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VEIL IS TAKEN
BY MISS BOYLE
OF SAN RAFAEL
Impressive Ceremony in Car
melite Church Marks Con-
secration of Talented
SHE ASSUMES NAME
OF SISTER GABRIEL
Spiritual Bridal Day of Nun
Is Celebrated With Pomp
and Great Splendor
A< an impressive ceremony yesterday
morning in the Carmelite convent at
Hyde and liOmhard streets Miss Jennie
Boyle, daughter of Mrs. Henry Boyle
of San Rafael, made her formal re
ligious profession in the Order of St.
It was just two years to the day
eince Miss Boyle, having completed
her schooling, voluntarily renounced
the pleasures of a social career in the
exclusive circles of San Francisco and
Ross Valley and entered upon a se
cluded religious career. Six months
later the young novice, dressed in
bridal satin and bearing a shower of
lilies, received the white veil, typical
of her spiritual bethrothal. On this
occasion her younger sister. Miss Una
Boyle, attended her as maid of honor.
VEILING IS IMPRESSIVE
Yesterday's ceremonial, while fully
as impressive as that of the former
occasion, was marked by a degree of
simplicity that added to the spirit of
secular resignment always noticeable
et such rites.
The reception of the Mack veil and
gold ring and the consecration of the
young nun to God took place behind
the iron grating of the cloister at the
Bide of the sanctuary - .
Father Rielander of Olina offered
the solemn high mass which preceded
the prise d'habit. Assisting him in the
sacred office were Rev. Father Apolli
naris, O. F. M.. who officiated as deacon,
and Rev. Father Walsh, who was the
subdeacon. Rev. Father Anthony, O. F.
M., was the master of ceremonies.
Among the other priests who attended
the mass were his grace Archbishop
P. W. Riordan. Rev. Charles Ramm.
Rev. John Cant well. Rev. Father
Michaels. O. F. M. Cap., of Ukiah; Rev.
Father Towey. Rev. Father Dinan,
Sn J., and Rev. Father John Harrington.
CHAPEL BEAUTIFULLY DECORATED
The little chapel was beautifull>
decorated to honor the occasion. The
windows and altar railing were hung
■with smilax. Great clusters of wood
■wardia fern and snowy chrysanthe
mums stood in jars about the room,
■while the scent of roses, lilies of ttie
valley, hyacinths and carnations, ming
ling with the incense, made the air
heavy with sweetness.
Three masses were offered in suc
cession, but only the last of these,
which was conducted with the full
pomp and ceremony of the church, were
the family and friends permitted to at
tend. William Boyle, a brother of the
nun, and Noel Sullivan, whose sister
(the former Miss Ada Sullivan, now
Sister Agnes of Jesus* is a member of
the Carmelite community, served as
ushers. Noel Sullivan later presided at
the organ and was assisted In render
ing the Gounod mass by Mrs. Carrie
Blow Dexter, soprano; Mrs. Fletter,
alto, and Marlon Vecki. barytone. At
the offertory the "Suscipe Domini" was
Fung as a solo by Vecki.
ARCHBISHOP BLESSES VEIL
During the mass a black veil rested
on the altar table. This was blessed,
according to the formula of the Order
of Mount Carmel. by the archbishop,
■who passed it through the opened grat
ing to the reverend mother superior of
the community, who In turn vested the
young sister with it. A wreath of
orange blossoms, which previously had
adorned a statue of the child Jesus,
"was placed upon the brow of the new
religious, who, in the consecration of
her heart to God bY solemn vow, was
celebrating her spiritual bridal day.
Miss Boyle received, as her name jn re
ligion. Sister Gabriel of Our Lady of
One of the most beautiful features of
the ceremony was the prostration of
Sister Garbiel on a carpet of lilies while
she pronounced the solemn words of
renunciation of the world, the act typi
fying the crushing down of all that is
perlehable or that distracts one from
the absorbing devotion to the service
«TE DEIM" IS fHAXTED
As the last word was said the choir
of vested religious intoned the victo
rous hymn of the "Te Deum," which
they chanted as they conducted the
new nun within the precincts of the
Archbishop Rlordan. in a short, but
effective address at the conclusion of
tlfe mass, spoke on the beauty and j
spirituality of the contemplative life
and the blessings that accrue from it
to those that dwell therein and to those
■who benefit from their sacrifices and
prayerf. He dwelt on the necessity for
the Individual soul to follow, its own
vocation, whether it be in the world or
in the cloister, in order to work out
Sister Gabriel of Our Lady of Sor
rows , Is the second daughter of Mrs.
