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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 24, 1913, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1913-01-24/ed-1/seq-5/

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"ROUND THE BAY" BOOST OUTLINED
Twenty=two Organizations at "Get Together" Dinner
PLANS DISCUSSED
FOR UNITED WORK
IN ENTIRE REGION
San Francisco and Suburbs
Must Join for Tourists
and Trade, Is Theme
at Club Affair
and feasted tog-ether Wt night i
rooms of the Commercial club, in thf
Menhants' Kx< hangfe building, for the
first time in the history of the state.
The affair was informal, yet this fart
lent speed to the '«ot together" plans
.of the persons fostertng the idea of a
W- "manent organization of the eommer
elubp represented at the Catherine.
etn"ner the men desert*] the din.
mar rgoln for the comfortable chair* of
the lounge, whore cigars anU coffee
were served.
The program included addresses on
colonization, immigration, the location
of factories and industries; and plans
for interesting: the tourist.
M. H. Robbint, who declared that
since he has ceased to head the Com
mercial dub he occupies a positio
similar to the "e!der statesmen ,, o
fan. sounded the keynote of the con
nee when he said:
old philosopher has said tha
f who has studied Greek can eve
rulg-ar: I am living in hope tha
day will come when it can be aai(
that no one who has ever liyed in Cal
ifornia can be a knocker of anything
f'alifornian."
OUTLINES WORK
The spontaneous applause which
greeted this remark was the first in
dication that the hyperdermic injec
tion of "boost" was '"taking." There
after, however, there was enthusiasm
enough to satisfy the most exacting.
Robert Newton Lynch of the Cali
fornia development board in his ad
dress compared types§ of development
organizations.
"The best service of the development
board." he said, "is the accumulation
of accurate and detailed information
covering the entire state. Such data
does not now oxist, althousrh constantly
in demand for home seekers in Cali
fornia. This sort of information should
be made available, and its gathering
should be conducted in a highly scien
tific manner."
Mr. Lynch explained the kinds of ma
terial required, the methods of collec
tion, systems of classification and
means of distribution.
M BIN ON IMMIGRATION
'"The immigration commission" was
the subject handled by S. J. Lubln. In
part he said:
"In August, 1912, Oovernor John
son appointed a commission 'to ln
. »stigate the immigration problems
,it will be presented to us with the
* Miing of the Panama canal, the dis
tribution of the immigrants who will
come to this state thereafter, and su< h
other matters as may be necessary to
prevent the congestion of population
and the other evils that have arisen
through lack of foresight and care in
the eastern states.' Tn appointment. }
the governor asked the commission to
"report, at least in part, to the next !
legislature, so that wo may take such j
legislative action as may be essential.' i
"In a memorandum accompanying the j
appointment, the governor said: "I I
have asked five of those who have I
studied from every angle eastern con- !
ditione and immigration problems to
bc-conif a committee on behalf of the
stete for research and investigation I
;«nd for ultimate report to the author- j
ities of the state and legislature. . . 1
Those I have asked are Robert !
Watfhorn and Dana W. Bartlett of Los |
An?ples, Simon J. Ml bin, Sacramento. '
Kobert Newton Lynch and Katharine |
C. l>l ton of San Francisco.'
"Than these no better persons for the ]
work in hand could be found."
SKTTKKRS FOR THK IXTERIOR
Charles H. Kendrick, speaking on
colonization, said that the bay district!
is not practicable for extensive colo- i
nization. because the land area is too
we!| settled and prices too high.
"Colonization." he said, "is more
logical for large, unsettled areas of
interior valleys. Thp reflex effect of
this settlement will properly compen- j
sate* merchants of the bay district.
"No set rules can be set down for j
i oloniza tion. for conditions vary with;
the community and the class of citi- I
z»ns to be settled. One factor must J
filter all saeceeeful colonization- ■& I
definite proposition to colonize and j
personal contact of the land -operator j
with the colonist. General publicity j
interests the individual, but the land
salesman anchors him to California.
"The best districts for colonization!
work are Kansas, Nebraska, lowa, j
North and .South Dakota, Minnesota j
and Wisconsin. Also the Canadian j
provinces of Alberta. Saskatchewan •
»nd Manitoba are most fertile fields
M , the colonizer.
Although the Panama canal is a
great factor in our commercial devel
opment, it will be some time before it'
)as any value as a colonization agent.
