EVENTS IN THE COUNTIES BORDERING ON BAY OF SAN FRANCISCO
TWO HOLDUP MEN
ROUTED BY VICTIM
Oaklander, Ignoring Pistol
Knocks Down Assailants
and Chases Them
Does Not Interfere With Foot
pads Until They Begin to
OAKLAND, Xov. 19.—Henry Veals,
7l<> Eleventh street, gave battle to two
highwaymen this morning and routed
them when they stopped him at Elev
enth and Castro streets. Veals was on
hie way home when the men stepped
from behind a tree, one of them cover
ins him with a revolver. Veals threw
up his hands and did not interfere until
the robbers began searching him.
Veals then struck the man with the
pistol on the jaw, knocking him down.
He then aimed a blow at the other,
who was not armed, and stretched him
on the sidewalk. The men scrambled
to their feet and ran. Veals started in
pursuit, but he gave it up after a chase
of several blocks, and hurrying to a
telephone asked tn « police for help.
By the time Captain Lynch responded
with a posse the men had disappeared.
A speedometer and clock valued at
$50 was stolen from the automobile of
F. A. Stolp, 559 Vernon street, from
in front of the Central Bank building.
Lewis C. Hoffman reported the loss of
a diamond stickpin valued at $150.
Other burglaries reported were:
Arthur Mohr, 1226 Market street,
bicycle stolen; J. J. Smith, 2036 Chest
nut street, house entered, nothing
taken; R. E. Harton, 459 Ninth street.
suitra.se, jewelry and clothing stolen,
valued at $30; A. S. Katil, 1219 Tenth
street, jewelry, clothing and money
stolen from child's bank, valued at $30;
Frank Suza, 1491 Third street, jewelry,
coin and razors stolen, valued at $87.
There Iβ only one independent
newspaper in Snn Francisco—The
SEEKS VOTE ON LIftTTOR QUESTION Rertce
iey. Nov. 19.—Harry Hats, leader in the Tem
perance Ueseareb club of the state iiriv rsity.
raid today that r.,(VK> petitions by individuals
hud been made to President C. M. Torrey of
the associated srtntents for a ■ rote on the
liquor qoestion. Piatz Iβ making attain i>
fight to have the students vote on an amend
ment to their constitution prohibiting liquors
nt all nnlversity student affairs.
TO LECTURE ON "CITIES , AMUSEMENTS ,, —
Oakland, Nor. 10.—.Rev. Albert W. Palmer,
r of Plymouth church, will speafe at
Plymouth renter tomorrow evening on "The
Cities" Amusements." The lecture will be il
lustrated with 50 lantern s)fd«i sent out by
the American Institute of Social Service, which
will fibotv the undesirable types of city amuse
ments as well as the various kinds of social
center work in rogi'e.
RECOVERS DAMAGES FOR SON'S DEATH—
Oakland, Nor J9. — Charles A. Many was
awarded damages against Pr. E. V.
Tiffmiy by a jury tn Judge Wells' court today.
Many alleged thai his son. Claire F. Many,
aped Iβ years, was killed Iα a collision with
•r Tiffany* automobile *t Tw*>m
avenue nnil Foothill boulevard. The y-"
riding a bicycle when the accident h>
MANUFACTURERS TO MEET—Oakland. tfov.
10.—.Th4. rejrular meeting of the mannfiu-tiir
ere' committee of the Oakland Chamber of
Commerce will be held on Thursday evening in
tlie commerce Chambers. Tlio speaker of the
eveDioK will be Dr. A. S. Kelly, chairman of
the board of eAocattoD. He will speak on
"First Aid to the Injured Employe."'
SOCIAL EVILS TO BE DISCUSSED—OakIand.
Nov. 19.—Social evils will be dlscflsned by the
Oakland center of the California C'vic ]eajrni>
;it Its meetinp Friday afternoon in Ohahot hall.
