Ottomans, Beaten Again in
Plains of Thrace, Fall Back
Allies Announce That Porte
Must Treat With Them Di
rect for Peace
ted against foreigners as much as
against native Christians, but the
danger to foreigners is real. If the
lh army sustains complete defeat,
the lives and property of thousands
relgn«ra, as well as native Chrie
tfnns. will be in peril.
The presence of foreign warships is
of the greatest importance and would
be the surest guarantee of the security
of foreign interests* and public order
c-norally. The government has made
Severe the state of siege, strong
patrols circtilate through the streets,
flri'l the police have received orders to
use the utmost vigilance and to repress
A brigade of infantry Las been dis
pitched to Tchatalja with orders to pre
vent all fugitives, principally soldiers,
from going to Constantinople, but it is
questionable whether the brigade under
certain conditions would carry out such
Thursday the diplomatic representa
tives of all the nations held a confer
ence. Just what measures were decided
on Is not known, but the Austrian am
bassador visited the foreign minister
and called attention to the disquietude
on the part of foreign residents respect
ing their safety.
NV7.IM IMSHA'S BELATED PLANS
Defini;** news of the result of the
great battle is expected hourly. Ac
cording to ix government official, Nazim
Pasha's plan is to surround the Bul
garians while Mahmoud Muhktar Pasha
is working to the northwest of Visa.
A column of 30,000 will then be ordered
\ke a sortie from Adrianople to
Join hands with him and bar a Bul
' n retreat to the north.
The Turkish army at Dedeahatch is
t« henp in thp western flank of the
Bulgarians, while the main Turkish
force, occupying the line between
Tchorlu and Sereai, is expected to de
liver the decisive blow against the
The defenses in Tchatalja have been
repaired and strengthened and during
the last few days many guns have
been mounted there, but if the Turks
are beaten in Tchorlu and Teher
an effective resistance along
the last line of forts is improbable.
1 IS RETREATING
IXDNDON, Nov. 3.—The Turkish army
Is in full retreat on Constantinople, and
the Turkish government has asked the
powers to intervene.
An official bulletin was issued by the
government in Constantinople tonight
admitting defeat at the hands of the
Bulgarians in the great battle on the
Application was made to the embas
i Constantinople tonight for medi
t>y the powers and to end the hos
tilities and arrange a peace agreement.
WARSHIPS TO RKSCI X
The ambassadors prior to this had
askM the porte to grant permission to
"f the great powers to send one
warship through the Dardanelles, and
■ equest had been «omplied with.
The only guarantee of safety for the
native Christians, and perhaps foreign
ers, in Constantinople is to be found in
the presence of the warships of the
Krpat powers in the harbor of the Turk
It is the general belief that Bulgaria
will refuse to listen to anything In the
way of intervention until the Bulgarian
army in at the gates of Constantinople,
and will insist that Turkey make an ap
peal direct to the allies without inter
ference from the powers.
IIIIIHBI CA\ NOT AGREE
The powers have not been able to
ngree upon the French premier's for
mula of "territorial disinterestedness,"
which is not acceptable to Austria or
Germany. The powers are taking steps
for the protection of Christians and
tJieir own political interests in Turkey.
One warship, in addition to the, vesseis
already dispatched to Turkish port*,
will be sent throug-h the Dardanelles
by each of the powers.
Reyond the statement that the Turk
ish army is retreating to the last line
of fortifications outside Constantinople,
lit tie news was received from the seat
of war tonight. Fighting was reported
along the line from Tchorlu to Seari.
which was the outcome doubtlese of
the effort of the defeated Turks to re
tire within the Tthalal.ia linea, which
the Bulgarians are doing their utmost
BKSIEGERS TIGHTEN' GRIP
The besieging forces are tightening
their grip around Adrianople and the
bombardment is becoming more vigor
ous. In other directions the allies are
concluding their occupation of Turkish
territory. The Greeks have taken Nico
polis and Frevena and have landed a
division at Stavres, which is marching
to attack Saloniki.
D DEFY THE TURKS
SOFIA, Bulgaria, Nov. 3.—Fighting
is proceeding all along the line from
Tchorlu to Saral, where the remnant of
the defeated Turkish army is making a
Reports continue to circulate that
Adrianople has fallen, but there Iβ no
confirmation. This Turkish stronghold
has been subjected to extremely severe
bombardment and the latest advices are
that Bulgarian shells still are being
dropped Into the fortress.