Filtering the foreigner through the'
eastern states has a salutary effect. I
Kventually wo will have a highly se
ie'-Hve commonwealth, thus receiving
ample compensation for the slower de
i •■ *
velopmen t.
William B. Prtflgie covered In a thor
ough manner the matter of interesting
I its in California.
All the l>ay section should be inter- ',
csied in keeping the tourist in this de«
--6f tfie country as long as possible,"
hf said. "No one locality is sufficient to ■
interest a visitor long, but the whole
locality will Interest ■ perttda ft month,
■ Jealousy and selfishness should
prevent the people of one locality from
tflling the tourist of the features of
another locality. When one community
ntfmpts to keep the tourist for itself
the whole district loses him entirely.
>kki}> for Tin; toirist
"To induce the tourist t" Some to
this part of the countrj
tor a ]■■■!•!<.(I of tii
• vesting plfcce* te ■■ to, »nd espe
cially many good i :-ta> in.
• it-Is at Oakland, at San Jo»e.
Nt San Mateo, at Pan Rafael and at
isalito, besides a number in
PranciSCO, would each be a benefit to'
..the: , . If the tourist comes to San j
Francisco W '-akland first and then j
■ -to other places he will come tMM ' ;
n to Oakland or San l*ranctacoj
leaving this diatrict. If he
to Oakland or San Iran
b
■I to go t" or intei •
lit he stays hei
. - <>f the state.
' the bay sei tion. par*
■m ilarly the nativ horn, do not ap- j
p iHte what we have her*-. San ,
in hiiv Is said by those who .
know to r> f eecond only to tn<
Nai'its in beauty and intereet. Such an I
Scene at the banquet of commercial organizations, given in this city last night, at which twenty-two communities were represented.
idea has never occurred to Boat of i "''
old resident*. Further, San Kra
hay is second largest, if not the larg
est land locked harbor in the world,
covering , 4ofl square mile*. The bay
Itself is a feature sufficient to interest
any ordinary tourist. The trip around
the hay to the various points of inter
est is far more- interesting than a trip
around any other harbor in the United
States.
WHAT \VK IIWK TO SKK
"Surrounding , the bay are many
points of natural beauty and interest:
Tamalpais. with the crookedest rail
road in the world; Muir woods. <mi-
taining the big trees for which Cali
fornia is famous.
"In San Francisco: Golden Gate
park. Cliff house. Seal rocks, Sutro
gardens. Lands End, Lincoln park,
Sutro museum and baths. Ocean boule
vard and Ocean beach and Chinatown.
"Oakland: Lake Merritt, Piedmont
and Berkeley hills, the university and
Greek theater.
"Marin county: Sa*usalito and Mill
valley, San Rafswl and Ross valley;
from these cities roads to some beauti
ful wooded country.
"Vallejo and the Mare island navy
yard.
"Through Alameda county, Santa
Clara county, San Mateo county, splen
did automobile roads. Surrounding
San Jose is the beautiful Santa Clara
valley.
"Adjacent to Palo Alto and Redwood
City is Stanford university and the
suburban district of Menlo Park and
Woodside. Prom these cities trips can
be taken to Pescadero and La Honda
canyons, where some of the omst pic
turesque scenery of the state is.
"San Alateu and BurlinganiP: Hand
i some residence district trips around
t!i p Cjrystal brings lake and to Half
Moon Bay,
"Tourists must be told. Casual talk
of ho.tel clerks won't do. The only way
Is by enthusiastic advertisement of all
who meet the tourist. Car conductors,
barber?, policemen—all must do a
I share."
Partial i,i*t of dixf.hs
The following is a partial list of
representatives of commercial organi
zations who attended the "love feast,"
and the towns they came from:
AlameWa—T, N. Uelauoy, H. Ilauch, H.
Bo«entlial.
AiitioHi--W. S. Ceirjre.
Benlela- H. P. White. C. T. Stevens.
Berkeley —O. l>. lleywood, a. L. Schneider,
W'lU Prury
Haywitrr]- J, E. Welsh.
Martian <>. K. Smith. H. M. Bush.
Newark —\V. C. (irahatn.
Mies t;. F Siiliiran, F. A. Ellsworth.
Oakland- A. <!. T«ff, Theodore <;ier. Wllher
Wslker, W. E. Oltwrtn, \V. \V. K.-lth. .r W.