*>r. Minora Kibbe will preside, and iiiiilrpssrs
will be made by Dr. R. N. Moody. Mrs. Mary
•iii'v't. Rev. Frank 1.. Goodspeed
a;i«l Miss Bessie J. Wood.
SCHOOL DANCE—Oak Ik nd. Nor. 19.—A dance
will )*> civrii r>y the Parent-Teachers* tgao
ciritit n of rhe Franklin school in the school
aedftortatn Friday eveiitnK. The fundis will be
niwa t<« buy pictures with which to decorate
i lie school.
FUNDS FOR LIBRARY BUILDING —Oakland.
Nov. 19.—TU* CiMiiaibtui Imrrt-oveuipnt club has
■;tk''ii to cdiic<t finuW to erect a new
West Berkeley brunch puMtc library hiiildinjt,
v. hich v,i!l have ciub and smoking rooaw for
DAIRYMAN ROBBED-Hay ward. Nov. io._
Jam** Smith, a dairyman, was beld np this
mom higliwaymen and robbed of
The Bonds Have Carried
Richmond will have the finest deep
water harbor frontage on the Coast.
Wealth Is Yours If You Buy Now
GRAND VIEW TERRACE
And NICHOLL MACDONALD AYE.
RICHMOND CIVIC CENTER
Will derive greater benefit from
the building of the inner harbor
than any other tract in Richmond
Don't Wait Unti! the Prices Soar.
Don't Wait Until the Best Lots Are Gone.
Act Now—At Once—Today
Buy in the center of this busy city. Buy the property that
will bring you SURE, QUICK and TREMENDOUS Re
BURG BROS., Inc.
The Pioneer Richmond Keal Estate Dealers
660 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO
Please eend OM \
FREE i KAMK
L colored maps and views i &DDREBB
V of Uiehninnii. Cail"l 1-20-12" ' J
Richmond Grasps Chance
Votes Bonds for New Harbor
First Effective Step Taken for $1,170,000
Project: Industrial and Shipping Center
Predicted for Future
RICHMOND, Nov. 19.—Pinning- their
faith on harbor development, which la
expected to bring extensive shipping
and manufacturing: expansion* the
people of Richmond today gave a favor
able vote on the bonds for the con
struction of the Inner harbor and the
tunnel. The total amount is $1.170,000.
The progressive spirit here is shown
by the large percentage of "the total
vote polled, there being 2,645 ballots
cast out of 4,800 registered voters.
There were 2,842 votes cast for the
inner harbor project and 291 against,
and 2,202 for the tunnel and 416 in op
There has been great enthusiasm
about the prepositions, and though the
usual campaign was carried on, there
need have been no doubt about the
result from the time the electlonl was
called. The people -want to build a
large city, and they feel that the new
harbor facilities and the industrial and
warehouse land that will be acquired
will develop Riehamond as nothing else
could do it.
The main harbor proposition, the In
ner harbor, has been developed by the
Richmond industrial commission promo
tion organization in the last two years
and brought to a successful culmina
tion with the aid of the eitiaens in gen
OUTLET THROUGH HII-KS
The tunnel project was put forward
by the people of the western part of
the city to give a direct outlet through
the hills to the outer water front and
secure a landing especially for local
The campaign committee consisted of
Councilman K. J. Gerrard. chairman:
Levi Boswell, H. A. Johnston, Julius
Stlefvater, H. W. Pulse, H. E. Petillion,
A. C. Lang. Dr. Charles R. Blake and
Dr. C. L. Abbott. Secretary Knowlee
NEW DEAN TO TAKE
CHAIR AT VARSITY
BERKELEY, Nov. 19.—Formal an
nouncement of the new policy of the
University of California in promotion
of agriculture In the state will be made
tomorrow by Dr. Thomas Forsyth Hunt,
who will be invested with the office of
dean of the college ot agriculture at
the dedication of the new adminis
trative building-, Agriculture hall.
Doctor Hunt was engaged to make
the college the foremost in the nation.
