11 HER WAYS
Diplomat Says She Should
Have Nothing to Do
With the Affairs of
MAN HER SUPERIOR
IN KVERY RESPECT
After Airing Himself, Noble
man Comes Ashore With
out Customs Annoyance
training rendered their efforts vain,
and the baron went right on with his
epigrammatic crusad* until the ship
was along-side the Western Pacific pier.
There Uncle Sam showed the right
spirit. The women passengers, poor
wretches, as the late Samuel Pepys
was wont to call them, bad to make
out their declarations and then sub
mit their baggage to search by the
customs inspectors. The authorities in
Washington, however, had issued or
ders for the baron's baggage to be
landed without examination.
I \ri,E SAM IS COURTEOUS
This was not bo much because he
belonged to the superior sex as be
cause he was a member of the diplo
matic corps of a friendly foreign na
tion, but it gave the baron a great
cleel of pleasure. Uncle Sam can be a
The baron may remain here a few
days if the women do not annoy him
too much, lie will spend a few weeks
in New York, where he has a brother
who is also a baron. From New York
he returns to Bavaria where his fath
er, still another baron, maintains a
lordly estate. He will not return to
Peking. His tour of duty with the
diplomatic corps has ended, and after
a few months of rest he will rejoin
CASTRO RENEWS HIS
PLEA FOR RELEASE
Appeal of, Venezuelan From Decision of
Xevr York Authorities Has Been '
■Received by Secretary >agel
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16.—General
Cipriano Castro's appeal from the deci
sion of the. New York immigration
authorities barring him from the United
States was received today by Secretary
The secretary will take up first the
decision of the special board of inquiry
which held that Castro's refusal to
answer questions relating to the assas
sination of General Paredos in Vene
zuela amounted to an admission of the
commission of the crime involving
Application Is Filed
#EW YORK, Jan. 16.—Another appli
cation for the release of Cipriano Cas
tro under bond, pending final decision
as to his right to enter the United
6tates, was made today before the fed
eral district court. The renewal of this
motion was because the Venezuelan
ease/ is now before the department of
commerce and labor on an appeal from
the decision of the local immigration
authorities ordering his deportation.
VAUDEVILLE NETS COIN
It. \ inoent'.K Orphan Asylum Enriched
by Receipts From Vaudeville ShowT
The Children of St. Vincents orphan
asylum enriched last night by a
vaudeville entertainment at the Va
lenei.a th.eat»r unier the auspices of
St. Orphan Relief association
i§ Guerrero street.
Supervisor William H. McCarthy
. r of cp remonie3 and in
■ehalf of Rev. Father P. R. Lynch
of St, James church he thanked the
volunteer talent as well as the gen
Tlit- officers of the association are:
dent, John J. O'Toole; vice presi
dent, Richard J' Welch; treasurer.
Rev. P. R. Lynch; secretary, John F.
r'l.rhninpham. and" chairman executive
cuiiiniittcfr, William H. McCarthy.
CAR LINE FOR VAN NESS
Supervisor* Contemplate Municipal
Road Ihrougli Avenue am Feeder
A definite sxrp toward the construc
tion of ;"; municipal railway in Van Xpss
avenue was taken by th*» supervisors'
street committee yPKteiday, when it
was recommended that the ordinance
making the avenue ;i boulevard be
amended in fo far as it mipht prohibit
the construction of the proposed city
line. This step was suggested in a re
cent resolution intro<iu< ed by Supervl
,■•■'-■:■£<• K. Oallagh»r, who declared
that the city should take advantage of
the bi? transportation business that.
will come with the exposition and build
the Van Ness avenue line as a feeder
to the fair and crosetown connection
of the Geary street roaji-
BRANDT TO TELL STORY
Former Valet of Mortimer I*. Sohlff
Will Plead tor Liberty Before Sulzer
ALBANY, N. V.. Je.ii. 16.—Folke E.
Brandt, Mortimer L. Schiff's former
valet, was brouprht here from the Clin
t-i.-i prison today to be present tomor
row afternoon in a hearing to be given
by Governor"Sulzer on Brandt's appli
cation for clemency. Beandt has served
nearly six yesra of a Jhirty year sent
ence for burpt»:ry in the Pefiiff home.