Phillip*. A. a. Denleon
I'alo Alto V,-. H. Ke!ley. H. F. Congdo-i.
Itedwood City —H. C. Tuehseti, (;. A. Merlill.
Hielimo'i.l i>. A. T. 11. de Lap.
\V. A I.u'im.
Snn Pranetoco -1?. 11. Lynch. C. FL Kendrlck.
W. B. I'rlrgle. 1.. M. Kin}.'. T. C. Friedlander.
W K. Wli...!fi-. C. \V. Burks. W. T. Be«e»o,
M. H. BfMHna -Ir.. Fred Wliltton. Currau
Clark. G. W. liornin, C. F. Kuriy.-n. C. Christen
sen .1 I). I'll'lnn, F. V. Kecsliug, J. llrirnliiirxh
Jr.. M. W. Hal), C Meene. T. A. Craham. 8.
Standish C IL Wiirkman William Mateoft, (J.
Woiniw-v. E, L. Heuter, c. W. Blaspied. 1). ().
l.iTily, i;. V.. Durstoti. Ceorgc B. Irving. Nor
m«n I,oniliarcl, A. B. C. Kalkliors, K. L. Prury.
South San Friinolwn —-\V. J. Martin.
San .lose H. Hiillitt. J. \V. \i.\on. F. W.
<njfier. Jix< |>li T, Itnv>ks.
Srtii Leaodro —(>. JL cvvii'.
S«n M«li'i>— F.. P. r.ehrens. l>. C. DoulilNlay.
/ofan 11. coiemnn, \v. It. IbMteMa, IL B.
Jiilinsoti.
Sim Itafrv l w. L. Cotntrigßt.
Santa Clam - 11. L. Shaw L. M. Sajttjo. 11. S.
Botoert*. B. Fernish.
HtvMftto—S, W. Tiffinr.
Vallpjo— -L J. Madigan. Thorn*! Sinitli.
MARIN COMMUTERS WANT
LOWER RAILROAD FARES
State Commission Will *Be
Asked Monday to Take
Action in Case
(S[X»f-|s»! Di«;iatfh tfl The Onll»
SAX RAFAEL, Jan. 23.— Final steps
in the movement undertaken by trans
bay residents to obtain a reduction in
the prevailing rates and fares between
Marin county pofntfl and San Kran
cieCO over the Northwestern Pacific
were taken at a mass meeting held
hPrp Jgst IHgllt.
When the meeting concluded a peti
tion Incorporating the demands of the
L-ommuters was drawn up and will be
prevented t<> the reilroad commission
Monday.
Aceofrllng to those who have pre
pared the figure? the demands for fare
reductions are based on the railroads'
rate's now in effect between stations
in Marin county.
For ftll point* north of Carte ftl&dera
tunnel and Sun Rafael to San l;a:i
--• he ftetltlohers d'-msnd a r»om
• of M instead of $5.
Itenu ■ r.- k< yxirp tfi| are 5" ride
i.. b«l] at ti cents; each, SO ride
ticket* ftt 30 cents, and 160 ride tickets
Si 25 (cms The commission trill be
asked to place all single tickets be
these points at SB cents, with
single trip tickets at 20 cents. School
would he one-half of any rate
between all stations.
From points south to the Corte Ma
le a tunnel a commutation rate of $2
will i Krlth an individual rate
■•■' iction of 5 ceAtfl in
S cent round trip ticket
also will be demnnded. The tommis
?ion will I"' r< questp<! Iα estHblis'i a
[ oinmutHt ion rate of between
Mill Valley and San Frapciecp.
The petition will be prepeiited by
the foliowins cwmnjitjee: C. P. (iritTln.
l>. \V. a uses tine, K. E. Clewlsen ancl
Lt. I. Alltn.
THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, JANUARY 24, 1913.
STRENGTH SHOWN
BY PLAYERS' CLUB
Big Presentation Last Even^
ing Almost Professional
in Character
WALTER ANTHONY
Let tho shaft hurt whom it may. but
there is a committee belonging to the
Players' club that gave its first big
presentation last night, which declares
its willingness to read plays by local
writers and produce them. Mute ge
niuses with trunks full of manuscripts
have a chance for a hearing, and the
rr-afon T Inform them is this:
The Players' cluh will give their dra
matic babes a comfortable cradling
and will not bury any that are not
already dead. For the Players' club
exhibited its strength last night in Ger
hardt Hauptmann's gruesome drama,
"Blga." and played it so well that if
the dialogue in quarrels had Ler-n
speeded up a bit T would have thought
the performance Was professional.