There is much elation here over the
Invaluable services of the Bulgarian
aviators, who fearlessly have exposed
themselves to the Turkish fire in order
to obtain information for the staff.
With the exception of Popoff, who was
killed, all escaped unhurt.
VJ TAKES STAVROS
SALONIKA Nov. 3.—A complete
Greek division under General Smolen
sky landed in Stavros, on the northeast
of the Chalcis peninsula, and occu
pied the villages and mining district
as well as the capital, Pollg-yro, from
whic.h the Tiwkish officials were ex
pelled. The division now is marching
on Galatsiste and Saloniki, accompanied
\>x C.OOO well armed Greek peasants.
Episcopalians Meet at Prayer Book Cross
Annual Memorial Is Held Under Murky Sky
Episcopal congregations at the prayer book cross. Golden Gate park; prominent members of the House of
Churchwomen in the foreground. Below, from left to right — Rev. H. S. Hanson, pastor of All Saints church;
Dean J. Wilmer Gresham, Grace pro-cathedral; Right Reverend William Ford Nichols, bishop of the diocese
many of whom are deserters from the
There is a prospect that Saloniki will
tie attacked simultaneously by Greeks
converging from the west and east. It
la understood that the municipal au
thorities have decided In favor of a
It is reported that Salih Pasha, min
ister of marine, has arrived to take
command of the Turkish western army.
General Kadry Pasha and Mehmed
Pasha, an Albanian chief, have been
sent to Constantinople In irons to be
courtmartialed for the Turkish defeat
in Kumanova. According to current
rumors, 15 Turkish officers already have
been tried and shot for "the encourage
ment of the others."
Many Bulgarian prisoners here or on
the way here have been maltreated. In
some cases Bulgarian prisoners have
V TAKES A TOWN
ATHENS, Nov. 3. —The Greeks have
captured Prevesa, a fortified town tn
Epirus on the north s.ide of the entrance
to the golf of Arta. Greek troops en
tered the town at 4 o'clock this after
noon. About noon the Greek blockading
squadron sent two gunboats cleared for
action into the harbor, but no resistance
[Special Cable to The Call]
CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. 3.— War
correspondents out of a Job present one
of the minor tragedies of the Turkish-
Balkan struggle. Dozens of eager and
experienced writers rushed to Constan
tinople at the end of September, bought
horses, field clothing, quantities of
tinned food, revolvers and ammunition,
engaged servants and couriers and then
went to the ministry of war and asked
to be allowed to accompany the troops
streaming to the front.
"Walt a while," said the officer in
Next day the correspondents renewed
their request and elicited the same re
ply. A week passed and the journal
ists were still haunting the war office
and learning nothing. Some hired
motor cars and tried to escape inland,
but were turned back with the remark
that private travelers in the interior
were exposed to "possible unpleasant
ness." All wrote voluminously every
day and worked diligently, but the
censor killed nine-tenths of what they
had written and mangled the rest hope
lessly. Practically nothing was al
lowed to pass except some descriptions
of the glories of the golden horn.
One dax everybody was electrified by
an official note saying that the cor
respondents might go to the front.
There was a frantic rush by the motley,
polyglot crowd. When the correspond
ents' horses and their armies of serv
ants and couriers assembled the mili
tary man in charge exclaimed:
"Great Allah: Do you expect the
war office to form a second, transport
department for the newspaper men?"
So the horses had to be given up and
with them most of the hangers-on.
One writer pleaded to have his col
lapsible hip bath included with his
impedimenta, but it was firmly ruled
out. Now the correspondents are im
mured in scattering lx>ca.l camps and
are poorly sheltered, badly fed and
Ignorant of the progress of the war?
Y. M. C. A. BOYS TO
REPEAT "UPPER TRAIL ,,
Proceeds to Be Devoted to Main
tenance of Camp
The return engagement of "The Up
per Trail," a boys' comedy drama in
four acts, by the boys' division of the
Young Men's Christian association, is
scheduled for Friday, November 15.
The play met with marked success
last year and Is betag presented in
nearly every state in the union. It is
a vivid portrayal of boy life, and tells
primarily of the vivacious practices of
a San Francisco boys' gang. There are
plenty of amusing as well as dramatics
situations, which make it an ideal en
tertainment for old and young alike.
