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WEEK'S CALENDAR OF AMUSEMENT
Many Attractions of Merit on Local Programs
SINGER IN PLAYS
IT CITY THEATERS
"Broadway Jones," "Excuse
Me," "Blue Bird," "Doctor
Luxe," "Charity Girl"
Marcella Sembrich Due Here
in Sunday Singing—
= f 1C rolian's* first performance
locally of his latest and smartest play.
"Broadway Jones,"' will be giver, at
the Columbia tlieater next Sunday even
ing. The engagement will be limited
to but right evening and two after
"Broadway Jones" comes by a short
route from New York, having
on its way to San Francisco only at
Denver. Salt Lake and Los Angeles.
The story of the comedy tells of a
Connecticut youth ■whose attempts to
"burn up" Broadway land him in
trouble after he lias squandered an
Inherited fortune. The complications
arise from the youth's desperate en
deavors to extricate himself from debt
by marrying a wealthy woman old
enough to be his motheir. Clever lines
and amusing situations abound, and
an excellent" cast, including Ralph
Morgan. John Webster, Edith Luckett,
Orace Morrissey. Carolin LHI. George
Shaffer. Marie Taylor. Daniel Burns,
lipnrpe K. Henry and Jack Pierce will
interpret the keen comedy.
• • *
Tra Lathrop is the "grouchy" bache
lor in Rupert Hughes' Pullman farce.
"Cxcuse Me." which will be given at
the Cort theater next Sunday evening.
Jimmy Wellingford asks him if he
"ever put his faith in false hearted
"No,*" shrieks the irate Ira.
"Rver been married?" asks Jimmy.
"Never," thunders Ira. "I was born
single and I like it."
Just then Ann Gattle. a demure lit -
tl<* missionary, enters the car. She is
nn longer young, but she is still charm
ing, and her first convert is Tra. They
are married on the train before the
journey is half over. Thus is the speed
of Rupert Huprhes' farce exhibited.
Miss Rita Otway, who played the
role of Mrs. Whitcomb last year and
< orjuetted with the giddy drummer on
the train, la this year the worldly Mrs.
Wellingford, 'who is on her way to
Jieno. Sidney Greenfield will again be
F*>en as "little" Jimmy, and Lalive
Brownell is again the luring miss who
< ures Ira of his predilections for the
j-ingle life. Of course the porter will
be Willie Sweatnam. "Excuse Me"
would require an apology without him.
* * "* #
So great has been the demand for
seats for "The Blue Bird" at the Cort
that the decidedly unusual announce
ment is made by the management that
an extra matinee will be given Satur
day morning in order in some measure
to meet the requests of the many who
liave been disappointed at not being
able to make reservations. The doors
will be opened °at 9:30 o'clock and the
performance will begin at 10 o'clock
sharp. The regular matinee will be
given In the afternoon and Saturday
night's performance will close the en
gagement. This morning performance
will prove a message of cheer to the
parents of school children who have
been unable to secure seats for the
regular matinee Saturday afternoon.
The sale for" Maeterlinck's fantasy
is unprecedented even in the annals of
the Cort theater, which has housed
many record breakers. It was thought
that by giving extra matinees on Tues
day and Thursday of this week
the congestion would be overcome, but
that has not proved the case. Literal
ly, hundreds of people have been
turned away all week, and Manager
Homer F. Curran of the Cort has been
obliged to return to disappointed
theater patrons over $3,000 in checks
and money orders received by mail in
tiic last few days.
The fact that "The Blue Bird" plays
Kan Francisco alone of all the cities in
7iorthern and centra! California has
been the means of bringing to the city
h larger number of out of town thea
tergoers than any attraction in the
history of the theaters.
Th«» big event at the Savoy theater
is scheduled for next Sunday night,
when Victor Hprbert's "Algeria" will
hp produced by Kolb and Dill, who will
feature !n the production their old
associates and popular favorites of
Fischer days, Maude Amber and Win
fipld Blake, who have but recently re
turned from London, where for five
years they were kept busy entertaining
:;idiences in the "'alls."