Statewide Tneasurew,- in anticipation of
the opening of the Panama canal aM#
of the influx of immigration, will be
directed so far as possible by the col
lege to prevent congestion in cities and
to build up the rural sections.
Governor Hiram \V. Johnson, ex
offtcio president of the board of regents,
also will speak. President Benjamin
Ide Wheeler will open the exercises at
9:45 o'clock in Harmon gymnasium.
Addressee will be made by Judge Peter
J. Shields of Sacramento and E. P.
Clarke of Riverside, and Doctor Hunt
will be invested with his office.
The audience will march to the new
hall, where Dr. Eugene Waldemar Hil
gard, a former dean, will speak and the
governor will dedicate the building. A
bust of Hilgard will be presented to
the university by students and alumni.
The hall will be open for public in
spection in the afternoon. The dedica
tion will be concluded at 8 o'clock in
the evening, wh«n addresses will be
made by Prof. E. J. Wickson, the retir
ing dean, by Doctor Hunt, his successor,
and by Prof. F. R. Marshall of the
university farm at Davis.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1912.
attended to the details *of the campaign.
A woman's campaign committee was
also organized and did effective work.
Tts memberi were Mrs. Dr. Blak*. Mre.
I*. Boewell, Mrs. Steeon, Mre. Henry
Turley. Mre. C. H. Robertseon. Mrs. Ea
ton, Mre. T. O. Cramer, Mre. Kate
Kmlth, Mrs. T. Repoea, Mrs. L.. Adams,
Mrs, Wm. L-uce, Mre. John Bouquet, Mrs.
Oibson, Mrs. Mary Mrs. H. W.
Murgenthal, Minnie Dohrmam, Mrs. Au
prust Carlson, Mrs. M. A. Hayes, Mrs. E.
H. Harlowe and Mrs. Olds.
72 CE7TT TAX RATE
Richmond's tax rate today totals only
72 cents and with the possible 30 cents
on the $100* that will be added by the
bonds, making $1.02, It will still have
a remarkably low rate. It is eetl
mated that the harbor will pay the in
terest on tTie bonds when it Iβ opened.
Beaide extensive deep water ship
ping , the new harbor will provide for
use immediately on Its completion 363
acres of land adjoining the docks which
land will be worth vastly more than
the $1,975,000 the tunnel and harbor
will cost, including the government ap
propriations. The government will do
the dredging. Richmond can afford to
lease this land on the basis of a valu
ation of about a third that of larger
cities' about the bay and while attract
ing enterprises by reason of this, still
derive a revenue sufficient to repay the
expense o fthe improvements.
The harnor improvements will give
Richmond the finest of shipping facil
ities and are expected to make the city
grow with great rapidity. It is be
lieved the developing effects will be
felt from this time and continue fight
along. The assurance that the arbor
projects are to be carried out will at
tract new capital and enterprises at
Richmond has a location of unusual
advantage. A big start as a manufac
turing and shipping center.
ON HEALTH BOARD
BERKELEY, Nov. 19. —The city coun
cil will at once put into effect plans
prepared by the board of health for a
reorganization in part of the health
department. The council, on recom
mendation of Dr. A. F. Gillihan, presi
dent of the health board, directed City
Attorney Staate this morning to draft
an ofdinance creating the offices of
food inspector, bacteriologist and
If a qualified man can be found, the
positions will be assigned to him;
otherwise the places will be kept sepa
rate. Doctor Gillihan has recommended
Carl L. A. Schmidt, who is in Berkeley
on indefinite leave of absence from the
Remsen board of Inquiry at Washing
ton, D. C.
The health board desires that
Schmidt be appointed at a salary of
$175 a month.
"I doubt if one man will be able to
handle all this work," Gillihan said;
"but we must have an expert to begin
The official will have charge of food
For furtherance of the health work
a city bacteriological and chemical
laboratory will be established at once
in the city hall.
