Newspaper Page Text
TO PAPAL PALACE
Vatican Flooded With Que
ries as to Condition of the
Pope; Pontiff's Sis
ters With Him
PIUS SPEAKS ONLY
IN VENETIAN TONGUE
'Don't Cry, So Much," He
Tells Relatives, Who At
tend Him Constantly
\he morning nnd one in the evening,
■ ipf's ( omlition was set forth as
hopeful. but It lias been learned that
'lie bulletins as prepared by the at
tending physicians have come under
the censorship of the papal secretary of
Plate. The explanation now is given
that Doctors Marchlafava an<l Amid
embody in their bulletins all details
with reference to the pulse and respira
tion, in addition to other pathological
conditions. These bulletins are sub
mitted to Cardinal Merry del Val, and
when they reach the public: they lack
what ti-w papal secretary considers un
aiid undesirable for publi-
After midnight there was an increase
In the temperature of the patient, and
the fact that a large quantity of dle
fnfectantl had been brought into the
sick apartment was considered as an
indication that the bronchitis had de
veloped into pneumonia. The monK,
Yives y Tuto, brother of the cardinal,
who had been for some time the con
f< saor of the pope, entered his room
.Mid remained there 45 minutes. Tt was
supposed that lie confessed the pontiff.
I'VLUK «.KOIXDS PATROLLKU
Extraordinary measures were taken
late at night by the Vatican authori
ties. The entire Vatican gendarmie
was on duty, patrolling both within
and outside the apostolic palace. At
the same time the Italian government
organized a special police service
around the Vatican.
Great alarm was occasioned about
lock when the pope, during a
strong fit of coughing, emitted a
quantity of blood. Those present be
lieved he was dying and rushed for a
doctor and Cardinal Merry del Val.
The latter, on reaching the bedside,
restored aim, saying that probably
the pope would feel great relief, as the
Be« >>f blood was doubtless due to
the rupture of small vessels in the
■or Amici, in a statement made
: :ght prior to the extremely seri
ronditlon which arose, said:
condition of the pope la grave.
I nit not alarming. We can overcome
.sent crisis. Then if he follows
the doctors' advice he may live some
"The present relapse was due to the
reluctance of the pontiff to submit
strictly to medical regime. The mo
ment lie feels better he wishes to re
sume his ordinary occupations, which
cause loss of strength and great dan
will —ii coroHrvG fits
From midnight until r> o'clock in tli?
morning the pope dozed quietly and ap
<i to be relieved by the rest. An
hour later, however, he began to show
restlessness, had several coughing fits
and found difficulty in breathing. On
this account he insisted upon rising.
The attendants, although reluctant to
do so, were forced to comply with his
request, but fie returned to bed within
»t few minutes, unsteadily, -pillows
were piled behind him and he half sat
nnd half reclined, that position bein;*
more favorable for easier respiration.
Professor SCarchiafava arrived at the
Vatican shortly after 7 a. m., and, with
Dr. Antlcf, made a thorough examina
(i<,n of thi •- This disclosed n
in the thorax, more pro
nounced on the left side than on the
right i.-sued the fol
"The day IMISSed off tranquilly. In
the afternoon the fever ro*e to 101
but tonight is already de.
ig. 'Ph.- tracheal bronchia]
symptoms are unchanged. The general
condition always has been satisfac
The subsidence of the fever caused
relief, and the oalj serious apprehen*
la to be found in the weakness
<>f the heart. This in a measure lms
lOtmterbalaoced by a decrease in
Ibumlnuria, Indicating that the
kidneys were resuming their normal
The bulletin was published in a spe
cial edition of the f )ss<-r\ a torn Ro
iii.iiio. which ordinarily does not ■pub
lish on Sunday, but it was considered
desirable to keep the public informed
.i> to the progress of the pope.
The isi» re rind niece drove
and the pope, observ
ing unmistakable signs of weeping,
said in the Venetian dialect:
"Pon't cry m> much, it is true t am
111, hut let us hope in God."
iPBAfCi OM.\ l> VR\ETIAV
Since he became weaker, it has been
remarked that the pontiff speaks only
in Venetian, even with thus" who are
not so familiar with that dialect.