The 30 boys in the cast are being
trained by Raymond O. Hanson, the
author of the play.
Special scenery has been provided
and many new features added to the
program. George Bosq, Sam V. Gun
nison and Lyle Britt will again assume
the leading characters. The reserved
seat sale will begin at the Y. M. C. A.
box office this morning. The proceeds
will go toward the maintenance of the
A Square Deal
ior an aemanas me re-ciecuon on .No
vember fifth of Judge Edmund P. Mo
gan to the office of Superior Judge.—
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, 4, 1912.
DESIGN IS READY
1915 Exposition Board to Re
ceive Model From J. Ham
mer of Stockholm
Designs for the golden plaque pre
sented by the Panama-Pacific exposi
tion to the international committee in
charge of the Olympic games as a
trophy for the winner of the first mod
ern Pentathlon will be submitted today
to the exposition authorities by John
Hammer of Stockholm, managing di
rector of the General Export associa
tion of Sweden, who has come to San
Francisco partly on business connected
with the fair.
The designing of the beautiful chal
lenge trophy was entrusted to Eric
I.indbfrrg, a famous Swedish artist and
RMMtaJiSt. The design submitted shows
the Olympian goddess crowning the
victor with a laurel wreath. At the
base are five wreaths, signifying that
the winner proved his prowess by de
feating his competitors in the five
events that compose the Pentathlon.
The trophy was offered to the inter
national committee on behalf of the
exposition by Dr. Frederick J. V. Skiff,
who was in Sweden early last summer,
and formally accepted by ' Baron de
Coubertin, the president of the games.
It occasioned a great deal of favorable
comment in the newspapers of the con
tinent and attracted marked attention
to the 1915 exposition.
"This beautiful plaque, which was
generously offered by your exposition,"
eaid Hammer, "will be contested for
again In Berlin In 1916. To my mind
the Pentathlon is the greatest event in
the Olympian games."
There Is every probability that try
outs for the second Pentathlon will be
held during the universal exposition
in San Francisco in 1915. Such try
outs would bring to this country some
of the foremost athletes of the world
and would be an interesting addition
to the national championship athletic
Hammer ' is being entertained by
Williatn T. Sesnon, a member of the
commission extraordinary to Europe;
Director in Chief Skiff and the exposi
tion directors. He will be escorted
over the site today.
WILL LEAD DEDICATION
St. Leander's Church to Be
Opened for Services
SAX LEANDRO, Nov. 3.—St. I,e
ander's church, which has been ren
ovated and remodeled at a coat of sev
eral thousand dollars, will be re
opened soon with Impressive dedicatory
ceremonies, at which Archbishop Rior
dan will officiate. Rev. Father Garvey
in arranging a program that will In
clude, besides the archbishop, many
Catholic dignitaries. St. Leander's
churrh is one of the landmarks of this
section. Among- the improvements
nearing completion are a new heating
system, confessionals, an elaborate
communion rail and the removal of the
galleries in the transept to permit the
enlargement of the sanctuary. During
the progress of the work services have
been held In St. Joseph's hall.
AGED MAN FOUND DEAD
IN HIS LONELY HOME
Body of Engineer Discovered
After Three Days
BERKELEY, Nov. 3.—George Hall,
Standard OH company engineer in
Point Richmond, was found dead in his
home, Gillman and San Pablo avenues,
West Berkeley, early today. The body
was removed to the branch morgue
and death was found due to a hem-
Hall was 77 years old, and, so far as
known, leaves no relatives. Little was
known about him by his neighbors.
He was alone at the time of his
death. The body had remained in the
house three days before an investiga
tion was made.