Henry Boyle of San Rafael. She is a
sister of Madame Edith Boyle, who
entered religious life in the Order of
the Sacred Heart of Jesnis some years
.-ICO. and of Miss Una Boyle and Wil
EDICATED IX SAX RAFAKI,
Her education was received in the
J>ominican convent of San Rafael.
Since childhood Sister Gabriel has
shown a strong inclination to religion
and her reception in the Order of St.
Theresa yesterday was the culmina
tion of a life, long desire.
Tocjay and tomorrow the. friends of
Sisrpr Gabriel will be permitted t«
visit her and, while she must receive
ihem behind an iron grating, her veil
will ho raised. But, after tomorrow,
only the members of her immediate
family will be privileged to see her
face. On appointed days she still may
receive callers, but her features will
be concealed by a black veil.
Among the society fojk who at
tended yesterdays ceremonial were:
Mrs. Henry Bo.rle Mr.«. R. Wooster
Mr*. Frederick Murphy Mrs. J. Hnlmes
Mm. K. W. Timuias Miss Vβ* Boyle
Mrs. Thomas Slevin Miss Louise Winterburn
Mrs. Alexander Lough- Mies Martha Foster
t">ro«Kh jMlhs Beatrice Howitt
Mr*. M. A. Tr.bln iMfse Annie Kbbitta
Wγ*. J. Sucker I Miss Hazel Holmes
l.Ktl'OH SALK LEO TO ARREST
The only arrest ma<Je y«-eterday for
felling liquor on election day was made
by Sergeant of Police John Moffltt, who
eass h<» bad no trouble in buying a
drink in the praoery store of D. T.
Sullivan at *'2S*'» Mission street.
<> a» Bllla Reduced
And your gas service taken care of
for a small monthly charge. Gas Con
sumers' Association, phone Franklin
Clubman Is To Marry
Eastern Girl Will Be the Bride
Miss Anna M. Erhardt, who is to be married tomorrow afternoon.
Maxwell H. Thomson to Give His Name to
Miss Anna M. Erhardt Tomorrow
One of the interesting weddings of
the week will take place tomorrow aft
ernoon at 4 o'clock in Grace pro-cathe
dral -when Miss Anna M. Erhardt will
become the bride of Maxwell H. Thom
son. The wedding will be character
ized by simplicity and only the closest
friends of the couple have been bidden
to the ceremony. Rev. Webster Clark
witl officiate. The bride will be at
tended by Miss Caroline Smith as maid
of honor, and the best man at the wed
ding wii] he Stuart Thomson, a brother
TWO DEAD, THREE HURT
IN NEVADA RAIL WRECK
Rail Falls From Moving Car
and Victims Are Knocked
REXO, Dec. 10.—Two men were killed
and'three* badly injured today near
Granite Point, 10 miles west of Love
lock, in an accident on a work train
tearing a gang of section laborers.
Foreman John Gilday of the section
Greek laborer; name unknown.
Section Foreman A. McLain of Ore
ana section; leg cut-off.
Two Greeks badly crushed; names
A steel rail forming part of a load
used on the workear fell from the r- ar .
while i( wae in motion. Acting as a
lever, it swept and crushed the men
from the ear. Two of the men were
thrown . under the wheels of the car
\jhnc«*n Ordered South
Jurlius Nyhagen. jointly indicted in
Loa Angeles with John Oosterhuis for
smuggling Chinese into the United
States from Mexico, was ordered re
moved to Los Angeles for trial yes
terday. Oosterhuis will be take to Loa
Angeles for trial when he completes
his sentence of one year in the Ala
meda eouMy jail.
Following the closing out of a
famous Eastern piano factory,
we have secured for immediate
sale 22 superb pianos—highest
grade actions, double veneered
inside and out, every feature the
very finest. Guaranteed ten
years. These pianos have al
ways sold for $450—they're
worth every cent of it. While
this lot lasts well sell them for
$196 each, but you must "come
quick. Eilers Music House,
975 Market street. Oakland
store, 1448 San Pablo avenue.
. THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1012.
The bride is an eastern girl and
comes of a family prominent in In
Maxwell Thomson is a member of
the Bohemian club and occupies a con
spicuous place in the business world.
He has resided in this city for r.tany
years and has a wide cPrcle of friends
who are offering their congratulations
upon the news of his approaching mar
riage. The couple will pass their
honeymoon in the south, but will re
turn to occupy the home that awaits
them in Jackson street.