The sisters took turns remaining at
. ilicit- brother, who says
tiittt he feels I dure his suffer
ing , better when pi i i
\; noon Ms temperature rose slightly
a bove I'i ,l Si ■, trt t t totes t<>
the t> , 'P ,, Wβ* partly overcome by
the accumulations in his throat, which
i id serioUaly With breathing.
Then he experienced " s.-uso of suffo
i Jit ion and nervous tremors shook his
Whole body while perspiration gath-
The doctor:-: are exer< islr.y all their
rity to prevent their patient from
talking;, but the pope rather rcxr-nts
this prohibition, saying- it is the only
. onafort left him. lie thought" it very
I;,u«l to have that rule enforced, partic
ularly today, which had been fixed for
. lebration of his name day. That
is year on March If; Which was
in Easter week, but it wan not cele
brated on that occasion because of the
pope's illness, the celebration being
postponed until today.
I , \l\lL FLAGS AHK HOISTKIJ
The papal white and yellow flags,
Vi o\vevei, were hoisted <»ver the bronze
doors of the Vatican and in the eour.t
yard. Ail the military bodies wore
full dress uniforms. It was considered
a good indication that Cardinal Merry
<lel Val, the papal secretary of state,
attended the great function at the
V of St. John Lateran.
The crisis In the pope's illness will
come in the next 24 hours and, itv or
der to meet the decisive conditions, the
physicians have been regularly adniln
ng heart stimulants. These h«ve
ii effect not only of lowering the
but reducing the body heat. The
pope has been nourished with the yolks
f§ and milk, to which has been
udded a little wiiv
After the examination thie morn
•■•.-hen Professor Marchiafava was
a his Instructions, Pope Plus sud
iemarked; "My ileur doctor, one
Freak Storm Strikes Chico
Lightning Shatters Trees
CHICO. April IS.—A freak
sKirni, ihat «■nine lip i<* nihMohI J
:ih it went, e-realetl hevOc In the
wnt Nldt !»»t i.lain and alone
the flint slope* of the OS— <
rnniif. -JMany tree* were struck
and Hhattered l»y lintaininsr. and
the rain that fell quickly Ailed
■mall Rtreanix. There wm a vrrl
tnhle <-loiull>nr*t In the vlHnity
of Elk creek. The utomi traveled
in :i path nbnut live mi lon ivide
nnd !<>«« Itftelf In the foothill* to
the nort benat of « hlco. A allff
wind accompanied the downpour.
thing your cleverness can not possibly
remove is my 7S years."
Professor Marchiafava In an inter
view, declared that the condition of
the pope should not be called grave,
even If the fever, as was very likely,
should return in the night. It could
not be said that the patient was woree,
as the disease was merely following its
course, and the pontiff was facingcon
ditions with the greatest serenity.'
On being asked whether the pope
would survive the present attack, Dr.
Merchiafava replied confidently:
"I firmly believe that he will re
Heavy showers, falling almost con
stantly, discouraged the faithful ana
curious alike from keeping watch un
der the windows of the palace. An un
broken current of visitors poured in
and out of St. Peter's all day long. This
is usually the case when the capital
is filed with strangers, but only a few
today recognized the windows of the
pope's chamber, with their closed shut
ters, and stopped to gaze on them.
Motors from the embassies to the
papal court drove up during the after
noon. The occupants made inquiries as
to the pontiff's condition and wrote
their names in the visitors' book. Many
carriages stopped at the entrance, seek
ing the latest news from the guards.
FLOOD OF TELEGRAMS
Telegrams of inquiry poured into the
Vatican throughout the day from every
quarter of the world. Tha. number
was so great that individual answers
were imposible. The pope showed the
keenest interest in the messages and
told Cardinal Merry del Val to keep
them all so that he could read and an
swer them when his condition im
The messages included inquiries from
Emperor "William of Germany and Em
peror Praneis Joseph of Austria-Hun
gary and the kings of Spain and Sax
All the churches were crowded this
morning. Prayers were intoned for the
All the cardinals in Rome. Including
Secretary of State Merry del Val, at
tended a solemn function at the basilica
of St. John of L&teran today, where
Cardinal Serafino Vannutelli, dean of
the sacred college, pontificated at high
mass. The diplomats, prelates, heads of
the religious orders and members of
the papel court attended the ceremony,
which closed the octave of the celebra
tion in commemoration of the decree of
religious freedom issued by Emperor
PRISONER IN BOOTH
UNTIL LOCK CUT OFF
'•Happr Jack' , Beaufort Had a Pergptr-
in* Five Minute* at St. Fran
cis Hotel Telephone
Xiocked in an airtight telephone booth
at the St. Francis hotel. "Happy Jack"
Beaufort was held a prisoner for five
minutes or more last night until a buc
ceaeftsl scheme of rescue was adopted
nnd the lock of the door cut off. Drip
phiK with perspiration and gasping for
breath. '"Happy Jack" finally emerged,
while a very much frightened hotel
force breathed sighs of relief.