WOMAN ENDS HER LIFE
TO JOIN DEAD BROTHER
OAKLAND, Nov. 3. —Despondent over
the death of her brother, a month ago,
Mrs. Amelia Martin committed suicide
this morning in the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. M. G. Hall, 915 Kingston ave
nue, by swallowing chloral. Her groans
attracted her daughter, who found her
expiring In her bedroom. A doctor was
called, but the woman died before his
arrival. Mrs. Martin was 40 years old
and a native of Illinois. She had
threatened to end her life several times
iir the last few weeks, while suffer
GOV. WILSON HURT
IN JOLTING AUTO
Sustains Painful Cut on Head
While Returning From
Continued From Page 1
bodyguard, who was shaken up and
"The machine was running about 15
miles an Hour," said the governor, "and
we were going very smoothly near
Hightstown when the jar came. As we
struck Captain McDonald and I were
thrown against the roof of the car. I
felt my head and found that it was
bleeding:. I knew I wasn't severely
hurt, but knew that It was imprudent
to continue the iourney in the cold, bo
we stopped some passersby and within
a few minutes found the home of
Doctor Titu3 at Hightstown. He
dressed the wound, carefully and
cleansed it, and we went on to Prince
The physician shaved the governor's
hair immediately surrounding the in
jury and the strip of antiseptic plaster
partly covered the bald spot.
YOSEMITE'S ORIGIN IS
REVIEWED IN PAMPHLET
Joint Erosive Action of Ice and
Water Are Described
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
WASHINGTON", Nov. 3.—That the
wonderful gorge known as Yosemite
valley dwes Its origin to the action of
both streams and glaciers is the con
clusion set forth In a publication en
titled "A Sketch of Yosemite National
Park," Just Issued by the department
of the Interior.
During the 60 years that the valley
has been known to the white man
many theories have been put for
ward to account for Its origin, and the
most Important of these are reviewed
in the publication issued by the de
It Is the belief of the department's
experts that the Yosemite arid Hetch
Hetchy valley both have developed
through stream erosion and have later
been greatly deepened and enlarged by
repeated Ice invasions; further, that
they owe their strangely clean cut.
moatllke form and the diversified
sculpturing of their cliffs to the
structure of the country rock, which
has locally controlled the action of the
GOOD THINGS OFFERED
AT PARISH BAZAAR
Managers Seek Funds for St.
OAKLAND, Nov. 3.—With only six
days remaining in which to obtain
funds for the benefit of St. "Vincent's
orphan asylum, men and women in
charge of the concessions of St. An
thony's church fair in East Oakland
will begin a whirlwind campaign to
morrow evening, to continue until the
final closing of the bazaar Saturday.
An elaborate display of articles of
all kinds, and all of them made by, the
women of the parish, is attracting a
great deal of attention, and Includes
everything from dolls to the most ex
pensive hand painted pillows, china
dishes and bureau scarfs.
The concessions, including ferris
wheels, candy booths and the roof gar
den, are attended by hundreds of per
sons every evening.
ELKS' SECRETARY LEAVES
CAPITAL FOR METROPOLIS
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 3.—Gus Owens.
for many years secretary of the local
lodge of Elks and one of the best
known Elks In the state, has resigned
his position and will go to San Fran
ciaco to engage In business. Owene
has been secretary and manager of the
local lodge since the erection of the
present Elks' building. His successor
has not been chosen.
"Home Rule in Taxation" amendment
is the honey coated name for Single
Tax. Vote No.—Advt.
For Infants and Children,
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the rf f
Signature of <*M*/Z7<£tfo£44£
Sir Francis DraKe
Not a Pirate,
Unsheltered from the lowering skies
j that momentarily threatened to bring
I a halt to their solemn services, men
j and women representing the Episcopa
j Man congregations of San Francisco
j stood at the foot of the classic prayer
book cross in Golden Gate park yes
terday afternoon and celebrated with
fitting ceremony the seventh annual
memorial service of the establishment
of the House of Church Women in the
diocese of California.
On the spot made holy by the conse
cration as a memorial to the first Chris
tian service in the English tongue on
the Pacific coast, the handful of wor
shipers who braved the unfriendly skies
that the service might be held dis
pensed with vestments and choir and
carried through with simple grace the
ordered program of the day.
BISHOP XICHOLS OFFICIATES
Since the establishment by Bishop
William Ford Nichols, head of the Cali
fornia diocese of the House of Church
Women, the beautiful prayer book cross
has been each year the scene of an im
pressive service of praise and thanks
giving. Bishop Nichols wae present
yesterday and addressed the little
group on the significance of the mem
orial cross that towered above them.