The book of the comic opera has
been revised,to fit the exigencies of a
quadruple starship and music under
Harry James will be presented by an
enlarged orchestra and chorus.
Concurrent with the novelty of see
ing Blake and Amber again associated
•with Kolb and Dill will be another
novelty which will be provided by the
The "front of the house," as well as
the stage at tlie Savoy, will be at
iis.-tivp with th» presence of "girls";
yesterday Manager Charles Muehl
-:i had (hp time of his young" life
making selection* from the bevy of
duties that besieged his office with
applications for the positions of ushers.
>]p selected with great dirflcultv eight
arm era who, in new uniforms, will
lead you to your seat on Sunday night
when the hand plays the alluring mu
slC of "Algeria."
* * »
The managerial announcement that
"Get Rich Quick Walllngford" will b ft
retained at the Alcazar for another
week, beginning next Monday night,
will create no surprise, but much
pleasure. No comedy in many months
lias scored the instant success with all
classes of play patrons as has this
< lenrge M. Cohan arrangement for the
stag* of George Randolph Chester's ,
popular stories. Evelyn Vaughan and
Bertram Lytoll are particularly wpII I
bestowed in their respective roles, and
the entire company is seen in the light
of advantageous parts. M"is 3 Pearl
Cook, in her characterization of the
waitress in the Battlesrburg Palace
hotel, is attracting much fa-vorable
* * *
Jtfarcella Sembrich is expected by
Mann per Will Greenbaum to arrive in
;i Frrfncisco this afternoon. She will
ig Sunday afternoon. January 19,
the Columbia theater; Friday after
<>n. January 24, at Ye Liberty play
;:-;<-•, Oakland, and Sunday afternoon,
January L' 6, at the Columbia theater
this side of the bay. She will also
-.appear before the members of the St.
Fran- is Musical Art society. The diva
will be assisted by Frank La Forge,
Prominent people rvho play at various theaters of the ciiX} during rveck in diversified repertoires ranging from high
class musical talent to fun of comedy drama and including features spectacular and entertaining.
pianist, and Gutia Casini, a youthful
* * *
The San Francisco symphony orches- |
tra will give this week the last con- I
certs but three of the present season >
of symphony recitals. The eighth reg- j
ular symphony concert will be heard ;
tomorrow afternoon at the Cort the- <
ater and the popular concert will be j
given next Sunday afternoon. The j
program for tomorrow's event will in- j
elude Goldmark's overture "In Spring]
Time," which is a remarkably rich i
work in theme and treatment. A fea
ture of the program will be Wagner's
For the popular concert the music
committee has engaged the services of
Frances, Rock Shafter, pianist. She is
a pupil of Leschetizky and will be
remembered as one of San Francisco's
most popular concert givers before the
fire. She will be heard in Saint-Saens ,
G minor piano concerto, the orchestra
being directed by Henry Hadley.
* * *
The forthcoming engagement of
Lambardi's Pacific Coast Grand Opera
company is attracting much attention
in musical circles just now. The sea
son will open at the Valencia theater
Sunday night, January 26, when Ver
di's great "opening" opera "Aida" will
be sung with Adaberto in the title
role and Blanche Hamilton Fox, an
American contralto who has made a
great name for herself in Latin opera,
as Amneris. Nicoletti, Folco and Mar
tini will be the other stars in the open
The Orpheum bill for next week will
present several of vaudeville's head
line acts, two of which will be pro
vided by Ralph Herz, a musical com
edy star, and Will M. Cressy, a vaude
Hers created principal roles and was
featured in "Madame Sherry," "Doctor
Luxe" and "The Charity Girl." Dur
ing his local engagement many of his
original descriptive songs will be heard
here for the first time.