Hγ. Beaufort, who is well known In
Pan Francisco as a wine agent, stepped
into booth No. 4 to telephone regarding
a dinner engagement he expected to
keep. When he finished he found that
the door was jammed, and in spite of
all hi* efforts the opemator. lees than 15
feet away, was not aware of his plight.
When attention was at last attracted
to him no one dared to break the glass
door for fear of cutting him. When he
tried it from inside he discovered that
it was wire glass and would not yield.
Engineer Haley of the hotel was sum
moned, and he cut the look off.
So soakd were his clothes with per
spiration that Mr. Beaufort hati to go
home to change them, and so was late
to the dinner regarding which he tele
phoned with disastrous results.
ROLPH FAMILY MOURNS
LOSS OF FINE SPANIEL
\itlitit l> 1*- (orkor IIu«l Juhl Arrived
From \<-»v York and KHraped From
crate at Kennel*
The Rolpli family, from little James
up fo the city'B executive, are much
concerned over the disuppearanc* of
Belinda, a cocker spaniel, which is at
large in Sun Francisco a.fter escaping
from :i crate whirl: had been left open
near the Rolph kennel.
Aside troxa the intrinsic worth of
iiif !<pa!iiel, which Iβ approximated m
$1,000, tin- canine via purchased with
the Intention >>t using her as a medium
for the p*-r;i* j tiiution of the blue hooded
race of dogs which art- a product of
ihf Rolph kennels. It was expected
that little Belinda would become the
mother .of a son even greater than
Mission eim-f, Mayor Holph's prise
Uelinclu, wltn 8 fine feminine disre
gard of the iidur or < in-unistances,
took advantage of the fact that the
crate in which she cam* from New
York in company with another dog,
was left open when it was deposit p<l
at the Rolpli kcnm-ls. She is a lady of
high degree and may be identllifcd by
an air of aloofneM. The police are
iiing for Belinda.
COMPLAINANT NOT HERE
FOR TH£ JOSLEN TRIAL
Though Set for Today She Has Left
■■: Mate anil InvfMtigratlon ■" v -;; ■ ;C "\
. , May 1 ton tilt .••
The third trial of Dr. O. C. .loslen,
charged with the betrayal of Ethel
William?, a - minor, bag been net for
this morning before Judge Lawlor. but
owing to the absence from : the ■ state
of Hi.- complaining: witness, Ethel AVlu
\limm, ami her mother and sister, the
trial is expected to be postponed, v
is said that the district attorney's
office will • undertake ; a :-■, searching 'A In
vestigation to determine •. if >: Doctor
Joil«m bad any part m the ; departure*
of the Williams , family. >. % . .
; The girl and her ,> mother were
located at Ontario. Calf, but left that
place for Omaha, according ;to infor
mation received by the i local police.
":_ : Doctor Jtisicn has , been tried ; twice
on the complaint preferred and earn
time the jury disagreed. There 1 have
been scandals connected .-';. v.ith each f
trial. r ■•'■ . it ■' T-β-
BODY OF BABY IN WAVES
The body of a baby was s#en float
ing in the waves off Land* Knd yes
terday afternoon by S. H. Stith. 1441
Sacramento street. He tried to re
cover the body, but it was washed out
by the tide.
Piles,, diseases of the lowor bowel.
Dr. ll«ese, 830 Market, S. F»—Advt,
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY. APRIL 14, 1913.
MERGER WITH U.R.
IN TROLLEY DEAL
' With Municipal Owner
ship as Goal Urged as
Almost any reasonable working plan
is better than a continued legal war
fare over street railway transportation,
declares Bion J. Arnold in his plans for
future control of the Sao Francisco
traction lines by gradual acquisition.