"Though there is only a moiety of
the usual attendance here today," he
said, in opening, "and we appear with
out vestments or choir, we are still
able to observe this day as of yore. In
place of vestments the clerk of the
weather has left us these fleecy clouds,
and if not the choir, then we have the
spontaneous, impromptu singing that
comes from hearts filled with praise
drake: xot a pirate
"There are many new thoughts called
fortii each year by. this service held
here In the shadow .of this historical
I cross. It is interesting to know that
very recently new facts concerning the
life and activities of Sir Francis Drake,
whose chaplain, Francis Fletcher, held
the first Episcopalian service in Amer
ica, have been brought to light by a
California woman who has made a
study of the records in the archives of
"Sir Francis Drake was not a pirate,
as most of the world holds him to
day, but was a pioneer in coloniza
tion, holding letters from his queen
permitting him to sail the high seas
in search of lands for the crown. These
facts are to be published soon in a
book by Mrs. Nuttall and this soberer
estimate of the explorer will take the
place of those harsh criticisms written
by the prejudiced historians of his
"It is a wonderful blessing to have
this cross set high on an eminence
that can plainly be seen at sea. Wβ
thank God that travelers approaching
San Francisco from the ocean may be
hold this standard of strength, this
sign of trust and confidence, instead of
a battery of cannon. It is the most
conspicuous object in view from the
decks of the approaching ships—this
solid cross, the symbol from Constan
tine's time of that victory which over
comes the world."
SOCIAL BETTERMENT FRUED
Dean J. Wilmer Gresham of Grace
Pro Cathedral made an address on the
significance of the memorial service
from the double standpoint of church
people and the public at large. Clos
ing his talk, he dwelt on the need for
social betterment in Ran Francisco,
with the suggestion that the church
undertake the tack of eliminating the
Barbary coast from the city's map.
Among those attending the eer v ' f '<*
were Rev. Harvey S. Hanson, rector
of All Saints' church; Mrs. G. H. Kel
logg, president of the House of Church
Women; Mrs. J. D. Ruggles, chairman
of the committee in charge of the mem
orial; Mrs. Gilliard Stoney, Miss Kate
Stoney and Mrs. J. Wilmer Gresham.
LABOR LEADERS WILL
SPEAK AT DEDICATION
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN JOSE. Nov. 3.—Former Mayor
P. 11. McCarthy of San Francisco, pres
ident of the State Building Trades coun
cil; D. P. Haggerty. president of the
State Federation of Labor; Walter Mac
arthur, editor of the Pacific Coast Sea
men's Journal; Robert L. Telfer, assist
ant state printer; John P. McLaughlin,
state labor commissioner; Frank J.
Hepp, organizer of .the American Fed
eration of Labor, and Mayor Thomas
Monahan of San Jose will be among
the speakers at the dedication of the
new Labor temple In North Second
street Friday evening. The ceremonies
will be followed by an elaborate two
days' program at the new home of or
ganized labor in this city.
\---§l%Sz£o!%£MWjk II AND Of^AftJ
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a la carte.
You See the South—
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The Ocean Trip— *
Five delightful days, New Orleans to New York, on Gulf
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IST CLASS 2D OLASB IST CLASS
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SAN FRANCISCO-Flood Building." Palace Hotel, Ferry Station. Pbone Kparny 3160
Third and Townsrnd Streets. Phone Kearny 180. 32 Powell St. Phone Sutter 98«!
OAKLAND—Broadway and 13th. Pbone Oakland life. Ifith St. Station. Phone Oak. 1408
MRS. LESH SAYS
MADE HER HAPPY
Husband of Woman Who Admits
Double Murder Holds She
LOS ANGELES. Nov. 3.—Declaring
that she is happier than she has been
in years because of her confession yes
terday to having killed two women in
Missouri, Mrs. Pansy Hastings Lesh is
in the city jail here awaiting- the arri
val of Sheriff M. T. Henderson of Pet
tus county, Mo., who telegraphed Chief
Sebastian today to hold the woman
until his arrival from Sedalia.
The case Is one of the strangest in
the history of local police annals.