THIEF'S CLOTHES LINED
WITH GLITTERING GEMS
Confesses That He Had
Robbed Many Apartments
in This City
In the arrest of Carl Otto, who was
captured Monday night near the Palace
hotel after a spirited chase in which
several shots were fired, many apart
ment houses burglaries of the last
few weeks have been cleared up. Otto
yesterday confessed to several bur
glaries and said that his favorite
method of entering houses was by
clambering up fire escapes.
Twenty-nine diamonds, worth about
$8,000, were found in the lining of
Otto"s clothing. Some of the gems
havp been identified as belonging to
L. Metzier of the Granada hotel and
Attorney R. Whltton of the Bella Vista
apartment?. Two charges of burglary
will be placed against him.
Detective l>l ODea m*s painfully
hurt while running after Otto, whom
he # discoverfd in a pawnshop in Kearny
street attempting to dispose of" the
Accused of Theft
Nnndeen Ross, a pretty waitress, was
arrested early yesterday morning by
Policeman Hugh MuHin and charged
with grand larceny, on the complaint
of <"". A. Norris; 3050 Clement street.
Norris wa? in the Ross woman's apart
ments at 3">l Jones street, and says she
stole $40 from him. She denies the
FIVE MEN HOLD
IN MONEY MART
They ControJ Two New
York Banks Whose Com
bined Deposits Are Not
Less Than $400,000,000
"WASHING-TON, Dec. 10. —The first
testimony as to "concentration of
money and credit" was heard today by
the house banking , and currency com
mittee in its investigation of the so
called money trust.
W, B. Frew, president of the Corn
J Ex-change bank of New Tork and chair
-1 man of the New York clearing house
J committee, occupied the stand through
( out the day and was put through a
i grilling- examination by Samuel Unter
j myer, counsel for the committee.
Through Frew, Untermyer put into
I the record evidence of trust agree
-1 ments by which five men control two of
; Xew York's great financial institutions j
j —the Bankers' Trust company and the
j Guaranty Tjtust company, with aggre
| gate deposits of nearly $400,000,000. The
j Bankers' Trust, Frew said, was con
j trolled by H. P. Davidson, George B.
Case and Daniel G. Reid: the Guaranty
company by H. P. Davieon, George F.
! Baker and William P.. Porter.
J HOW MONEY IS MANIPULATED
These men hold and vote the stock
of the companies, except enough to al
low a board of directors to qualify, and
I under the trust agreements have au
-1 tnority over the affairs of the com
j panics, even to the acquisition of other
Untermyer secured from Frew a d*>-
scription of the method by which money
is attracted to New York when small
country merchants and farmers de
mand funds for the movement of crops
or the accommodation of their business
affairs. Frew said that the money was
needed on the New York stock ex-
change for speculative purposes; that
country banks kept large sums on de
posit In New York; that thus the
"home" demand for money became
strong, the New York price for money
rose, and the New York banks, in order
to gain the big interest charges, put
their money out on call loans on the
New York stock exchange. All these
loans are based on stock exchange
collateral, Untermyer elicited.
Untermyer and the witness did not
get along well together today, and
all day the colloquy between the two
repeatedly became heated. Frew in
sisted upon making long explanations
which led the discussion far from the
line of questions Untermyer was pur
suing. When Untermyer endeavored to
attribute the enormous growth of the
Bankers" Trust company to the influ
ence of J. P. Morgan & Co. Frew ob
jected and the lawyer grew bitter. He
finally pinned the witness down to the
admission that "the Morgan influence'
MORGAN INTERESTS CONNECTED
Untermyer connected Messrs. David
son, Case and Potter with the Morgan
company. Frew demanded the oppor
tunity to make certain explanations
a s to his position in regard to the
clearing- house provision, whereby New
York banks roust ehaVere a uniform
rate for the eolte&fon of out of town
checks. Untermyer seid the clearing
house might jua| ,£p -?w«n prescribe a
uniform rate of interest on deposits, as
is done under Jhe rules of the Salt
Lake City clearing House.
Frew said: "This ehould be stopped,"
but defended the gut of town collec
tion rate rule.
The committee cWered Frew to.sub
mit his request in writing and probably
he will be allowed* to resume the
stand tomorrow to make a further
Tomorrow the committee will taft*
up the New York stock exchange and
representatives of that organization
will be asked to testify.