This ifl hl3 expression of his basic
"It appears to be hopeless to attempt
any statement upon which franchise
values could be positively determined
without adjudication of certain legal
questions involved. It, therefore, re
mains to accept a difficult situation and
evolve a new plan of action whereby
the uncertainties of the past and pres
ent may be replaced by a practical
working plan for the future, which will
obtain the one essential result—ade
Mr. Arnold proposes final municipal
ownership in the latest of his reports
made public, but declares that, the
present municipal system should'fol
low a policy of co-operative develop
ment rather than competition, with the
object of ultimate incorporation into a
unified system through purchase or
lapse of existing franchises.
The backbone of the traction sys
tem—the Market street railway fran
chises—expire in 1929, according to the
e-lty'B interpretation, although the
United Railroads company asserts that
they hold out until 1932 (about
115,000,000 In earning capacity being
involved In this difference).
Of the Importance of a complete set
tlement by then, Mr. Arnold says:
"The fragmentary nature of the rail
way system then remaining to the
United Railroads, practically dictates
a radical change then," if not long be
fore. Virtually no uncertainty exists
except in the case of the Market street
railway franchises, and when these ex
pire the company's yearly earnings
wil be reduced nearly two-thirds."
His general recommendations are:
Ultimate municipal ownership, but
unified operation with a uniform fare
and universal transfers; gradual ac
quisition and ultimate recapture of
complete property assisted by decapl
talization; underlying property con
sidered as a continuing investment;
municipal control of service, equip
ment, operation and audit; profit
sharing plan with compulsory exten
sions proportionate to earnings.
He recommends putting the balance
of power in the hands of a unified pub
lic service commission "with repre
sentation for each utility in a voting
board, unrestricted by local political
influence." Continuing he says
Regulation should Mist as a means of in
terpreting corporate questions for the benefit of
the people In order to permit corporations to
escape the burden of political activity, and in
order to aerure operating conditions during their
franehtiii' term* that will insure protection to
iiiTe-itod capita! with a fair profit. Therefore,
public service commissions which esitt rafejaet
to tke vvhtm of the Appointive political power
• without due process of Impeachment I. or whose
fleciMoti* ami orders may be laterfered with or
comiteiiiiiiiKifd by niiniicipiil political Ihhllom.
evr>u though superior in the inmii<i]>:il orgajtiM-
Hoik. m not likely d> do effective work , , render
Jpri ii::il pquitnhle licoisii.ns, or conduct theni
shlvis .1-. an efn'cieut nu'di.'u'j between corpora
tion anil pill.He.
While the legislative functions of fr;imlii«e
granting should coutlnue to be vested in the
board of supervisors, representing the electorate,
the actual determination of questions relatlre to
rates, service, extensions, equipment, accounting,
etc., ehouM be vested in the cominisglon as al
ready contemplated, but with the additional pro
vision that th»- commUnion should be clothed
with authority to enforce Its decisions subject
to review by the state railroad commission or the
The actual management of municipal utilities
and the Niipervliion of private ones should be
vested entirely In the commission, with ndnilu
lstration by men having sufficient technicHl ex
perience to insure results basod upon scientific
A unified public service commission covering
nil utilities i« in my judgment essential, with
;i departmental plan of organisation: the ehnir
mnii to perform the function of arbitrator, and
!(• be relieved frmn changing political sentiment
through a reasonable tenure of office.
In the selection of chairman-arbitrator it Iβ
important that thi* should be done by joint
action of municipality and participating e«>r
porations, and if agreement Is impossible a
selection by bocm member of the state Judiciary
could lie made in the manner of a special master
in receivership yroceedings,
The above commission would constitute :i (Sβ
operative organization for tin- practical adminis
tration of public utility business, and not a court
of Jtutiee, which latter function. I believe, i*
outside of the scope, of such a body ac Iμ needed
in Nuti FrniieUcir to work <mt its problems.
While all company representatives would sir in
matters of broad policy, ««ch with v li-actional
vote, the city's interests are amply protected by
the above, apportionment of representation, tin*
object of which ham b*>et) to create nn equilibrium
of power ku that neither city nor compaaiet
could exercisw undue lntttwne* in enfnreinjf de
luunds agulnit the judgment oC the eoqitßUeion
a- a whole.
