' *^^-I^^^^^^—^^^^^^^^^^^ i fitted and guaranteed. y
The Easter Assortment of Neckwear
An Effusion of Dainty Effects to Set Of the Easier Blouse or Coat id Best Advantage
Many New Ideas Lace Neckwear
.at 50c m^^^S^~ 50c to 9.00
Including: Chemisettes of net ,-^^^^^^^' Heavy lace round collars, deep
and lace, some finished with i^^^^^^s' back sailor collars, round and
armhole or tape strings. Rib- (^S^^B^\ ffiEfflW-^'^i rever collars with cuffs to
bon roses, violets and other xM^ J^K^* match, fichu effects, etc.
- flowers. Mona .Lisa stocks. '••'•'^^^^^^^^v^lP M//-S y. , Shown in Macrame, Venise, ?
Side ruffles, round*_ £°}is>:^W^ g^mi/ll^i Linen and Venise, and Irish
Gaby bows and jabots'. All^3|||^^ \^vj^W&l crochet patterns, Beautiful '-l
in lawn, lace and, embroidery -; 'T^^^pK^ ;V'.! ".^^^'. ■ *"" "pieces in large variety at
combinations. * \WW^ 3^9 'l^fl~ every price.
1 f^ffiffi''-^'^_^'*:;*"'*^*it^^ '^J''^*^^*^--'^'* '
li The American people are waking up to the fact that hog lard I 111
EH] j is often indigestible, and sometimes unhealthful. * |jT|
111 Cottolene, a pure, vegetable product, is fast replacing hog lard iH!
111 - for frying and shortening. It makes better, more healthful »J II
I; food — and is more economical : . Cottolene is economical if
life because it goes one-third farther than butter or lard. " j
II Cottolene is packed in air-tight tins, never sold j ]
j| in bulk, and its purity and freshness are guaranteed. j I
|| Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY \ ||
Hill! "Nature Gift from the Sunny South" aM
FEIDAY, APRIL 5, 1912.
■ ■■'■■■■ •-' -'-• <*'- ••• *'.v- :- - ; --^~^v~~->~~~-"~'
DIVORCEE SOBS AND
KISSES PRISONER
Surveyor Unable to Explain
Why He Stole. Woman's ■
Purse and Ran Away
AA Andrew A: Robins, who in *"a : mo
ment's temptation" •? stole the purse of
Mrs. George Marx Jr. in a Powell)street
nickelodeon Wednesday /afternoon .and
was arrested after a chase, appeared in
Police Judge Weller's court yesterday,
morning )on a grand larceny, charge.
The case ;was continued until April 6.
n-;;Mrs/:Alazie;Moore, 'a- divorcee, living
at' 1 SOI California street, wept in court
y- % . .. :yy:r- - y^ : <: „, „ ■. „,.--. ....,-. „,.7,. ... •-,. --* :<:.,-X-■*■**. *,# '.
yesterday morning when she saw Rob
- lins inside the steel dock. She ran
quickly np to him, placed her arms on
his shoulders and 'kissed him. ■■.::. ',
Mrs., Moore 7told/ Policeman Charles
Brown /that i Robins? /wasYari i "old time
sweetheart and they -were to be mar
ried after Easter. Robins was "released
'oriwdpqslt of $100 bail. "
Xri Robins can not explain why he took
Mrs. Marx's purse. He came from Brit
ish Columbia T and has been in San Fran
cisco for seven months. He is a sur
veyor and f civil engineer and has ? been
working steadily. ''X-YXY-' .YX 'XA X-' )/.)
BILL PUTS CRIMP
IN TAXI CHARGES
Four Persons May Joy Ride ai
•'. •' $3 an Hour if Ordinance
Passes
' Tf the taxicab ordinance pending be
fore the police committee of the super
visors is -passed; a/ person can hire an
automobile /and take along „ three
friends for $3 *an ; hour. In case of a
dispute the officer in charge of. the
'nearest police station will as ref- :
eree. If he decides that the chauffeur,
is - wrong :: the passenger /need not pay
for the ride to the station. ;. Y-.y . ,
This is one of 'several )■ now,: regula
tions in. the ordinance -v. h^h will ' *>*
considered: by the police committee this
afternoon. :'-V"7f.',*'/■/ ■■' >i\.'A'''X.t'^,'l'*ar*
"^Automobiles not using taximeters
will be permitted to charge no more
'than $3 'an * hour for four passengers
; or less. For each* additional passen
ger 50 cents an, hour will be charged
V ; Trunks will be carried for 25 cens
or less and small baggage for 10 cents
If the driver promises Uo/get, a pas
senger to the train in time and will
fully fails the driver must ;pay.)the
legal penalty. - ?/*••*•'-- -'■■- •*"' -•" "'''*''.'__--■

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