SHOTS HALT PICKPOCKET
Men Caught nobbing; Intoxicated Vie-
Tim Stop* Flight When Lead Warns
Patrolman McCarthy of the southern
station fired two shots at Michael Stoff
at Third and Tehama streets early yes
terday morning, when Stoff started to
run after the officer caught him steal-
Ing a purse from Alex Rlley, who was
intoxicated. The shots halted the
thief. He was charged with grand lar
Great Reduction Sale of
Ladies'and Misses' Suits
Over 1,000 SUITS Placed
4 v* to l / 2 R ffiir
This is the greatest opportunity ever offered to
the public to buy high class, well made Suits for
Ladies and Misses at such ridiculously low prices.
At $16.50 Tailored Suits for Misses and
.Juniors, that were formerly
At $19.50 Tailored Suits for Women and
Misses, that were formerly
$27.50, $35.00, $37.50.
At $33.75 Tailored Suits for Women and
Misses, that were formerly
$58.50, $65.00, $75.00.
For Misses and Women
About 150 Coats in this Sale. a<. g\*\
Regular $25.00 Values at $15.1)1)
HOT SLAG POURED
ON SLEEPING MAN
Utah Worker Who Had Selected
Warm Metal for Bed Dies
SALT LAKE CITY, Dec. 10.—-Molten
slag, poured upon William Bruce, a
laborer, ac he lay asleep, resulted in
his death last night. After a day
spent In vain search for work at Gar
field, Utah, and having no money to
get a bed, Bruce lay down among the
warm slag at the foot of the American
smelter dump. Toward morning yes
terday 10 tons of the liquid fire rolled
down the dump and splashed over the
CIVIC LEAGUE MEETING
Cntuiuttte<> te Hear Bond I»«ure Arju
menti Today and Form Plan
To hear arguments of proponents or
opponents of the bond iesues whicfa •will
be voted on December 20, and to pre
pare recommendations to the Civic
League of Improvement Clubs at its
meeting tomorrow evening in the as
sembly hall of the Phelan building, the
bond issue committee of the civic league
will hold a special meeting this after
noon at 4 o'clock in room 832, Mills
The league will then determine a plan
of campaign. Nomination of officers and
other business will be transacted by the
league tomorrow night.
y The board of management of the city
I beautiful convention will also meet to
jjday to determine recommendations re-
I'garding the bonds.
MRS. FRANCES LYONS
STILL HELD IN JAIL
Insanity Charge May ;Bo Laid j Against j
Woman Mho Shot Lob An- .■..■■ j
~"'■:' ■ -.'-.. -...■■-..-;»■ . ■-,-•■■_,■ ».>-*»■ •.'■'■i-'-j:'' ; . - ; ~r:
; In default of $5,000 bonds, Mrs. Fran
ces Vernon Lyons, held for • the shooting i
of R. J. Widney, a Los Angeles realty
broker, spent yesterday in jail and will r |
! appear before Police Judge ■ Dea|y today i
for preliminary arraignment. ;V'- ! " :■
Judge Widney, father of the injured I
man, called upon Captain of Detectives
Mooney yesterday and ascertained
whether or not it would ;be ; advisable to
prefer insanity charges against the fair
divorcee or allow the law to take Its j
course iv the assault to murder charge.
Widney is declared to be : out of dan- |
ger at the :? Morton J sanatorium. The j
shooting took : place ; a week ago ■at the i
DETECTIVE IS ACCUSED
BY CAPTAIN MOONEY
Bureau Head to File Charge* of Inftiib-
In La Strange Cane
Captain of Detectives Mooney yes
terday announced he would prefer
charges with the police commission
against Patrolman John Fitzgerald, a
member of the detective bureau. The
charges will be disobedience of orders.
The accusations grew out of the recent
escapade o£ "Jimmy" La Strange, who
is alleged" to have slashed Edward
Burrows of the New Orleans hotel.
Fitzgerald was told by Mooney to
arrest La Strange on a charge of
assault with a deadly weapon upon a
warrant sworn to by Burrow*. Fitz
gerald booked La Strange without a
warrant. Fitzgerald has been banished
from the bureau on previous- occasions.
DEPORTED WOMAN HELD
Paulino g#ll, Seat Out of I nited States
a* White Slaver, Arrested Again
Pauline Sell, who was deported 18
months ago to Germany for violating
the white slagre act, was arrested yee
te/rday in the postoffiee when she called
for mail at the general delivery win
dow. The arrest was made by United
States Marshal Klliott, a watch having
been maintained for the woman for
several days. The Sell woman is now
subject to two years' imprisonment for
re-entering the United States after
being deported. She was held by United
States Commissioner Frank Krull on
»frr» Letter Carrier Sentenced
"Walter T. Brandon, a negro letter
carrier, was sentenced to three months
in the Alameda county Jail yesterday
in the United States district court for
stealing from the malls.