In cane no eommiHslon is created, Hie city in«T
properly have direct representation in tbe direc
torate of the operating companies, to tIM exfemt
of n third (if the voting power, In order to pi<>
tftet Its Rbare in tin , residual iucoiuo of tut prop
erty under 11 profit sharing plan.
His method of dealing; with the
question of franchises contains the
Indeterminate form of franchise with con
tinuiuK option for recaptore by city by awoiib
las underlying debt.- not exceeding depreciated
value of phyaical property at date of pnmhttfl
Murrtti<ler of present determinate fraqcuUos ob
ligates the city to regrant on the indeterminate
plan under agreed condition* specified therein.
t'lty buiuN to be acceptable t" company for
part or entire payment, secured by tbe general
credit of the city or by the earning* on the
Adherence 10 the present length of franchise
term —2$ years; extension n> a maximum total
Mftad of 40 yearn permissible lit the event
franchise Is not recalled l>y the city pofebaa
iitii or tlndliiE a purchaser for the property.
T'tiilty bond* covering underlying debt to b<
pennittcii t.i mature between tueee two period!
under gunranteed ••aumption of umJerivlug dktbt
by the city at any prior parebatte.
Corporation fully to decapitaliJie out of c:iin
ingH during itx franchise term all element* of
intangible value, depreciated or otherwise pei
nmiieiitly estinKiiiKht'd. and n pr<>[>ortion (in
creasing with the length of the term) of the
Recapture proceeding* to inrludo an Rrbi
tr«tt'd valuation o< property, or Hie an njtiied
Taliie; the chief arbitrator in case of disagree
ment to be selected by the «t;ite railroad com
i.ilsiMioii. or fltmlly by tl<u ttupreim , court.
Purchase price at any tiuu , to Include 'pres
ent value" of property and plant (including
such intangible elements as interest during
construction, early lenses, hrokertijto <>r bouil
dUcuunt and a graduated purchase bonus i minus
values retired by alnlOBK fund o» accruiiH
thereto: infleterminJite franchljses di«;regartl
franehit-e vitlue, S"Otl will, going value, etc.
If city exerciser its optioD to purchase dur
ing franchiee term, company to receive a bonus
deireusiiig from a maximum of SO pel Cttlt
above the cost of producing the property new
Vs governed by the terms of tbe frunchiit' by
equal yearly steps to zero :it expiration.
City to have power of entry and supervision
of tiudit of all company's, property and books;
tin- ifiiniulssl.in to conduct such super vision nf
fluances, operation, service, «ikJ equipment as
it deems necessary fof the protecuop of both
public and Investors.
l'rotit Hharinjr widi tlie city to be voluntary
With company, in Ifeu of which v proportionate
return to the city is t.. be secured throng!)
franchise taxes on groes receipts, tUe frauohise
to be awarded to the highest bidder.
Wages and condition of labor to he. adjusted
ir<mi time to time through tbe mediation of
ibe < oin mission an arbitrator or automatically
through the disbursement of tbe employes'
City to accumulate out of its Hhare a reserve
fucd for the following purport's: 1. The pur-
CIUUM o< the company's bonds or atock In th<:
manner of a (rustle so as to ultimately acquire
the company* equity in the property; or li. The
gradual acijnirenaent of new property additions
by applying all or part of it* auare to the
construction of needed extensions, particularly
during the lm-t ten years of francu.!*' , life.
Profit sharing plan coutempliUcs city repre
sentation on company directorate with Rnefc
Qolders.' quallfte«tion». pref«cabQr tuiuusU ckei;
uiau of til , .- tvuiiuis-ivu. (
Physician Must Tell Secret
License Depends Upon This
K. ASHIXGTON, April 18.—Sum
n Onrral Blur of the public
health bureau told Dr. Friedrich
PreiH I'rlrdmann today that un
til the exact nature of hi* tuber
culoma vaccine and the method
of it* preparation Inid been re
venled, nnd the claims made for It
Miibntantlated by official tents and
Invt-.stlKntii.nN. a license for lte
Male In interstate commerce could
not be indued.
Thl* wß| the Mirereou jceneraTw
annwer when the Berlin Mclentfot
tiMked what vtepe would be necee
»iary for him to take to obtain
■uch a licence.