Cressy, accompanied by Blanche
Dayne, needs no introduction to San
Francisco audiences. His "Town Hall
Tonight" has become a classic on the
vaudeville stage. His offerings this
season will present him In his accus
tomed bucolic roles, in the interpreta
tion of which he is without a superior.
Grant and Hoag will We seen in an
amusing skit. "The Troublesome
Trunk"; the Amoras sisters, called
"those French girls," will sing, dance
and give exhibitions of physical cul
ture, and held over from this weeks
program will be "Leo Fall's "The Eter
nal Waltz," Morris and Allen, and Wil
son's comedy circus.
Beginning Sunday afternoon, Janu
ary 26, Mrs. Langtry (Lady de Bath*)
begins an engagement in "The Test,"
which is an adaptation of Sardou's
drama, "A Wife's Peril."
The closing performances of the
"Ben-Hur" engagement are being ,
characterized by capacity Columbia
audiences, and the management states
that all previous records of the theater
will have been broken when the cur
tain rises on the final performance
next Saturday night.
* * ♦
"Fun on the Ocean." a Weber and
Field* Broadway musical comedy suc
cess, will be the headline attraction at
the Empress next Sunday afternoon.
Fifteen players come with the cast, and
an elaborate scenic production is
*# " *
Fred and Eva Mozart, in a novel
scenic comedy. "Snowed In," , will in
troduce their snowshoe dancing. The
Bimbos, in songs, dances and eccentric
acrobatics; John Neff, billed as "The
Brainstorm Comedian"; the Quaker
Maids, in some dainty songs; Ed and
Minnie Foster, in a comedy musical
act; Gordon. Henderson and Welch,
comedy entertainers, and Ellis and
Westen, club jugglers, will be others
on next weeks Empress program.
A diminutive, dark skinned lad In
the. Castilllon troupe of whirlwind
twisters, on the boards at the Pan
tages this week, is showing something
new in tumbling acrobatics. The stunts
that the Cubans go through are won
A playlet with a telling moral lesson
is "The Devil, the Servant and the
Man." which is creating much talk.
The Charles Gill players are admirably
suited to the difficult rojes. "The Sec
ond Nancy Lee" is a rollicking operetta,
with Louis Worth as a real funny cox
swain. This act carries excellent stage
mountings. The Four Avollos, musical
xylophonists; Bckert and Francis, In a
chattering patter on wireless telegra
phy; Hllliar, the talkative trickster,
and George Rowley, an exceptionally
good dancer, are on this week's bill.
Another one of Ned Wayburn'e "girlie"
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 3913.
productions, "The Surf Bathers," tops
the new bill, which opens next Sun
"A Timely Rescue," with its realis
tic dance hall scene, appeals as a
timely photo drama in these white
slavery crusading days. It had its
premiere at Grauman's new Imperial
theater last night. Arthur Johnson,
the Lubin idol, is featured therein.
Other film numbers shown were "Off the
Road," "Title Craze," "The Winning
Hand" and two educational films, "The
Palace of Fontainebleau," one of the
marvels of Europe, and "Jelly Fish,"
an under sea study of life.
The musical half of the program in
cludes the Musical Hawaiians, headed
by Princess Indita, a graceful danseuse,
and having "Aloha" with its haunting
melody and moonlight Waikikl beach
scenery to make it picturesque; the
Capellis, one of them a former Lam
bardi star, with a voice of clearness,
and the other champion clarinetist, and
Billy Dodge, who sings old time songs.
WAITER WHO EARNED $10
A DAY IN TIPS DIVORCED
William Davis Testlflen That Wife's
Complaint* to Hl* Employe™ Canted
Him to Lo«e .lob
William Davis was earning $10 a day
in tips at a downtown cafe last year,
but the .frequency with which Mrs.
Rosa Davis complained to the manage
ment that he was not providing for her
needs caused him to lose his Job, ac
cording to the testimony yesterday be
fore Judge J. J. Van Nostrand. The
court granted him an Interlocutory de
cree of divorce.