110 claims he was railroaded to prison.
CHICAGO NEAR FAILURE
Mnjor Harrlnon Wnfim Bankruptcy Iβ
Sure If Jj*eiKlataret<ave» \o Relief.
(Bpertal Dlspntch'tcsThe gall)
CHICAGO, Jan: 16.—Mayor Harrison
told a committee of aldei%n?n and citi
jif'n? today that Chicago would find
itself in bankruptcy soon unless the
legislature grives financial relief.
BAD CHECK ALLEGED .Mis-. Mary MarHn«*7,
".I" Colaßbtte «vftnui\ ii'pvarwi Jvfoiv Polir«
i'.'!e<- Snillvan .vfstpr'lay anrt stwnro to a war
rent for the Bix«st of M. M. Abulencia on a
•" ■ i- ttng ;i $,"'0 r'.ipoii.
ROCHE—In this city. Jenunry 18, Wit, William
J., fceloved Rim of the late Thomas H. tßfl
;ir<-r Bocbe, and loving father of Roland
!>i IVr. Tliomas B. Roche and Mrs. R. V.
n of Sacramento, Cal., aud Mrs. F. H.
■ y nu<\ til* late Walter K. Roche ami
Thpresti M. WlNan. a native of San Francisco.
C«I. A mpmbpr of Modoc Trlt><\ Improred
of Red M<m. and Kuaeian Ilill I'urt'jr No.
ZX>. N. S. 0. W.
iifih end arquaintances are respectfully In
vitpd lo Httenil the funeral services toda/
(Frlda.Ti, Janunry 17, 1913, at 10 a. m., at th«
msirfem-p of Uln brother, Roland M. Roche, 124
strrot, Uieoce to Bt. Dominic's chnrcb.
*b<*rf n requjpnj maKS will be celebrated for th«;
of bis soul, couamevclng at. 10:?>0 a. tn.
liiicxuieiit Half Croc» cemetery (prfvfcte;.
House Debates Army Bill
Root Vigorously Denies
WASHIN'GTOX. Jan. 16.—The
day in congress:
Convened at noon.
Knrther testimony re«*rdlner
Arehbold letters warn piven eam
paigrn rand investigation com
Paused lesrt.ilntlve. 0 executive
and judicial appropriation bill
containing provisions for com
merce court to June ZW.
Resumed consideration of om
nibus claim* bill, defeating
amendment for appropriation to
pay French spoliation claiiuM.
Senator Root vigorously de
nied speech credited t«» him and
circulated extensively through
out Central and South America
for purpo«e of stirring up strife
against the United States.
Confirmed nomination Kdvrard
J. MeClernand to succeed (General
Wothempooa as brigadier sen
Adjonrned at 4:50 p. n>. until
Convened at noon.
Bcgran debate on army appro
priation bill, carylns *93.«30,000.
Chairman Graham of Interior de
partment expense" committee
made report charyrtnK that many
frauds had been committed
against White Karth Indian*.
Prominent bankers testified
before "money trust" investiga
tion committee; I halnnan Pujo
nnnounclnjc adjournment would
be taken until January '£2 or 23.
View* on tvbat new banking
and enrrenfj" lan should contain
were Riven currency reform
committee by bankers; Chairman
Glam announcing committee
vrould hear merchants, farmer*
and labor men later.
bill, carrying; 95,218*250 was re
Ways and means committee or
dered favorably reported resolu
tion directing; president to ad
rlse house whether rebates bad
been jfiven importers of hemp
from tbe Philippines.
Adjourned at 6:12 p. m. until
WHEN HAILED BY FORMER
NAME HE MAKES REPLY
Acquaintapce Who Met
Horn in Street Says He
Tried Nq Evasion
Continued From Pace 1
a highly nervous state, and would not
talk about the affair, save to reiterate
her belief that a great wrong was
being done a good man, who would
prove his innocence in the end.