■'■■- ' ■ oi'i ■■ ■ ™ ■
TO BE TRIED ON THEFT CHARGE—Oakland,
Nov. 19.—Joseph Look, a yonng man arrested
for robbing Fred Ward of the Oakland fire
department of a diamond scarfpln valued at
• 150, was held to answer to the superior court
today on a charge of grand larceny.
H. C. Capwell Co. | CLAY, FOURTEENTH AND FIFTEENTH STREETS | H. C. Capwell Co.
! CLAUS Says —
mBA "I Want All Little Girls xff
Who Have Dolls to Come, to My^^f^
g/fe , / ' I 9 tarn. /dy\\« «U
Tea Ptfrtv liw#^iyNP
Friday Afternoon J
Nov. Twenty-second %f
From 2:30 Unti - 5 o ' clock Iff JiV
** On the Capwell Roof Garden" J J >
"I am-sorry to exclude the little boys, but as this is to be a dolls' party, only little girls are invited. I will
entertain the little boys some other day.
"Every little girl must have a dolMe with her—no matter if it's
only a little rag baby—for this is to be a dolls , coming-out party.
"I am going to serve cocoa and cakes and candy in the Roof Garden Tea and Lunch Room just like the grown
ups do at their big receptions. Aa many dollies and their little mothers as the Tea Room will hold will be
served at one time, then others will be invited in to take their places, and so on A^^\
§ throughout the afternoon. Those who think it may be too crowded at first fjfhoL
may come later. All necessary to gain any little girl admission is the doll." Wb<Pm&
Clay, Fourteenth and Fifteenth Sts., Oakland
U. OF C. ORCHESTRA
Miss Fannie M. Bailey and Her
bert Riley to Assist Fourth
BERKELEY, Nov. if.— Miss Fannie
M. Bailey, eoprano, and Herbert Riley,
cello virtuoso, will be the assisting
artists at the fourth concert by the
University of California Orchestral so
ciety tomorrow evening in Hearst hall.
Paul Steindorff, university choragus
and director of the society, will Wield
The program will be:
Overture, "Mirella" Gounod
_. , University orchestra.
Recitative and aria from "Xerxes ,, ..Handel
Mice Fannie M. Bailey.
Cello obligate Herbert Riley
First moTement of symphony B minor (un
(a) 'Andante From Concerto" . ...Hardn
(b) Gavotte Schlemuller
(c) "Sfcanigh Dance" Popper
_ Herbert Riley.
Le Dernier Sommell de la Vlerge" (for
string orcheatra) Massenet
(a) "The Robin Singe in the Apple Tree"
(5) "Winda in the Trees" A. Gorteg Tnoma*
(c) "Sweet Wind That Blows" Chatlwick
Miss Fannie M. Bailer.
Valee, "Tales From Vienna Woods" Strauss
The society consists of students and
faculty members of the university,
Prof. Richard F. Scholz being president,
Leroy W. Allen is vice president, Ar
thur W. Christia, secretary, and Robert
I. Daley, librarian. The officers, con
stituting a committee in charge of the
concert, have obtained as patrons and
patronesses the following:
President and Mre. Ben- Prof. C. B. Llpinan
jam in Me WBfteler Prof, end Mrs. A. C.
Mr*. Phehe A. Hearst Miller
3. B. Reinstein. Mr. anrt Mrs. K. E.
i Rudolph J. Tatamiff Nrahaus
Prof. Win. D. Arm** Prof, and Mr«. C. A.
Prof, and Mrs. D. Bar- Noble
rows Pfrof. and Mrs. B.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Bacon O'N'eill
Mr. ami Mr*. A. M. Mr. nnd Mrs. W. Pa-
Prof, and Mrs. S. B. Dr. Jeeeica Pelsotto
Christy. Commodore and Mrs. C.
Prof, and Mrs. C. L. P. Perkins
Cory Mrs. J. M. Pierce
Prof, and Mrs. C. Per- Prof. and Mre. L.
Prof, and Mrs, C. M. Prof. and Mrs. H.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Good- Prof, end Mrs. R. F.