Quite as reassuring to those who
believe the theater is an institution
and not a "playhouse" was the pre
luding presentation of tw" of th-; epi
sodes from Arthur Sehnltzler's Impish
comedy, "The Affairs of Anatole." This
Is colloquial drama and thus harder to
do thpn picturesque romantic tragedy
such as the Hauptmann piece demands.
But whether the play was chatty and
modern or rhetorical and classic, the
players acquitted themselves admir
ably before the fashionable audience
that packed the auditorium of the
Sorosis club house to the point of suf
focation. If the Players' club proposes
another session with the drama it will
be well to get a bigger hall.
MRS. SCOTT THE STAR
. The star of evening was unques
tionably Mrs. A. W. Scott Jr., who
played the role of the Polish countess
in the Hauptmann drama. She has a
voice of rare beauty, which I am told
has been trained by a sister contralto,
Mrs. Birmingham. She has grace of
person and an Individuality that en
lists the attention. If she sometimes
sang her phrases it was a fault not
unmixed with good results, for the
tone was cadenced delightfully. Be
ing somewhat stubbornly reactionary
in the drama, 1 must confess that the
i play did not give me so much pleas-
I ure as the players. It was made up
lof rapine, murder, adultery and sud
den death. It was Poland in the sev
enteenth century and was quite as
"elemental" as Florence in the six-
teenth. The Countess Elga's atone
ment at last for her sins against her
trusting husband, who was faithful to
the king, was complete enough to sat
isfy the moralist who insists that a
play teach a lesson, but the hug« hor
ror of the plot made its unfoldment
doubtful entertainment.
SI RPniSED HER FRIENDS
However, Mrs. Scott surprised her
fripnds in the audience by the realism
of her behavior and the intelligence
with which she read her lines. She
has a nice discrimination in the use
of her voice and does not. like most
amateurs, give casual directions to her
servant with the same emotional en
ergy with which she defends the girl
when she is falsely accused of the
misbehavior of which the mistress her
self is guilty with a lover.
Dion Holm, in the role of the out
raged husband —the Polish prince—
sustained his characterisation with
dignity aii'i assumed with credit the
difficult attitudes and inflections of
rage, despair and grief. The part is
particularly trying, for it exploits
emotions not usually treated in prose,
but verse. Luclle Alsanson Smith, us
the mother, and Rowena Danhauer, as
the nurse, were effective in their
rdles; showing with the other princi
pal • and subordinates in the <a.'-t
a minimum 6f amateurish unfamiliar
ity with an audience- and a maximum
of ease and freedom.
!n the Schnitzler comedy Miss Paul
ine Hillenbrand distinguished herself.
In both pieces the stage management
of Hfginald Travers was admirable
The work of the Players' cUitl will
reward watching, and if the organiza
tion is in earnest about its intention
to produce local plays by local writers
there is afforded at once a hearing ,
for ;ill those plays that innumerable
persons have been writing to rhe about..
W. H. METSOV HO\ORKI>
William H. Metum, if-appointed th i •»
montfe as president Of thp pnrk com- j
mission, was the Rue?t at a dinner
in his honor at the Cliff House last
night. Over 160 persons, including a
nurriber of members o| the Jimniiipal
I government and th* Panama-Pacific ex- '
! position' were fcreeeiit j
PROFESSOR BOONE
ON MINIMUM WAGE
Mrs. C. L. Walden of Laundry
Workers Also to Discuss Subject
' OAKLAND, Jan. 23. —The minimum
\va%p for women bill, which will be
presented to the state this
year, providing for that measure in
California, will be discussed by Prof.
Richard Boone of the University of
California and Mr?, c. L. Walden, or
ganizer of tho laundry workers to
morrow afternoon at the open meetlner
of the Oakland Civic renter. The meet
ing , will be held in Reed hall. Chamber
Of Commerce building;. Following? the
addresses -which wilJ.ffive both sides of
the question there will be an open , dis
cussion. Mrs. Ctord A. Jones will pre
side as chairman. "■'■■*
ARMY AND NAVY
FINALS TONIGHT
Last of Basket Ball Tourna
ment Will Be Fought in
City Y. M. C. A. '
Major William C Davis, coast ar
tillery corps, has been relieved from
duty at Fort. Winfield Scott and ordered
to Fort Rosecrans. San to
assume command of that post and tiie
artillery district of San Diego.