The couple were married in St. Louis
in May. 1911. The husband testified
that his wife had him arrested for fall
ing to provide for her but that he was
released in the police court on his
showing that her pertinacity In appeal-
Ing to his employers caused them to
The following complaints were filed:
Effiln against John Hayes, failure to provide;
Samuel A. against Henrfptte M. Perry. <Ip*pi
tion; Ix>la C. RRninst Hfnry McDanlel, desprtion:
Kliraboth asralnst John A. Oalincio. cruelty;
Joseph V. against Bessie M. Coffey. cruelty.
GIRL ACCUSES HER MOTHER
Mrs. Alice Andrews, 46 years of age,
a widow living , at 131 Second avenue,
and William Silver, 22 years old, a
lodger in her house, were arrested yes
terday by Detectives Wiskotchill and
Furman and placed in detinue. Doro
thy Andrews, 12 years of age, daughter
of Mrs. Andrews, the police say will be
the complaining witness against her
mother and the lodger. Mrs. Andrews
will be charged with contributing to
the delinquency of a minor, while Sil
ver will be booked for felonious as
sault. Silver denies the accusations.
LOUIS BLOOMBERG "ACQUITTED"
Bloomberg, a dealer in second
hand clothing, was acquitted on a
charge of buying soldiers' shoes yester
day in the United States district court.
In returning the verdict the jury sub
mitted a "Scotch verdict," in which
they admitted they thought him guilty
but there had been a lack of evidence.
The foremen read the statement from
the jury box after the verdict had been
THREE CALIFORNIANS ON
CARNEGIE HEROES' ROLL
Medals and Money for Life
Saving Awarded by Com
mittee Last Night
PITTSBURG. Jan. 15. —The Carnegie
Hero committee tonight announced a
further list of 24 awards for heroic
acts. The last previous list was made
public on November 2.
Twelve states are represented !n the
awards whilettoow o o of the beneficiaries
belong in Canada.
Among the number are the following:
Louis C. Rchell, bronze medal and
$1,000. as needed. Schell, a carpenter,
saved Raymond C Lanfear, a clerk,
from drowning at Sa.nta Cruz, July 9,
William H. Prather, bronze medal and
$1,000 as needed. Prather, a deckhand,
saved F. William Pheasant, a leverman,
from drowning: at Knight's Landing.
May 27, 1911.
Cecil R. Karberg, deceased, bronze
medal to mother and $600 as needed.
Karberg. aged 19. reporter, dted while
attempting to save Dorothy McGrew,
aged 13, from drowning at La Jolla,
August 6, ism.
Ernest K. Boggess. bronze medal,
$425 disablement benefits and $1,000 as
needed. Boggess, a machinist, attempt
ed to save P. S. Utter, a machinist,
from burning at Wood river, Ore., May
UNION PACIFIC TO LEASE
Central Pacific I.mc From Ogrden to
Ray Will Be thus Acquired
NEW YORK, Jan. 15.—1t was learned
from an authoritative source today
that the Union Pacific plana to take
over the Central Pacific by lease from
the Southern Pacific, and this may meet
the requirements imposed by the su
preme court In Its decree ordering the
dissolution of the Union and Southern
Just how the Union Pacific Iβ to as
sume the Central's obligations to the
Southern Pacific has not yet r»een de
termined, but it is supposed that the
transfer of the lease will Involve the
: transfer of some of the 1126.000,000
Southern Pacific stock now owned by
the Union Pacific.
HUNT LURES MARSHALL
Vice Freeldent Klect and Wife Eα
Route to Arlsoea
CHICAGO. Jan. 15.—Vice president
elect Thomae Marshall and Mrs. Mar
shall stopped here today en their way
to Arizona, where they will visit
friends. The vice president elect pur
chased seme hunting clothes, as he
expects to hunt while in the west.
They left tonight.
Some Caustic Shafts From
the Bench Drawn by
Thomas H. Reed
Jurists Style Him Theorist
and Accuse Him of
In meeting the charges of Thomas H.