Victor Henderson Prof, and Mre. C. Seeg-
Prof. E. W. Hllgard er Jr.
Prnf. and Mrs. J. G. Prof, end Mrs. J. H.
Prof, and Mrs. W. C. Prof. IT. M. Stephen*
Jones Mr. and Mrs. F. O.
Prof. end Mre. H. Torrey
Kower Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Prof. and Mrs. A. Weber
Leuschner Prof, and Mrs. C. W.
Prof, and Mre. E. J. Well*
Wickson Prof, and Mrs. 0. K.
Prof. and Mrs. G. MvMurray
The Call ia now aa abßolately In
dependent nevrepaper. Try it out
EAST OAKLAND WANTS
City Council Agrees to Provide
OAKLAND, Nov. 19.—A committee
representing the Vernon, Linda Vista,
East Oakland, Piedmont Heights and
other improvement clubs of the eastern
section of the city asked the city coun
cil today for mare adequate police pro
tection. This has been agitated for a
long time, and today the council was
asked to establish a police substation
In the neighborhood. *
F. C. Turner, commissioner of public
health and safety. Informed the com
mittee that he and Chief of Police
Petersen had had several conferences
and were agreed to place a police sta
tion in the district, the site decided
upon being on a triangular of
property at Grand avenue and Perry
street, known as Lake park. If per
mission be granted by the park com
mission, it is intended to erect a small
structure there and detail additional
The subject was referred to Turner,
and he will confer with the park com
U. of. C. Senior Dance Friday
Last Class Hop for Term
Varsity Orchestra to
Furnish Music in
BERKELEY, Nov. 19.—University of
California seniors will hold their as
sembly Friday evening at Harmon
gymnasium. This will be the last dance
of the term by the class. The patrons
and patronesses will be members of
the faculty and their wives, and the
reception committee will consist of
officers and members of the class.
E. H. Clausen, class president, Iβ
aiding the assembly committee in ar
ranging the affair. On the committee,
which was selected by Clausen In the
first college month, ate:
C. L. le Baron, floor manager; F. B.
de Lano, chairman; K. Q. "Yolk, A. C.
Dickel, R. P. Shielde, R. R. Randall, D.
D. Oberg, Miss Elnora Shannon, Miss
Irma Foveaux. Miss Mildred Jointer.
Miss Evelyn Hanna and Miss Dorothy
The gymnasium will be decorated in
class colors and music will be provided
by the university orchestra.
WAS A FAILURE
OAKLAND, Nov. 19.—"Marriages by
justices of the peace lack lasting qual
ities. This time we will be married
by a real minister and will have every
thing done right and It will stay done,"
said James C. Sheeley and Alta Shee
ley in securing a license to remarry
"We were married by a justice of the
peace the first time," Sheeley ex
plained, "and see what happened. Right
away we got into a jam and there was a
divorce. Then we figured it out and
found that we could not do much alone.
I talked it over with Alta and we de
cided to try it again. Nothing but a
real religious marriage for us this
time. None of this legal business for
Sheeley is a locomotive engineer and
lives at Pasadena.
Immediately after the Sheeleys left,
William F. Wright fend Ethel M.
Wright applied for a license to Deputy
County Clerk Matt Rlley.
"Have you made up, too?" Riley ven
"Made up, too?" demanded Wright.
"What is the idea?"
"I thought possibly you had been
divorced and were anxious for another
start," Riley explained.
"We are anxious - for a start, all
right," said Wright, "'but we were
never married, and, furthermore, we
are no relation. The fact that the
names are the same is an accident."
Wright is a rancher living in the
"The Paper of Authority ,, in Saa
Frtnvlirn and California Iβ The
THOMAS BRUTON, GROCER
TRADE EDITOR, IS DEAD
ALAMEDA, Nov. 19.—Thomas Bru
ton is dead at the home of his sister,
Mrs. Kate Lyons, 1630 Lincoln avenue.