* * *
The finals in thp army and navy
basket !-«ll tournament will be hfld
tonight at the T. M. C. A. gymnasium
in Golden Gate avenue, under direction
of the Presidio Y. M. C. A. Adjutant
General Forbes will speak and Colonel
Cornelius Gardener, U. S. A., will pre
sent the cups.
* * *
Captain William T. Patten, infantry,
has been ordered to report to Colonel
John P. Wisser, president of n retiring
board at the Presidio of San Francisco,
at such time as may be designated for
examination by that board.
* * *
Lieutenant Eiißene Robinson, Six
teenth infantry, lias been detailed as
prisSn and police officer at the Pre
sidio of San Francisco, relieving Lieu
tenant Cazirac, Sixteenth infantry.
* ♦ *
Registering at army headquarters
yesterday were Brigadier General C. A.
Woodruff, retired, and Major Lewie
Merrian. retired. Washington. D. C.
Both are guests at the Hotel Victoria.
* * *
The following officers are scheduled
to sail on the transport Sherman from
this port February 5 for the Hawaiian
and Philippine islands:
Honolulu Brigadier General M. M. Macomb;
Colonel J. *R. Rogers, infantry; Cflptaln I). \Y.
CMnberUiß, Seeeed infantry; Captain K. B.
Winans, Fourth caTalry; Captain Paul B. Malonr.
BecoM Infantry: Captain H. K. Knight, Flm
infantry; Lieutenant T. C. Spencer. First ftifan
try; Lieutenant B. K. ILintlngtoti. medical corps;
Lieutenant A. 1 , . Clark, medical corps.
Manila -Lieutenant Colonel (ieorge H. Sands,
Seventh cavalry; Captain J. M'-A. Palmer, Fif
teenth Infantry; Captain F. W. I,ewK Eighth in
fnntry: Captain William Kelly .Jr.. Klffhth cav
alry:'captain F. N. Coolie, roftnt artillery corps:
Captain C. R. Mortnu. Kiehtli Infantry: Captain
C. A. Trott. Eighth infantry; Captain Frank
NickiTson. Philippine went*; Captaju I:, i
Mo*..lev, Philippine eeoutt: Captain M. R. Hi!
gHnl. Fifteenth infantry; Ccptaln c;. B. Cnnily.
Seventh cavalry: Captain J. S. K. Young, Klfttalh
ciUftlrv: Lieutenant <Jad Morgan. Thirteenth in
f;.nfr> : Lieutenant Neil SI. Green, Fifteenth i:i
faiitry; Lieutenant J. W- Klley, Second field
artillery: Lieutenant It. It. Wood. Twenty-fourth
infantry: Lieutenant \V. H. I>odd« Jr.. First
flelil Artillery; Lieutenant H. W. Hnntley. Kfrst
field artillery; Lieutenant L. H. MeK Inlay, First
field artillery: Lieutenant K. J. Moran. Kitrhth
infantry; Lieutenant Deshler Whiting, Fifteenth
Infantry: Lieutenant 3. M. lliini>. Philippine
toOBts; Lieutenant H. F. Se'uroeder. I'hilipi.ine
acoatc; Lleeteouet i>. W- Tpmpktne. Eighth cav
nirv: LW-.:t-uft(it ii. S. c.h.t. Eighth Infantry;
Li'-r.teurnit U C. Heflebower. uiedlcfcl .orn-.;
f.l'UKiiini Hi'ivtff B. .T?.. merileal wyw;
Lieutenant W. H. AHeo, medical .•<•!■[>*, Lieuten
ant Wiliiiiin F. Kohi'i-" , :- iofanrry:
Menteuant ,f. S. 3«>ne», Si3tth cavaii.v: Uentenant
V. \V. Cop ■•. fc'-Khfl) laralrr: LfeiHetWit,t A. .1.
Uavis. Twenty f.Mtrtli Idfantry; I.Wuteuanf H. 11.