Doctor Frledmann expeete «»
Ic.-ivo hefe Mhurtly after miilniu'lil
loiiuiitou for Providence, U. 1.,
where he will continue to treat
Tomorrow Doctor Krieilinaon
expectn to pay litw rewpectm to
KING'S OH WIT
SAVES HIS LIFE
When Assailant Seizes Horse
Monarch Spurs Him to
« "iKiitucrl From Tajse 1
wildly enthusiastic maeaee, which
rolled along .in great waves of sound,
all the way as the king rode to the
palace, cool, collected and smiling.
A spectator, a pensioned royal Hal
berdier, pushed. forward so impetu
ously to offer his congratulations to
the monarch that he was mistaken for
another assassin and arrested. He was,
released as soon as the mistake was
discovered. A young Frenchman, who
was standing beside Allegro, also was
arrested, but it does not appear that
he was connected with him. '
The crowds made a determined at
tempt to lynch Allegro, who was rushed
into a house and kept there until an
automobile ambulance escorted by
mounted police transferred him to
QFEE.\ GREATLY ALARMED
King Alfonso was forced to tell of
what he lightly called "the incident" to
Queen Victoria and the dowager queen,
Maria Christina, who were greatly
alarmed. The king smilingly allayed
He had hardly been back In the
palace 10 minutes when an immense
clamor arose. The two squares on
which the place looks iv«e black with
people of all classes, dp»irous of show
ing , their Joy at the king's safety and
their admiration for his bravery. The
king went to the balcony and acknowl- I
edged their cheers and then sought th*»'
queen, and the two stood bowing to
the throngs for several minutes.
The police Investigations have es
tablished that Allegro was recently
expelled from France as an anarchist,
after which he went to Barcelona. He
came to Madrid a month ago and ob
tained employment in a carpenter shop.
He worked there until Friday.
It is stated that fluting his first
examination Allcjrro de-iared that on
seeing the kiri£ pass lie was seined
with a sudden evil impulse, and having
a revolver in his pocket drew it out.
Driven by an irresistible force, lie
sprang forward and fired.
A woman .said to be aaalciated with
Allegro was arrested tonight.
WELL KNOWN BUSINESS
MAN OF OAKLAND WEDS
I>on Boas, a well known business
man of Oakland, and Miss Jlstelle
Steen, daughter of Mrs. Lena Steen of
San P'rancisco, were married yesterday
afternoon in the red room of the St.
Francis by Rabbi Jacob Nieto. The
ceremony was performed beneath a
bower of ferns. H. Steen, a brother of
the bride, was best man, and Misx
Pearl Boas, a sister of the groom, was
The bride was dreased in a blue
tailor traveling suit, with hat to mntHi.
Following the ceremony a wedding
luncheon was served u> about .10 per*
sons in the banquet hall of the red
room. After their honeymoon trip,
Which will be taken in the south. Mr.
and Mrs. Boas will return to their'
newly furnished home at Adeline and
Sixteenth streets, Oakland.
■ W SAN BERNARDINO,
I PASADENA and
Mm <mm RIVERSIDE.
Redlands and Return, $12.40
Via Coast Line
From Third St. Station.. 7:00 a. m., 8:00 a. m., 4:00 p. m.. 3:00 p. m.. 10:00 p. m.
Via San Joaquin Valley Line
From Ferry Station 10:40 a. m., 4:40 p. m., *;20 p. m.
From Oakland (Uth St.). .11:14 a. m.. 5:14 p. m., 6:54 p. m.
STOPOVERS OK RETURN TRIP.
JTIKAL RETURN LIMIT MAY 2.
MISSION PLAY at SAN GABRIEL, 8 lailes
from Los Angeles by Electric Line.
SAN FRANCISCO: Flool Building. Pnlaee Hotel, lorry Station. Pbonp Kr»rny 31Gu
Thinl and Townseml Streets Station. PUone ]v«'arny IBf>.
Oakland: Broadwny ami Thirttentli St. Pl»on« Oakland 182.
HUteentb Street SJutiou. I'hoiit Laki-sldo ICiU.
first Street Station. Fbone OakUntl 1860.
K.VT (ALIKORMA RAISINS. APRIL 30.