W. Jenkins, a merchant tailor whom
Rev. Horn owes $20 on a suit, declared
last night that he was positive the
clergyman was in the church or in the
neighborhood. "I called to see about
my bill, as I had read in the papers
that he was planning to leave town,"
he said. "I knew he had $25 still due
him from the church for the last two
weeks' services, and I wanted to put
in a claim. Though Mrs. Church at
first assured me he was not there, she
afterward intimated that If I really
wanted to speak to him I could do so.
But I was satisfied with her statement
that he would not leave town."
The fact that a number of the ar
lioles of clothing, food and other per
sonal effects , were gone from the pas
tor's study yesterday, when they had
been there the night before, and that
after midnight bundles were being car
ried from the church lends strength to
the theory that he lias taken refuge in
some nearby house.
An additional identification of Rev.
Mr. Horn as O. F. de Tovrea was given
yesterday in the statement of James
Brien, an employe of the oil works,
who formerly lived in Redding and was
acquainted with the husband of Mac
Brien declared that a week ago
he had met Rev. Mr. Horn on the street
for the first time and had at once
recognized him as the man known in
Redding as De Tovrea. He called him
by that name, and the clergyman, he
asserts, returned the greeting with
out denying his identity.
Though Rev. Mr. Horn was said to
have announced that he had retained
C. A. Clark as his attorney, Mr. Clark
yesterday stated emphatically that he
had never been even approached in re
gard to it. "I am only slightly ac
quainted with the minister," he said,
'as I go to another church and I am
certainly not his attorney."
While members of the church assert
that no official action will be necessary
to dispense with Rev. Mr. Hornis serv
ices if they desire,' inasmuch as he
never formally placed his church letter
on tile and can be dropped at any time,
it is believed further action will be
necessary. According to Rev. Van Dyke
Todd, pastor, of the Calvary Baptist
chprch of Richmond, it will be neces
sary to dismiss the accused pastor and
then declare the pastorate vacant. As
far as can be learned, as the church
officials are maintaining a strict silence
in regard to their no date for a
meeting has yet been set
Attorneys D. J. Hall and C A- Odell,
acting for Mrs. de Tovrea, are taking
no further action in the case. They
consider that the deserted wife's iden
tification of the articles in hie room
Wednesday as her own ample to estab
lish the fact that the clergyman and
Owen F. de Tovrea are one and the
Deacon Stout announced yesterday
(hat Rev. Mr. Horn would never again
preach in the pulpit of the church. He
said he had the keys of the edifice and
he would not deliver them to the pas
Stout declared that he represented
the majority of the church members
when he said that they should "get rid
of this wolf in sheep's clothing as soon"
In regard to the mole on his face,
which, Mrs. de Tovrea asserts, was on
the left cheek, near the eye, friends of
Rev. Mr. Horn said they remember
seeing a mole on his face, bu* could
not tell its exact location.
WOMEN ELECT OFFICERS
The annual meeting of the San Fran
cisco Nursery for Homeless Children
was held on Tuesday and the following
officers and directors were elected:
President, Mri. Jacob B*rtz; first vice presi
dent, Mrs. Frank V. Wright; Mcood vice presi
dent, Mrs. James C. Slms ; third Ti<-p president
Mrs. Ella V. Hotaling; recording secretary. Mr«
1-:. I. Ackertnan; treasurer, Mrs. William Kauf
m»no; corresponding secretary, Mrs. B F
Board of managers—Mrs. 15. P. Ackerman, Mr«
Robert S. Browne, Mrs. Edward Denroulln, Mr«
William Kaufmann, Mrs. Jamea Mrs
William T. Sesnon. Mrs. .T. J. Theobald,' Mrs
Jacob Bert*, Mrs. Albert Dernham, Mrs. a", b"
C. Dohrrcfenn. Mrs. C. C. Moore, Mrs. Frank
Marsfoji, Mrs. B. P. Schlpsinger, Mrs. Frank V
Wripht, Mrs. Fred W. Bradley. Mrs. Robert T*
DeTjln. Mrs. R V. Ellin, Mr». James McDonald"
Mies Winifred Mears, Mr*. James C. Sims Mrs
H. F. Wbirlqw.
TY'jßtPp*—C. S. Neal. Nathan L. Bell, R g.
lirowue, G. A. Berton, Wiiliam Kaufmann.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 1913.