I'rUilK-tt. Thirteen tli infantry: Lieutenant Alex
ander Malsh, IhlrfeeiMii infantry; Lion tmia lit
Qeotae T. Kverett, Fifteenth Infantry; LirMt-n
--ant w. '• Liingwlll. Flfteentii Irfaniry:. IJeute!:
aiif i'ere Wllmrr, I . S. >t. I.: Lieutenant Ciieb
niiin HarttceH. Eighth oavalrv; J. w. S.ovel.
aotfni? (teutal »ur«eon: C. B. Seeley. acting dental
lurgrou; W. A. B<lirires. actinst dental surgeon.
<*- —■ — -—■ — ■—*■
Army Orders !
« .l»n- 2;;. —lTy» resi«-rmt». lu <>f
<"«!)talii .Im>l\is I. Boylo. i-i-out-. lm«
i.-en ai-if|jteO by tho j>r*suUvi: t<»' ttkc *•{!><•!
Jrinimry Sfi, 181 S.
Mnjor .Tamf , * I', rmitiy. ie«HWin«St*T <'orp«.
will «*enrof rlmrgp of cwaMreetloe work at V-.m
--cfliijrM barrack*. Whcli-
BriijH'ii'r oocral <;r"i-cp K. Smith* <itt«rl*r
mnxter <-«r|is. f« r«»tireil (torn nytire (iprrirr. to
tflke effWt »hfnary I". «"d K» is frantPil leave
Lleatenaut tolon*l' Willis X. *M«j-« Twenty
AUTOS MUST NOT
USE PANHANDLE
Park Commissioners Refuse
to Listen to Proposals to
Use Reserved Drives
There were a number of persons at
the meeting of the park commisfoners
yesterday afternoon to protest against
the opening of the panhandle of the
park to automobiles. Among those in
attendance were Rev. A. F. Trevelli of
St. Ignatius college, representatives of
the Pope Improvement cluh. California
Driving club and the Park Amateur
Driving club, but they did not have m
ohnnce to speafc, as at the suggestion of
President Metson the resolution to al
low automobiles to run through the
pan handle adopted at a previous meet
ing was recalled, and. as President
Mntson said, "this closes the incident
and the panhandle to automobiles."
Commissioner W. 11. Metson was re
elected president of the board, jßmes
de Succr was continued as secretary
and John McLaren was also continued
as superintendent of the park.
Colonel Thomas F. O'Xeil. president
of the McKinnon Memorial association,
made an appeal for permission to place
a monument in memory of the late
Ttev.' William D. McKlnon, who was
chaplain of the First regiment of Cali
fornia Volunteers when it went to the
Philippines, in Lincoln park.
David K. Hewes. brother of the late
Mrs. Leland .Stanford, offers to give to
the park In trust for the state the first
two locomotives built in this state, and
expressed a desire to have the com
mission pay |1,900 for tiie transporta
tion of these engines.
Tlip commissioners decided that they
can use $l,!M0 to better advantage for
the park and will not accept the loco
motives.
The Sutro Heights Improvement club
suggested the installment of a 24 inch
stone iron pipe arrows the park in
stead of a sceptic tank to carry away
the sewage in the Richmond and Sun
set district!?. A plan for such a sewer,
prepnred by the city engineer, was
submitted and this was approved.
<). l<. dishing complained of smoky
automobiles on the roads in the park
and it was decided to ask the chief of
police to order such to leave the park
roads in compliance with the ordinance
as to this matter.
The request of the Joint council of
teamsters for the opening: of additional
streets to milk wagon drivers across
the park was defied on the ground that
there were already enough cross streets.
The commission agreed upon a pat
tern of lamps to be placed at the en
trances to Buena Vista park. Theee will
cost j>Viout $200 each.
A complaint from J. K. Kmanuel as
to overhanging branches in .Seventh
avenue was referred to the superin
tendent with instructions to remedy
the matter if the complaint Iβ well
founded.
The Request for fixing a regular date
for the meeting of the commission was
denied, and it was decided to continue
the practice of meeting once in two
weeks at the call of the president.
Conrad Pretzel filed an application
for the position of superintendent of
the children's playground.
TIVOLI'S NEW MANAGER
iSpeeinl I)i«p»tr|i to Tup Call)
STOCKTON'. Jan. 28. —H. H. Campbell,
manager of the Stockton Orpheum, will
leave this city next week to taftft
charge as financial manager of the new
Tivoli opera house, San Francisco.