Conservatives Send Letter to
the Progressives Which
Insinuation, Says President
General, That Election
Will Be Unfair
(ontiuurd Prom Pnj&e 1
favor today, for those with a thirst for
politics could m< k up many crumbs of
information, even from the women who
boasted the greatest silence and non
Such remarks as "I have full in
structions for Mrs. Story, but I cer
tainly am not Koing to talk politics."
or, "I only hope Mrs. Horton will win,
so there," or. "Mrs. has the
whip hand and for once I am with tlie
party in the lead." It was in the
vicinity of the credentials corner that
a woman "on the inside" announced
that under the very latest instructions
Mrs. Horton has the whole of New
Mrs. Story, however, claims that sho
has not only the majority but nine
tenths ef the New York delegation.
This assertion was recently indorsed
by Mrs. Mary E. Augsbury, state
regeut of New, York.
President and Mrs. Wilson will re
ceivo the Continental congress at tho
White House at 2:45 o'clock Thurs
day. For this event the delegates and
members will don their most splendid
\O WORDS ARE MINCED
Delegates were discussing the latest
development in the already bitter cam
paign—a letter sent today by the ex
ecutive committee of the conservative
' party, headed by Mrs. Story, to Mrs.
Scott, the retiring head of the society.
This letter declared that the mem
bership of the society was restive un
der a fear "that the high ideals upon
which the society was founded to some
extent were being set aside for the
lesser considerations of political ad
vantage," and urged that steps lie
taken to insure fair treatment tf> each
candidate for president general. It
criticised members of the credentials
committee for making an advance poll
and for signing a circular advocating
I the election of Mrs. Horton, submitting
I that they should not be permitted to
pass upon delegates' credentials.
WANT FAIR REPRESENTATION
"That fair representation be givpn
each candidate on the credentials com
mittee; that no delegates be allowed to
vote out of order; that prompt'recogni
tion on the floor be given conservative
leaders; that a copy of the financial
reports be given each delegate before
the election; that the voting machine
be examined before placing in it the
names of candidates, and that each
candidate be allowed to have a repre-
sentative witness the operation of the
machine; that a report be ordered on
losses involved in the operation of the
society's magazine: that members of
the credentials committee be barred
from the tellers' room, and that the
room be kept open at all times."
"AMAZED AM) SHOCKED"
In reply to the circular, Mrs. Scott
issued a statement this- pvenf'ng in
which she says:
"1 was amazed and shocked beyond
words when I was confronted at noon
today by two attorneys sent by Mrs.
Story to demand that I observe the
most elementary rules of common
honesty and fairness in conducting the
"The direct Implication of this de
mand—that minorities have not had.
or not likely to have, fair play in elec
tions conducted during this administra
tion —is gratuitously offensive and with
out a shadow of foundation in fact and
a reflection upon the fair mlndedness
and sense of justice of the entire mem- j
beflihip of our splendid organization.
"Mr.s. Story will have this year, as
\*ht had two yeas ago, a 'square deal'
from start to finish. The forthcoming
oliMtion will b< conducted with abso
lute fairness to all the condidates."
IS BURGLAR AT SIXTEEN
Two charges of burglary were made
yo.steitlay against Henry Kroklund, a
youth from Norway, and he was taken
to the juvenile detention home, lie is
known as a lodging house burglar, and
most of his loot was recovered by d<!
tt«i lives in pawnshops. He gave his
;is > tars, but later said he is
READY REFERENCE GUIDE
OF FINANCIAL AND WHOLESALE FIRMS
CITY ABSTRACT & TITLE 155.C0..70 McAllister
ADVANCES MADE ON DIAMONDS
MORGKN JEWELRY CO.. SSS Market »t.
BANKS FOR SAVINGS
fl'ho \ss<i« intoil VsvlneK Ranks of S. F.)
FRENCH AMEH. BANK of SAVINGS. 10S Setter
GERMAN SAVINGS & LOAN 50C.,626 California
HIBERNIA 8. ft L. SOC.. Market and McAllister
RUMBOLDT SAVINGS BAKK. 7S.T Market st.
ITALIAN AMER. BANK. Monfy ft Commercial.
SECURITY SAVINGS BANK. 316 Montgomery.
BANKS AND TRUST COMPANIES
AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK. M-roli El. hldjr.