MILD WEATHER ON
COAST DUE TODAY
Government Bureau Says
Zephyrs Will Supplant
Sixty Mile Gales
Gauge Here Shows .46
Inches for Storm and 7
Inches for Season
Milder weather along the Pacific
coa.st was promised for today by the
United .States weather bureau,°although
there may be a slight fall of snow in
the higher altitudes.
The barometer at the Merchants'
exchange started rising yesterday, and
the news that no shipping is overdue
brought considerable relief to the com
mercial interests. The storm of the
last few days, while it injured some
sections of the state with frost, has
done great good in rain, of which a
fall of half an inch was registered
throughout the state.
Locally, the official rain gauge has
registered a total of seven inches for
the season, including a fall of .46 of
an inch for the 24 hours.
High winds were the rule along the
coast, the velocity at times reaching
60 and 70 miles an hour. There were
no disasters to shipping recorded, and
maritime authorities here state that
the force of the storm has been broken
and that there will be no further
trouble from the storm king.
Light showers with warm westerly
and southwesterly winds are prophesied
for the Pacific coast today. The bureau
adds that the wind may veer to the
Comfort for seafarers was promised
in the forecast that the sea will not be
rgugh ;oday. o
Honeymooners Trapped in, Snow
(Speria! Dlepefrh to The Call)
TRUCKEE, Jan. 16.—Mr. and Mrs. M.
F. Harrison of Berkeley, returning
from a honeymoon trip in Nevada.
were marooned Tuesday night In a
lonely cabin three miles from Lake Ta
hoe. With them was the stage driver.
A heavy snowstorm came up after they
left Tahoe and they were forced to'take
shelter in the cabin. They had no food
until they reached here.
Two Inches in Lds Angeles
LOS ANGELES. Jan. 16. — The Los
Angeles district received 2.10 , - inches of
rain last nrght. Hall also felF. The
forecast is for more rain tonight and
Throughout the citrus fruit section
the rain storm was greeted with joy.
Growers declared that it would cause
the oranges and lemons injured by the
frost to drop and start the sap anew in
the trees, thus overcoming any growth
retarding effect of the recent cold
The total precipitation for the season
is still more than three inches below
Fresno Water Assured
FRESNO, Jan. 16.—The local weather
bureau records three-quarters of an
inch of rain since the storm began, The
forecast is for more showers tomorrow.
Delayed orchard and vineyard planting
is proceeding. A heavy snowfall is
recorded in the Sierras, Insuring irriga
Big Rain in Mountains
SAN DIEGO, Jan. 16.—Rain fell In
San Diego today. For the last 24 hours
the precipitation has amounted to .24
of an inch an<g for the season to date
2.78 inches. In the mountains the pre
cipitation has been much heavier and
it was raining bard there this morning.
San Jose Outlook Good
SAN JOSE, Jan. 16.-Tr"With a record of
1.40 inches for the storm and of 3.67
for the season, as compared with 3.60
to the corresponding date last year, the
agricultural conditions In this valley
could not be better.
Rain at Bakersfield
BAKERSFIELD, Jan. 16.—Kern
county blossomed today, due to a rain
fall of .37 of an inch yesterday.
Berkeley Fall Near Average
BERKELEY, Jan. 16.— Dr. W, G.
Reed, instructor in •climatology at the
University of California, announced to
day that the seasonal rainfall in Berke
ley is now about the average. The
heaviest shower of the winter fell here
this morning, with the usual winter
result that storm sewers south of Dela
ware street In the business section
Ice Cuts Off Water
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
GRASS VALLEY, Jan. Iβ.—Water
both Grass Valley and Nevada City
was cut off by the supply ditch be
coming jammed with ice and enow 12
miles up on the mountains. Men left
Grass Valley tonlg*ht on snowshoes to
attempt to open the ditch. More snow
is* threatened tonight.
Vallejo Tombstones Razed
(Sped*.] Dispatch to The Call)
VALLEJO. Jan. 16.—The storm today
blew down trees all over town and in
St. Vincent's cemetery on the Benicia
road. Several tombstones in the ceme
tery were also overturned.