There is little doubt of the young
woman's sanity, say the police, al
though her husband, who called at the
jail today, said there was nothing to
her story and that she was temporarily
TOLD HER HUSBAND
"He knows I'm not insane," said Mrs.
jLesh, after her husband's visit, "be
cause I told him all about it before I
married him five years ago. He and
Father Brooks, whom I confessed to in
St. Louie long ago when I became a
Catholic, were the only ones who ever
knew, and I think Father Brooks is
The young woman told her story to
day with the utmost frankness. She
apparently was in a happy mood and
showed remorse and emotion only when
relating the story of how she gave
poison to Mrs. Eliza Coe in Sedalia a
year after she had caused the death of
Mrs. E. M. Quaintanoe in Greenridge,
12 miles from Sedalia.
GAVE RAT POISON
"Mrs. Coe was good to me, though
she scolded me sometimes," said Mrs.
Leah. 'She had taken a baby to the
poor farm through the rain and caught
a bad cold. I nursed her when she was
ill and gave her two capsules about
half full of rough on rats. got
worse and was so good and kind to me
then that I was sorry I poisoned her,
but I was afraid to tell the doctor.
When she died the doctor said it was
dee to ptomaine poisoning.
"I never really felt badly about
causing Mrs. Quaintance's death, ex
cept that I knew It was wrong. But
she and her husband were riot kind to
me. I was only 15 years old when 1
was Bent to them by the orphanage.
Mr. Quaintance, who was about 60
years old, mistreated me, and I had
trouble with his wife because he en
couraged me to be disrespectful to
her. We quarreled one day and he
took her part, and may be that is why
I gave her poison.
ftUAIN'TANCE COMMITS SIICIDE
"After hia wife's death Mr. Quain
tance wanted me to stay with him, but
I refused, and he got me a place with
<otne people near Greenridge. I joined
the Methodist church there, and one
night while I was walklnk home with
my Sunday school teacher I told her
about an attack on me by a young man
fn that town. She took me to the jus
tice of the peace. I think it was, and
after a lot of questioning by him I
admitted my relations with Quain
tance. The old man came to town that
day and I guess heard about it, be
cause he went right out to his farm
and shot himself.
"I don't know why I killed either of
gha women. That's a question 1 havf
asked myself several times. All I
know is that T wanted to get It off
my mind. 1 used to think about it
when I was alone or got despondent.
If they put me in the penitentiary I
will serve my sentence gladly, because
then I can start in over again and
with a clean slate."
HEREDITY' IS HO EXCISE
When It was suggested to Mre. Lesh
that heredity might have had some
thing to do with her crime, she said:
"Possibly it might. My mother did
not lead a good life and my father
roamed about a great deal and changed
his name often. But that's no excuse
for me. I knew right from wrong. I
have a bad temper, but I have never
I wanted to kiM any one since, even
when In a rage. T don't think now
that I really wanted to kill Mrs. Quain
tance and Mrs. Coe."
After leaving Sedalia in 1905 the
young woman eaid she was placed in
the House of the Good Shepherd in St.
Louis, where she remained a year and
then ran away.
"That was the happiest year of 'my
life, too," she added, "now that I look
back at it."
Shortly afterward she married Lesh.
EOBBEKY IN A SALOON—A man robbed Ernest
Setunoollnjc of the West I'flciflc hotel at r>os
Eighth street Saturday ufght while Bchmooling
' was asleep In tbe saloon at 77S Howard street.
Srhmoollnp's purse, watch and rhain and $42
In (told and eilrer were found in Mas Hallmet'H
• posspssion when he was arrested.
Passes Sunday at Palace of
Archbishop Riordan; 1915
Board to Be Host
Resting from the long and tedlcafc
journey across the continent, his emi
nence Cardinal Farley, who arrived to
San Francisco Saturday evening on :«n
unofficial visit to the west, passed Sun
day at the palace of Archbishop Rlo»
--dan,»and during the day received onQf
a few of his closest friend?.
Tn the morning his eminence c#l*»
Ivated mas? in the private chapel in.
tb« archbishop's palace, and In the aft
ernoon he paid brief formal visits to
St. Marys hospital and to the Jesuit
fathers at St. Ignatius college. Re
turning, the cardinal stayed Indoore
the remainder of the day.
No program has been arranged for
today, but tomorrow the distinguished
visitor will be the luncheon guest of
the exposition officials probably at the>
Fairmont hotel. In the afternooon h»
will be escorted over the exposition
site. A trip around the bay of San
Francisco on the fire tug Dennis Tv
Sullivan is planned for Wednesday.