He was 76 years old and a native of
Ireland. Bruton came to California In
1882 and with his brother, Daniel Bru
ton, engaged in the tobacco business
in San Francieco. Later he was the
editor of the Grocer and Country Mer
chant. Bruton leaves three other
brothers, Maurice Bruton of Australia,
James Bruton of Chicago and John
Bruton of Los Angeles.
Trunks! Trunk*! Trunks!
At Osgood's, Seventh and Broadway, i
California U. girls, who are ar
ranging class assembl}).
BOSTON STAR FOR
OAKLAND, Nov. 19. — Mies Nina
Fletcher of Boston will make her initial
appearance in coast musical circles at
the Orpheus concert at Ye Liberty
theater, tomorrow evening , , Miss
Fletcher's event has been eagerly
awaited by the club's membership, fol
lowing reports of her work in the
east. As a member of the Boston sym
phony orchestra and also as solo vio
linist for that organization, she
achieved rank among the leading
women performers of the country.
Miss Fletcher stayed for a short time
with relatives in San Diego before
being invited to play here.
Her numbers for the program fol
(«) Aria Bech
(b) Andante Selnt-S*ene
(c) "Scbon Uoßmarln" (o!tl trerman). . .Kreislw
The second group which Miss
Fletcher will play includes;
(a) Treisleid Wagner-Wllbelmj
(bi I'olonalse In A Wieniawekt
Her selections are sufficiently varied
to afford Miss Fletcher abundant op
portunity to display her notable tech
nique and thorough" training. Tonal
affects, which she produces from her
instrument, are said to be remarkable
for a woman.
MAKES JUDGE HOT
Judicial Wrath Boils After Six
Weeks' Delay in Installing
OAKLAND, Nov. 19.—For an hour
today Sheriff Frank Barnet faced pei
sonal directions to turn steam fi" er
after Superior Judge Waste £ a< ? a *:
spaired of getting action from the boar<
of supervisors toward installing three
now radiators in his courtroom.
Six weeks of delay was- noted by tne
jurist because of the cold room.
"Mr Clerk. ■' said the court, "enter an
order directing the sheriff to proceed
forthwith with the fitting of radiators
in this room."
The order was duly entered in tne
official minute books by Clerk Wuthe.
who then netifled Sheriff Baraet.
News of the summary action reached
Supervisor Mulllns. and he pleaded for
a little more time for the board to act.
Later, Judge Waste withdrew the di
rection to the sheriff.
"Six weeks ago I put in a requisi
tion for radiators, one in thf juryroom,
one in the court chamber and one in
the main courtroom," said Judge Waste.
'There was no action. Then some-j.
body on the board pot some bids onF ,
the work, and then they asked me to
open the bids and make the award of
the contracts. I was disgusted with
the whole business. Now I'll wait
again for the board to comply, but I
shall not wait until summer."
SONS ARE PALLBEARERS
AT MRS. AUSTIN'S FUNERAL
OAKLAND, Nov. 19.—The funeral of
Mrs. Margaret Austin, wife of William
Austin, an old resident of this city, was
held Monday afternoon at 2 |o*clork
from the residence. 944 Thirty-fourth
street. The services were attended by
a large number of friends of the fam
ily. The officiating clergymen were
Rev. W. H. Cooke and Rev. H. EL
Haller. A trio comprising Charles B.
Andrews, Miss Alice Andrews and Mrs.
Maggie Hastings rendered appropriate
music. The remains were cremated.
Mrs. Austin was the mother of Mrs.
John Anderson of Oakland, Mrs. Robert
W. French of Oakland, Robert H. Aus
tin of Los Angeles and John L*. Walter
P., Fred 11. and George W. Austin, all
of Oakland. The pallbearers were her
five eons and John Anderson.
PLACED OK PROBATION—WaIter Johtwoo.
chared with embe*zlfm<»nt by the Allied
Printing Trades , council was placed on proba
tion yesterday by Superior Judge Cabanies for
a period of five years.
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I An Appetizer
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a THE OftiaiNAL WORCISTtftSHmt
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