Campbell made a big success here, hav
ing opened the Orpheum.
ffghtlt lr.funtr.v. Is irsr:sf»MTfil t« Eiirbtii in
*" ioiiVotiaiit Jumps M. Eighth tt
fsntry. !a d»t«il«) im nwaaher '.f tlr nnnv re
ttrine txmnl. Srtu ITHeelece. tice Col-inpl Wil
ii.un A. NlfhetS. siaff. t<»!'pvp'!.
rai.tiiiii Bcajenun B. signal cfvp*. is
rc)lpv»-il froiii duly Ht ToU ffoml. N. V.. and
will proof I'll to Fi«rt Bliss. To*., for duty.
MARINE I'ORPS
Srrond I/ioiitenunt 5. RejrßOr from marine har
rncks, l'orismouth, to inarlue barra'ks. Mare
1? la nil.
<wd IJ"ntPnant 11. C. Daniels from mariiie
liarra'.'ks, Mare island, t<> inariue barracks,
Boston.
_ «.
Navy Orders
♦-— — *
WASHINHTWC. .Ten. %i.~ The CJS«rlf,fttot> lifls
»aii»-,| from FrPitrprton iv\ » »tiorf rrtii**.
TI r 1 . S. « Cfinjoenc. now n'*rt >iv thP'rti»T(»l
r «.-r\ps of Wfißliii'.ilton. h*» te»B »>:-<!<>r«Mi plft'fM
in rtr»r respite ar flic nav.il st*;i.v:. Peg«
TUi» r. S. S. Virk*l»urj[ ha* hpen i>rfl»nr
jiiju-rr} in tfronri rcs«'Vvo Ht ttie ii«T«l stitio;!,
Puir**t Mud.
No natnl orders.
MAKiXR conrs
> - co(,ml T-i'i'tenaQt S. .P. B«drt. fnnin American
lfjalioa,' Peking, to the United States.
WELLER RECALL
SIGNED BY 10,000
Petition Circulators Report j
Voters Are Anxious to
Indorse Move
Rolph Criticised at Meeting
for Appointments on
Commissions
That 10.000 names have already been
signed to the petitions circulated by
memhers of the Women's Recall league
for the recall of Police Judge Weller
was the report made at the meeting
in the Ph»lan building yesterday.
The circulators of the petitions said
they found it easy to obtain signatures
,and that many applications for peti
tions had been received from horol
keepers and business Men who rlesifed
to assist in recalling Judge Weller.
Caustic criticisms of municipal offi
cers and commissions, including Mayor
Rolph, were made by speakers at the
mating.
Mrs. Olivia Kintrsland. secretary of
t.i» ftTdmen's Political league, launched
an atta< k against Mayor Kolph be
cause of his choice of men to serve
on certain commission*.
"Fteforni ; s necessary in the higher
•jo'its of our municipal government,"
aa»rt Mrs. Kingsland. "Wβ can not ex
-pect to have clean courts when there,
are men on some of our most import
ant commissions who countenance the
eetabl'sHment of a tenderloin district
in the heart of San Francisco's bual
ntfta section, rf women were repre
pented on these they soon
would find a remedy for every evil."
Mr*. Klngsland advocated the teach
ing of s*x hygiene instead of L*tin in
public schools.
"Girls who like joy ride* and dinners
at the cafes are generally innocent of
intent to do wrong. If these girls
were taught to beware of m*n there
would be leas cause for recall move
ments."
Rev. Charles Lathrop of the Church
of the Advent said that for 50 years
threats of investigation of the police
department have been made by every
succeeding administration, but to date
none had ever been made.
Miss Philaletha S. Miohelnon. an at
torney, who, with her brother. Twain
Mlchelson, Is taking a leading part in
the recall movement, directed pointed
remarks at Mayor Rolph for his selec
tion of members of the police commis
sion.
The league has arranged a series of
addresses before laboring men of the
city, the first of which will he held at
the Union iron works at 11:30 o'clock
today.
INQUEST IN JADWIN CASE
t'eroner , * Jury Kind* no New Phaaee
of llro«-n« Tragedy ••» P*cifl«
*vfniif Home
Simple verdicts of murder and sui
cide were brought In yesterday by the
coroners Jury at the Inquest* Into the
deaths of the beautiful Mrs. Minna I
Van Bergen Jadwtn and Donald Jad
v.-in. The tragedy of January 13, when
the young business man killed his.]
bride in the home of her grandmother, i
Mrs. John A. Bauer, at 251! Parino I
avenue, and then shot himself through j
the head, was rehearsed, but no new I
features of the tragedy was unfolded, i
SURRENDER OF FUGITIVE
Claiming that his conscience was
troubling him and he was tired of
dodging phantom police officers. Lester
Hall, 26 years of age. a bookkeeper,
surrendered himself to the local police
yesterday morning, saying that he was
wanted in New York for embezzlement.