Mayor Rolph and other city offlciaJa
will accompany the cardinal's P arty - \
Plans are being made for a visit
Thursday to thp Catholic seminary at
Menlo Park. Cardinal Farley and party!
expect to leave on Friday or Saturday;
for Los Angeles.
Receptions in San Jose
SAX JOSE. Nov. ?,. —The Jesuit com*
munity of the University of Santa'
Clara and the five big Catholic church©* ,
of San Jose and Santa Clara have com-|
bined to arrange an elaborate series ot\
receptions in honor of his eminence.
Cardinal Farley, archbishop of New.
York, who will visjt this city thlM.
The cardinal lias accepted an invita*
tion to visit John Brooke, a locali
banker, and a relative, here, and durlnei
his visit here he will stay at the home):
of E. McLaughlin.
The cardinal's visit will be an occa«j
sion of great moment to the Catholioß".
of this valley, as in its history only one 1
other prince of the church has ever'
been here. Cardinal Gibbons, a quarter
of a century ago.
Cardinal Farley will visit the Unl-t
ycralty of Santa Clara and for his re
ception there will be sacred muslo by
a chorus of more than 400 voices, which 1
has already started rehearsals.
Addresses will be made by Mayor
Thomas Monahan of San Jose, Rev. J.
Morrissey, president of Santa Clara
university, and Most Rev. Archbishop
Patrick W. Riordan, besides the dis
tinguished visitor himself.
Jane Austin. Beautiful type and
paper. 10 vole, for $10.50.
Charles Lamb. Beautiful type and
paper. 8 vole, for $7.50.
Robert Browning:. Edition de Luxe.
12 vol». for $31.50
Stevenson. 10 vole, for $8.00.
Smollet, Wilde. Dumas, Hugo,
Eliot, Gautier, Etc. For sale at
Paul Elder &» Company
No. ?39 Grant Avenue
Hurry and Worry
affect the stomach and nerve*.
Keep the digestion strong: and
the nerves steady by using
Iβ boxes, vrttta full direction*, 10e St 25<>
WHO Women as well as men are
tt uu io made miserable by kidney
T(\ and Madder trouble. Dr>
1 v Kilmer's Swamp - Root»
RI AMP the K re *t kidney remedy,
uuniTiu promptly relieves. At drug,
grists , in fifty cent and dollar sizes. You
may have a sample bottle by mail, free*
also pamphlet tilling- all about It. Ad-»
dress Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Binghamton*
DH. YOUHO CHIXESE3 HERB CO.
1844 gutter »t.. S. F., C»)., near Bucban»n
Two block* East of FUlmore.
Consultation free. E*tab. In U. 8. In I*B2
Our Famous Herb poettirely cure* diseases of
Lung Trouble. diabetes,
Catarrh. Cough. \ W9m M Caurw. P!l»e,
H"«d*che,FeTer \2Jf Impurp Blooi
Asthma. rhiTSTvir KUn OlMam,
Constlpatloa. "g? Dl «>oc«t*d Bone*.
Out of-town patienti cured at home. Writ*
for symptom blank. Hours 9-8: Sunday 0-5.
Notice to Taxpayers
1. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the taxes on all pergonal prop
erty, secured by real property, and one
naif of the taxes on all real property
will be due and payable on MondaY
the 14th day of October. 1912, and will
be delinquent on Monday, the 25th day
of November, 1912, at 6 o'clock P I
and that unle«a paid prior thereto 15
per cent will be added to the amount
thereof, and that if said one-half be
not paid before Monday, April 'Bth
1913. at 6 oVlock P M., an additional
a per cent will be added thereto
That the remaining one-half of the
taxes on all property will be pavabio
on and after Monday, January 6th 191*?
and will be delinquent on Monday
April 28th. 1913 at 6 o'clock P M.? ami
that unless paid prior thereto 5 per
provided Is due and payable. nerein
3. That said taxes are rjav«hi« -»*
the office of the Tax Collector■ Vl7
Market street, between 8:30 AM and
5 P. M except on Saturdays, when the
office closes at noon. For the conv»ni
ence of taxpayers unable to Attend
No checks received after th« is.h
day of Novpmher 19i-> »«!j IS th
day of April, m ifU3\ rls P ectWely he -?} nt
1217 Markn'.uSS , T&X Collectw -
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