Reed, associate professor of government
at the University of California, who
states that "the courts of the country
are not genuinely respected because
they are not respectable," many judges
have declared that the utterances
of the professor should be disregarded
as the musings of a mere theorist, and
that the censor had assumed a cloak of
didactic dignity outworn by the critics
of years ago. %
Some of the judges declare that Reed's
statements are too general for specific
analysis and that the bar association
and members of the bench already have
instituted legislation that will bring
about the very improvements he has In
mind. That the corrupt Judge la an ex
ception rarely found runs through
nearly every Interview obtained yester
day in response to the professor's chal
"You will find in almost every In
stance," said Justice Luclen Shaw of
the supreme banch, "that he who criti
cises the law4ind the courts resembles
necessity, in that he knows no law.
"Professor Reed does not know what
he is talking about. I will venture to
say that he can not point to one judge
among all he knows and I suppose that
he is acquainted with many, else he
would not attempt to criticise them so
—who is not respected and respectable.
A CAUSTIC COMPARISON
" "The average theorist who criticizes
the judiciary is like the dry goods
clerk who comments scathingly upon
the manner 1 in which a blacksmith
welds together two pieces of Iron."
Judge Shaw agreed with Professor
Reed that "a judiciary, of highly paid
legal experts, appointed for good be
havior," would assist in making the
courts more efficient; that the gover
nor should have the amplest appoint
ive powers, subject to* civil service,
and many other points that he had
Judge Thomas F. Graham, recently
presiding judge of the superior court of
San Francisco county, said:
'"There is no way of separating , the
generalizations of Professor Reed from
specific instances In the California
courts. He speaks of the courts of the
country, whereas I can speak only of
the courts of California within my
"My Idea about the Judiciary of Cali
fornia, as far as the Judges are con
cerned, is that If the terms of the
judges were increased to 15 years, espe
cially now that the recall has been
adopted, better work would be done.
Under the present system four judges
of the superior court in this county are
recalled every two years. They are
forced to get out and make a campaign
for re-election. In the year that the
four judges have to run for office it is
impossible for them to do as good work
and as much work as during the other
five years of their terms.
SLOWNESS FITS CASE
"Regarding slowness and uncertainty
of justice, that depends on the case be
fore the court. Sometimes the law in
terferes with celerity, at other times
the developments of the case itself de
lay procedure. The legislature has taken
care of delays through appeals on tech
nicalities and will take further action
on this subject. i
"Regarding the work in the courts:!
There is more work to be done in some j
counties than in others. The judiciary
in San Franc'sco county has not
changed since 1879. when San Fran
cisco had a much smaller population
than now. The population has doubled
and the litigation in the county has in
"That labor looks on courts generally
with distrust I do not believe."
Judge J. O. Moncur of Plumas county,
sitting in extra sessions 4, said: I
"The questions raised by Professor I
Reed are serious ones and can not be j
decided offhand. Regarding disrespect i
of the courts, I never have had any
complaint on that score. A great deal'
of the professor's statement Iβ con- '
cerned? with generalities, but as a gen
eral proposition the judiciary and bar
are working toward the ends he pre
sents.* The history of the reform of the
Judiciary dates from the initiation of
courts. Delays have occurred, and will
occur, but the cases are handled more |
expeditiously now than in the past, and
the defects of law and the judicial sys- j
tern have, to a great extent, disap
peared. Those which remain are being
studied by competent minds and will be
Judge B. V. Sargent of Monterey
county expressed views similar ,to
Judge Moneur. ;
Judge Mogan criticised Professor j
Reed's lack of specific data. Picking
out Reed's reference to the "narrow
technicality that leaves the poor de
fenseless," he said:
"Conditions differ In different courts.
Why should technicality leave only the
poor man defenseless? Why should It
not affect the rich? Professor Reed
does not say why the poor men should
suffer more than the rich through any
alleged error of the Judicial system. It
is like saying to all the judges in the
United States that their courts are not
respected and administered properly."