Snow in Western Nevada
RENO, Jan. 16.—Snow continued to
pile up in western Nevada. The depth
I now is about 10 inches in the valleys.
Several feet of new snow has fallen
in the mountains. All eatsbound trains
are blockaded in the mountains.
Trains Move Eastward
SEATTLE, Jan. 16. —Although- a snow
storm was raging in the Cascade
mountains tonight, all'transcontinental
railroads reported- their lines clear and
overland trains moving over their own
tracks. The Great Northern, whose
mountain division had been blocked
several days, cleared its line today
and tonight's Oriental Limited departed
for Chicago on time. The Chicago,
Milwaukee and St. Paul and the North
ern Pacific reported their trains mov
ing over the mountains with little de
lay. Reports from the mountains said
it was clear and calm all day, but
heavy snow began faljjng at dark.
Rain, with occasional snow flurries,
fell in the lowlands.
Snow in Northern California
SACRAMENTO, Jan- 16.—Throughout
northern California snow fell today
above the 2,000 foot l*v«L Below that
elevation rafti prevailed. The Sacra
mento river at Sacramento registered
14.3 feet above low water mark, a riae
of 3.3 feet in the last 24 hours. The
greatest rise in the river was recorded
at Red Bluff, 5.5. Both the Sacramento
and the San Jcfaquin rivers and their
tributaries are due to rise rapidly for
the next three days, according to the
forecaster. The following stations re
port snow; Colfax, 11 Inches; Gold
Run, 24 inches; Blue Canyon, 60 inches;
Summit, 85 Inches; Truckee, 48 inches;
Reno, 7 inches.
Napa River Overflows
(Special DispadU to The Call)
NAPA, Jan. 16.—Napa county had an
unusually heavy rain all this forenoon.
The Napa river overflowed, but no dam
age resulted. The rainfall in Napa is
IB inches for the season, against 5
inches at a corresponding; date in 1912.
"STAR OF IRELAND HAS
MOUNTED IN HEAVENS"
John Redmond, the Irish parliamentary orator ivho closed the debate on the
home rule bill yesterday \ as he appears while speaking. ,
KIN G GEORGE'S LIBELER
IS BARRED FROM U.S.
Nagel Holds Mylius' Offense
Not Purely Political But
of "Moral Turpitude"
WASHINGTON, Jan. *18.—-Edward F.
Mylius, journalist, convicted in London
of libeling. King George, was turned
back from the gates of the United
States today by Secretary o& Commerce
and Labor* yeho held that Mylius'
offence was a crime Involving, moral
turpitude which barred- him from ad
Secretary Nagel denied that the of
fense was a purely political one.
"I can not assume," said Mr. Nagel
in his decision, "that a law which ex
cludes anarchists and those who advo
cate the overthrow of government or
the assassination of public officials was
intended to admit Ir^to 0 the United
States the publisher of a false charge
of bigamy, simply because he advances
a political motive for the act or be
cause the false charge was directed
against a king , , or because-- the courts
before which the trial was held re
garded the political aspect of the case*
as an aggravation of the offense."
Mylius' advocates held that he had
been convicted of seditious libel—a po
litical offender; that hie trial had been
a farce, and that in attacking the
honor of the king , of Enpland he was
aiming a blow at monarchical govern
ment in the interests of republicanism.
The story, published in a Paris paper,
for the circulation of which in Eng
land Mylius • was convicted charged
that King George had contracted a
morganatic marriage in 1890 with the
daughter of Sir Michael Culme-Sey
mour, now the wife of Captain Trevel
"The sole argument for treating this
offense as purely political is that the
writer of the article and Mr. Mylius
Intended it a3 an attack upon a phase
of the monarchical institution, and
(Special Dispatch to Tbe (-Ml)
WASHINGTON. Jan. Iβ.—Chief Trumpeter
r.eorge BtttTich, band of Fifteenth ear airy, .Fort
Myer, Virginia, Is transferred hs chief trum
peter to the bund of the Eighth cavalry at Ma
nila, P. I.
Captain Alvln Voorhis is detailed to the »ignal
corps at Omaha.