HOW HE TRAILED
"I Wanted to Show He Was
the Kind of a Man He. Is,"
Says Man Accused of
WASHINGTON, Dec. 10. —William P.
Boland of Scranton. Pa., the man
charged by Judge Robert W. Archbald
of the commerce court with having
organized a conspiracy that resulted
in Judge Arohbald's impeachment and
hie present trial before the senate, ad
mitted on the witness stand in the
senate today that he had suggested
the various steps by which Judge
Archbald was connected with the deal
for the> Katydid refuse coal dump in
order to "check up Judge Archbald."
"I wanted to button up Judge Arch
bald," he said, shaking his finger at
the accused jurist, who sat in front of
"I wanted to show he was the kind
of man he is."
These admissions were interspersed
with the vigorous denunciation of
Judge Archbald by Boland as a corrupt
judge and charges that Judge Archbald
had been "working for the railroads."
DISREGARDS COURT'S CAUTIONS
Repeated demands were made by
Judge Archbald's attorney that Boland
be required to answer-questions di
rectly, but notwithstanding cautions
from Senator Bacon, presiding, he em
bodied in his replies sweeping charges
against Judge Archbald and frank ad
missions that he set out to get hold of
everything he could that would help
in "showing up" Judge Archbald.
The testimony of Boland centered
chiefly about the case of the Marion
Coal company, of which they were chief
owners.embraced in the second article
of impeachment. Boland said he be
lieved Judge Archbald had used his
influence to attempt to bring about a
settlement of a case between the
Marion Coal company and the Lacka
He admitted he had told Attorney
General Wickersham and members of
the interstate commerce commission
that he believed Judge Archibald had
overruled the demurrer of the Marlon
Coal company because Boland had re
fused to discount Judge Archbald's
note. When pressed for evidence to
prove this, Boland said he had been
repeatedly told by E. J. Williams, the
associate of Judge Archbald in coal
land operations, that it would have
been "better for him" if he had dis
counted the note.
HAD INSIDE INFORMATION
"Where did you get your informa
tion about Judge Archbald?" Attorney
"Mr. Williams would tell me what
was going to happen and would tell
me of the influences behind Judge
Archbald," Boland replied. "Then I
began to check up the judge. I got In
formation from his association as to
what he was doing for the railroads."
"Did you send E. J. Williams to get
Judge Archbald to write a letter to
W. A. May, urging that they give Wil
liams an option on the Katydid dump?"
"Yes, I did," Boland answered,
wanted to check up Judge Archbald."
"Did you afterward suggest to Wil
liams that he get Judge Archbald to
go to Ne.w York to see the Erie of
"I think I did," Boland admitted.
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gladly reserve them for you.
101 GRANT AYE.,
Cor. Geary St.
By Albert Bigelow Paine
"This book is to Humor what Boswell
is to Literature.' , —Pa" Mall Gawptte.
"Must take rank at once as one of the
most important American biographies.
j —Springfield Republican.
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Your United States
By Arnold Bennett
Gifted with unique powers of obser
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Many Illustration* by Frank Cralic.
Crown Octavo, Cloth, 92.00 net.
By Margaret Delani
A new Dr. L*vendar story and J"
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In the Courts of Memory
By Madame L. de Hesrermann-Lin
The fascinating , reminiscences of an
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. of the gray, brilliant years preceding
Many Illustrations. Octavo, Cloth, 93.00
Beauty and the Jacobin
By Booth Tarkington
A brilliant story-drama, told almost
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! character is portrayed through dia
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By Bex Beach
A story so full of dramatic fire 4hat
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> The Street Called Straight
; By the Author of "The Inner Shrine ,,
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The Red Lane
By Holman Day
Vibrant with human passions, Mr
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The story portrays people of rough,
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Ken Ward in the Jungle
By Zane Grey
How Ken Ward and his brother ex
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Illustrated. Post Svo, Cloth, 91.25.
The Green C
By J. A. Meyer
This is a story for the majority of
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The author is a new writer equipped
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The Son of Columbus
By Molly Elliot Seawell
Through the boyish enthusiasm of
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Four Full-Pajje IlluNtratlona fey Tletor
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