Helping Californians Help Themselves
Saving Labels Means Saving Money
You are not "making the most of everything* if you are
THE CALL'S "MADE IN CALIFORNIA ,, PAGE,
Hundreds of useful articles given for labels —some-
thing for boys; something for girls; household necessities
for tfie housewife and practical presents for "Papa."
No Blanks — Something for Everybody
Who Will Work
With National Legislators
Minutes of Two Houses
■WASHINGTON, an. 15.—The
day in congress:
Convened at noon.
Rrinmfd date on legislative,
executive and judicial appropria
William Wlnkfleld continued
bin testimony regarding Arch
bold letter* before campaign
fond investigating committee.
Senator Cummiaa introduced
bill to place 10 per cent tax. on
abort selling of atocka and cotton
and grain futures.
Foreign relatlone committee
approved new International wire
Agreement reached to vote
January SO on Senator Work*'
nix year preafdential term resolu
Adjourned at 5:58 p. m. until
Convened at noon.
Considered miscellaneous legis
Contest flled by F. Leonard Jr.,
democrat, agalnat election of V.
M, Chandler, progressive, of
nineteenth New York district.
\%'ay* and Means committee
considered augar schedule.
Money truat Investigating com
mittee examined George W. Per
kin* and determined Chairman
Pujo and Counsel Untermyer
should examine privately William
Edmund l>. Flaher, deputy con
troller of New York city, urged
a national reserve before cur
rency reform committee.
Panned Burnett bill to make
uniform law for naturalisation of
alien* aerving- in army, navy or
marine corpa or on United etntea
Began consideration of bill to
incorporate American academy of
arts and lettera.
Adjourned until Thursday.
WIFE'S WAGES UPHELD
Court Decide* Contract lor Pay Out-
side Home ■• Lesal
By Federal Wireless
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 15.—Ruling that
a husband has the right to contract to
pay his wife wages for extraordinary
labor above that of household duties,
and that in case of bankruptcy the
wife's claim could hold good in the
settlement. Judge Wellborn in the gen
eral district court has ordered Lynn
Helm, referee in bankruptcy, to pay
Mrs. Dora Wisenberger $74 wages which
she earned in her husband's box fac
tory. P , . W. Wisenberger recently
failed nnd the wages of the wife due
under contract were denied by the ref
eree on the grounds that a wife's earn
ings belonged to her husband and were
POSTMASTER MAKES ESCAPE
William Shulford, poetmaster at
French Gulch, Shasta county, made his
escape while Postal Inspector J. Austin
of this city was examining his office
Tuesday to check up an alleged short
age of $4,000. He raced on horseback
to Redding. 22 miles distant, where he
caught a southbound train. Phulford
jumped from the train before it reached
* ••!' rrf J'" !'• r rrr rrr ." '
Under tho came maoitgtmcat.
Entirely rebuilt sine* the are.
The finest residence botel in the world. Otct
looking the Baa Prancisco bay and Golden gate. ;
The two great hotels that have made San Fran- !
' cisco famous among trarelera the world orer.
PALACE HOTEL COMPANY
THE CALT/9 HOTF.L AND RESORT BCRBAC
famishes foldem and full Information free re
garding these hotels. Fimt floor. Call building.
HOTEL SUT7ER I
SUTTER AND KEARNY STS.
An up in date, modern, flre
proof hotel of 350 rooms, «ek
ing; the place of the old Occi
dental Hotel and L.lck Hoove.