Qnartermestcr'd Rerreatit Richard J. Gurvlne,
quartermaster corps, Washington barricke, dis
trict of Columbia, will be Rent to the Presidio
of San Francisco, Cal., for duty.
Hival orders: Lieutenant W. C. Barker, from
navy yard, Puget aound, Washington, to naval
Lieutenant (junior grad*> R. B. Homer, from
the California to naval academy. <
dinner Knrlrh ltiehter, to receiving ship at
Pu«r«'t BOQnd, Waehlnsrtou.
Gunner J. L. McKenaa, receiving ehlj> at
Man , island, California.
Marine corps: Captain B. Slbler, from marine
barracks, Philadelphia, to marine barracks, Puget
YESTERDAY'S FIRE RECORD
Box 244, 1:15 p. m.—False alarm.
Box 583, 6:58 p. rh. —Five atory and
basement brick structure at 1550 Fill
more street; owned by the Butler es
tate; occupied as an apartment house
by L. H. Bridges; damage to building
and contents b'mall; cause overheated
pREMOVAL SALE I
I TWO WEEKS ONLY I
I 25 to 30 per cent Discount on White China B
■ Great Reductions on All Materials 9
I 437 Powell Street SAN FRANCISCO I
GROSS FRAUDS AGAINST
WHITE EARTH INDIANS
House Committee Charges
Agents With Miscon
duct of Aifairs
WASHINGTON. Jan. 16.—Charge* of
gross frauds perpetrated against the
Indians on the White Earth reserva
tion in Minnesota, that their physical
and material condition Iβ pitiful and
that Major James McLaughlin, Indian
inspector, did not properly guard their
interests In the allotment of lands,
were made to the house today In a re
port by the committee on expenditures
of the interior department. It recom
mended that some remedy b* found by
congress for the present "anomalous
situation" by which the commissioner
of Indian affairs has complete control
over his property worth $1,000,000,000
belonging to Indians of the various
tribes in the United States.
The committee charges that "fraud
ulent partiality" was shown by Simon
Michalet, Indian allotting agent. In al
lotting the Indians timber under the
law of 1905.
It declares that Major James Mc-
Laughlin, the second agent sent out,
refused to allow the full blood Indians
to send out runners to bring in the
people; made false reports as to the
number of full bloods present, and
"gave no adequate notice to the Indians
of the mass meeting, at which the
question came up, which "in effect"
was a council of lumber companies.
The action of former Commissioner
Francis E. Leupp was condemned on
the ground that he prevented a full
statement of the Indian complaints to
MINORITY DEFENDS ACCUSED
Minority members of the committee
declare the majority report "shows on
its face evidence of extreme exaggera
tion of statement and reckless charges
of the most serious character against
the Indian service as a whole and
against public officials in particular,
who have a record of faithful service
which entitles them to and heretofore
has secured for them" reputations for
enlightened and faithful devotion to the
interests of the Indians and the public
The report refers to former Indian
Commissioner Leupp and Indian Jn
spector James MclJaughlin, who are
critlsed, and says:
"Sweeping and serious charges
against men of *ftieh established record
and reputation for faithful, honest and
sympathetic service for fhe Indiana and
the public are not Justified t>y hurried
and superficial examination of some
Isolated official acts."
office: makes mist ikes
The minority further points out that
the Indian efflce has made •mistakes,
that there may have been unwise or
irregular acts and practices in con
nection with the operations on reser
vation, and adds that "if such be the
case, then it can not afford an excuse
for the general sweeping and serious
condemnation of the Indian office and
"Most of the accounts and practices
criticised and complained of," the re
port concludes, "occurred under the op
eration of the so called Clapp amend
ment to an Indian appropriation bill.
If the carrying out of the acts of con
gress resulted In loss to the Indians,
the blame would seem to lie with con
gress and not with the Indian offlce."
"Glad Tidings of;
Great Joy" for
Continued From Page 1
is a very serious, solemn monftnt. Many
of us have sat in this house» with one
single object in view for more than SO
years. We have met with disaster,
defeat and discouragement, but never,
even when faced with the tragedy and
the loss of our great and incomparable
leader, tlie late Charles, S. Stewart
Parnell, did we despair of the arrival
of this day.