Hall claims he worked In the east
for the Surety Coupon company and
that about a year ago he fled after em
bezzling $500. He came to this city,
where he secured employment at tha
Geneva apartments in V«nN>*g»verni«.
The New York authorities have been
advised.
«. I.S Mannn \cqnlttrd—Q. LA Manna.
accufled of shooting to death Eusene
Baeso on June 19_ 1911, was acquitted
of a charge ot murder y*eterday by
a jury sitting in Superior Judge Law
lor's court.
During Our January Sale
A Saving of*
$ 120°°
On A
NEW KNABE
upright piANO
Two case designs, formerly $600 and $550, will not
appear in our 1913 catalog;. We are therefore offer
ing them, as long as they last, at a reduction of 20^>.
OUU special price of
at the , $44.0
iJtJxJ special price of TTjTv/
These Pianos are in exquisitely figured Mahogany
cases—are of the Same size and equipped with the
same scale as the styles that take their place in our
NEW catalog, and have all the tonal qualities for
which Knabe Pianos afe famous.
This opportunity his niter been presented before
and will probably neter occur again.
Every piano is perfect
and fully guaranteed
TERMS TO SUIT YOUR CONVENIENCE
Liberal Allowance for Old Pianos Taken in Exchange.
Kohler & Chese B!d«.. 26 O'FarreH St., S. F.
Annual Clearancm Sd* «£>• «f ear Oakland Stbr*, 473 12th Stremt
"B*con Block"
WAR SCENES IN
REALISTIC COLOR
Battle of Gettysburg Will
Be One of Features of
Exposition
Great Canvas Covers an
Area of 20,000 Square
Feet in Coliseum
"The Battle of Gettysburg" in all i ■ s
realistic detail will be one of the fea
tures of the concession section of the
1915 international exposition. Direc
tor of Concessions Frank Burt an
nounced yesterday that Emmetf W.
MeConnell would produce it along
with his other cycloramas the "Crea
tion" and "The Evolution of the
Drearlnoughf."
The canvas is Iflfl feet in circum
ference and *fi feet high, and covers
an area of 20,000 square feet. Tt will
be installed in a coliseum 125 by l'.o
feet ami 85 feet high.
PhiHppoteanx and 16 artists worked
t<fv two years on thla great painting.
The original cost of the cyclorama was
$120.000.
Colonel E. C Johnson, who fought
on the union std* in the Fifth Ohi<r
and Colonel Matt Hughes, a confederate
officer, who was in Pickett's charge,
will lecture on the battle.
D. A. Heipman of Toledo. 0., who Is
superintendent of the field depart
ment of the Senate National Union In
*urance company, one of tne foremost
fraternal insurance organisations of
this country, in company with Joseph
A. Wilson, state manager, called on
President Moore yesterday and an
nounced that 1,000 field officers would
visit this city in 1915.
Thomas E. Hayden, a member of the
Exposition legion, left for Los An
geles yesterday to deliver a talk op the
exposition before the members of th*
Chamber of Mines and Oils, which is
now holding its sessions in Lob An
geles.
<>a Sen Fnkeeleeo — "Pan
Francisco" will be the subject of a lec
ture to be delivered jointly by mem
bers of the publicity committee of the
board of supervisor*, of which commit
tee J. Emmet Hayden is chairman.
The lecture will be illustrated by
motion pictures showing all features of
interest and importance in San F-an
cisco.
#lt's easy to be
fooled on Sales
Annual
Sale Is Bona Fide
You Save $5 to $10
On a SUIT or OVERCOAT
Made to Order Here Now
$30 and $32.50 Values Now f 25.00
$35 and $37.50 Values Now f 27.50
$40 and $42.50 Values Now f 30.00
$45 and $50.00 Values Now f 35.00
No shopworn goods, but standard
Suitings and Overcoatings that can
b« worn all the year.
Reductions also apply to our Irish
Woolens.
Our regular high class tailoring.
Open Saturday evening.
KELLEHER & BROWNE
THE IRISH TAILORS,
716 Market, rnnnlne tbroagH »o
Geary.
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