Enropeaa Plan, $1.50 per day aad a*
lake any taxicab from the ferry at the
eipenß* of the hotel.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BURBAD
fnrnlehes folders and full information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
A QUIET HOTEL. OP UNUSUAL,
European plan, from $2 a day: American plan,
from $4 a day. Every room with batb.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
i furnishes folders and full Information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
NO MONEY FOR
Board of Education Appro
priates $910, but Later
Request to Permit Concerts
in Schools on Rainy Sun
days Is Denied
A plan received from the architect's
office for a cinder track at the Lowell
high school, was adopted at the meet
ing of the board of education yesterday
afternoon, and it was decided to appro
priate $910 out of the school construc
tion fund, but when it was ascertained
that there was but $200 available, the
action was rescinded.
A request to permit the municipal
band to give concerts in school audi
toriums on days when concerts ar«
scheduled, in cas? of rain, was denied.
The city and county attorneys office
notified the board that th*> school de
partment does not own the lot between
Ninth and Tenth avenues and Point
Lobos avenue and Clement street,
which it is proposed to turn over to
the public library trustees for a branch
library and reading room.
The following named, having com
pleted their probationary period in a
satisfactory manner, were elected regu
lar teachers: Kate ('. Elmes, Mary A.
Young, Maude M. .Tones, Alice Lewis
Bertha As-hley and Mary E. Keegan.
Charlotte Knudsen made application
for appointment as a teacher of phy
sical culture, and Dagmar Knudsen ap
plied for a position as teacher of Ger
Miss Florence Lynch was appointed
yard assistant at the Garfield school
and Miss Malvina Sen lon yard assist
ant at the Grattan school.
Mrs. Mabel O. Mahoney was assigned
to the Bernal school.
Mrs. Mary A. Dlckson was confirmed
as a regular teacher In the evening
Mrs. X, T. O'NeU was appointed a
teacher of the flrwt grade and assigned
to the Hearst school.
FOUR LEAVES GRANTED
Mathilde Conway and Miss M. L.
Ragan were grant-d leave of absence.
Mrs. A. Kennedy was granted leave
of absence for three months.
Ellen M. Bartlett, supervisor of home
economics, was granted a leave of ab
sence until the end of the present term.
Mildred N. Penton was appointed to fin
the vacancy. Miss Harriet S. Tabor
was appointed a substitute In the home
Miss Emma G. Howard -was elected
a vice principal and was assigned to
the Madison school.
Several bids for supplies for the
Lowell and Girls' high school* and for
pianos were opened and referred to the
committee on eupplies.
The Home Industry league, in a com
munication, urged the board to give
consideration to home made pianos.
ORVA G. SOBBS ARRESTED—The local postxl
Inspectors wer* notified of the arrest of Orr«
O. Dobbs yesterday In Reno, Ner.. for th«
theft of $300 in goM. Dobbe. who wii a clerk
In the poßtoffict at Reno, admitted his guilt
when arrested. The money wae recovered.
i SESsbk I
fc -"" , Clvfc t'ffltf?
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND REBORT BUREAU
, furnishe* folders and full information free re
garding thU hotel. First floor. Call building.
I Society of California Pioneers , Bid*.. Fourth *t
j Bear Market. California , * Moet Popular Hotel.
400 rooms. 2CO batht. European plan. $1 pet
■tar and up. Uiaing room seating 500. T»bit
d'Hote or a la Carte dinner, with wine. 73c.
BPECIAL LUNCHEON EVERT DAY FROM
i 11:30 a m. to 3 p. m.. 40c. EDWARD ROLKIN.
Manager. GKO. A. DIXON. Assistant Manager.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
' furnishes folders and full information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
i HOTEL DORCHESTER
CORNER BUTTER AND GOtJGH STS.
A first class family botel of ISO room*. All
lateat modern ioiproT«?ments.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BtTREAU
fnrnlabes foldera and full lnforioatlon free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
1012 Ftllmor* bet. McAllister and Golden Gate.
Elegantly tarn, sunny rms. with thoroughly t«b>
tllated tunity baths and shower rms. attached and
detached; all mod. eonren.; ideal for tourists a*4
country transient; accessible all cars; ratea rras.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BTJRbuJB
tarnishes folders and full information free ■■/£.
garding thU hoteL First floor. Call building.