"I believe there is nol a people or
a country in the civilized world which
will not welcome as glad thilngs of
great joy the announcement that this
powerful Irish nation has at last
been magnanimous enough and wise
enough to undo an old national wrong , ."
In the words of the late William E.
Gladstone, the tide "has once more run 1
out and the star of Ireland has mounted
in the heavens," he added.
Prolonged cheers greeted the Irish
leader at the close of his speech.
Orangemen Burn Bill
BELFAST, Jan. lfi.—Thousands of
Orangemen and members of unionist
clubs held demonstrations outside city
hall this evening and burned a copy of
the home rule bill. Bands paraded the
streets until midnight.
ILLUSTRATED LECTITSE — Rev. Herbert A.
Jump. |>a«tor of the First, Congregational
cburfh of Oaklanil, will deliver an aililrps-H on
"Motion Pictures: Their Educational Possibili
ties," before tlie CommonwealtU <-lub tomor
row «t the weekly luncheon of the organiza
tion at the Palace hotel. The talk will be
in 68 Hours
Of highest class, complete in every detail of equip
ment and service, with its tracks protected by an
Automatic Electric Block Signal System costing
Its route across the High Sierras is continuously pic
turesque. From foothills set with vineyards and
orchards, it follows I the trail of the *49ers—
fmj through Cape Horn, Dutch Flat, Gold Run and
• Emigrant Gap. The views into the Gorge of the
American River, and of Dormer Lake and sur
roundings at the snow-capped Summit, are superb.
Across Salt Lake, over the famous Cut-Off—one of
the engineering feats of the age.
Morning arrival in Chicago enables connection with
afternoon Limited trains to New York.
SAN FRANCISCO: Flood Building. Palace Hotel. Fjcrry Station. Phorrn Kesrny 3160.
Third and Townsend Struts Station. Phone Keajny 180.
OAKLAND: Broadway and Thirteenth. Pboee. Onkland 132.
Sixteenth Street Stations Phone Oakland 1458.
Millions benefit by a cup of tea at
4 o'clock. Try it yourself
Be sure it's
Sold in 1 lb., */ 2 ft,, % lb. airtight tins only
U THE GAEL'S
I Classified Section Always
r\ Has the Li vest Automobile
M • • "'•■■ : ~- '
iTI If You Are Thinking, of Buy-
O ing a Machine The Call Will
p> Find You the Car You. Want.
I ALL KINDS OF CARS
ALL KINDS OP PRICES
k One Following The Call's Auto )
S Column Is Always Satisfied.
GIRL KEEPS UP CHASE
ID CAPTURES BURGLAR
Mother Is Satisfied With
0 Mpney Back, but Daugh
ter Continues Pursuit
hurried into the" , store to see Roaeo**
hind the counter robbing the till. try»
screamed and the burglar rushed f«r
the door and started up the street.
0 Mrs." Zeiser's alarm attracted h»»
daughter and the women ran to
the street, crying "Stop. <hief!" at the
top of their voices. Rose ran as far as
avenue and East Four
teenth s"t»eet. he tried to double
Qn his tracks to' avoid some persbiis
ahead of v -nim. Miss Zeiser tried to
gr%sp r him by the arm and he then
°dropped the till whitfh he"was carrying
and B£rs. Zeitfer-picked* , up the money,
Mrs. "Zeiser, glad to have her money
i back, started to return to the store, but
Miss Zeiser continued the chase. When
i she got to Forty-seventh avenue and
Bond streets she' saw her friend, Miss
Williams, and called to her to stop the
man. Miss Zeiser, exhausted, dropped i
to the ground.
Miss Williams then took up the
chase and the mart, tired from his lone;
run, soon was overtaken by her. She
I grappled with him and went to the
I ground with her quarry, .but pluckily
j kept her hold. Rose struck at her
I with, his fists, but she avoided 6»e
! blows and clun* to him until help
Rose was taken ifito custody by Lleu
' tenant <if PpHce W. F. Woods and wa3
' taken to the central police station.
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