ANGLO & LON. PARIS Nat. Tik., Pino Snnsome.
ANGLO CAL. TRI'ST CO.. Market and Sansome.
CROCKER NATIONAL BANK. Crocker building.
FIRST FEDERAL TRUST CO., Montsom'y-Post.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK, Mootgom'y an<l Post.
INTKIt. BANKING CORP., Montffnm'y and Bush.
MFRC. NAT'L BANK OF S. F.. 4»H California.
MERCH. NAT. BANK. Market New Montenrn'y-
I'NION TRUST CO. OF S. I-\. Mnrkot Grant.ar.
WELLS KAUGO NEV. NAT. I'.ANK. 2 Montg'y.
BONDS AND STOCKS
(Member New Ynrk Stock exehfinee.)
BYRNE ft MCDONNELL. Merchants' Ex. Hrtg.
RONDw—MUNICIPAL * CORPOR \TION
TORRANCE. MARSHALL ft CO.. .nfX) Snnsome.
BYRNE ft McDONNELL. Merchants' Ex. bldg.
N. W. HALSRY ft CO.. 424 California »t.
Goodwin. Gartij- & Holton. Ins.. Ist Nat. Bk. blfl.
E. H. ROLLINS A- SONS. First Nat. Bnnk bid*.
WILLIAM R. STAATS CO.. 405 Montsmery st.
LOUIS SLOSS ft CO.. Alaska Commercial Mdg.
BUILDING WD 1,0%N COMPANIES
CAL. HOME BLDG. LOAN CO.. Hearst building.
CASUALTY AND LIABILITY INSUR
UNITED STATES FIDELITY ANP GUARANTY
CO. (Borlnnd & .Tono=>. First Nat. Bank bldg.
COMMERCIAL PAPER AND BOND*
LCNDBORG-MORGAN CO.. First Nat. Bank bid.
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANIES
CONTINENTAL FIRE INSURANCE CO., FI
DELITY PHENIX FIRE INSURANCE CO..
Arthur G. Naeon ft Co.. 413 Mnnteomery *t.
NORTH BRITISH & MERC. INS. CO.. 2.54 Pine.
FIRE INSURANCE GENERAL AGTS.
EDWARD BROWN ft SONS. 202 Sansome st.
GEO. E. BILLINGS ft CO.. 312 California «t.
CANTON INS. OFFICE. Ltd., 320 California st.
PATENTS AND TRADEMARKS
DEWEY, STRONG ft CO.. 911 Crocker building.
PLATE GLASS INSURANCE
PAC. SURETY CO. (T.E.Janes), Ist Nat. Bk. bid.
BALDWIN ft HOW ELL. 818-824 Kearny st
KAHN ft FEDER, U'0!» Montgomery »t.
KPECK ft CO.. Suttor st.
THOMAS MAGEE & SONS. 5 Montgomery et.
LAYMANCE REAL ESTATE CO., 1214 Broadway
J. H. MACDONALD ft CO.. 1520 Broadway.
F. F. POUTER (sue. A. J. Snj-der), 1220 r.rdwr.
REALTY BONDS ft FIN. CO.. lus., 14th Franklin
WICKHAM-HAVENS Incorporritcd. Oakl'd Bank
of Savings bldjf.; San Francisco. Hearst bldg.
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
FrRST NATIONAL VAULTS, First National
Bank biiildlnp. Botps. $4 a year.
UNITED STATICS FIDELITY AND GUARANTY
CO. fßorland & Jonos), First Nat. Bank bldg.
ACETYLENE GAS LIGHTING
E. D. IULLARD.'JOS Mkt. Everything in this line
JOnN DEERE PLOW CO.. 601 Brannan st.
PACIFIC IMPLEMENT CO.. 131-153 Kansas st.
COMP. AIR & GEN. MACH. CO.. 41 Stevenson.
ARMY A XAVV GOODS—TEXTS, ETC.
LKIBOLD & CO., 217-219 Market st.
A9BB9TON * HI ILDIAti MATRRIAIi
H. W. jnilXS MAN'VHXK CO.. 2<l & Howard.
ASS A V ER~ A\ r> CUE MI ST
ARBOT A. HANKS, «.",() Snr-rami-nto. St.
AI'TOGRAdPHIf • REGISTERS
ACTOQ&APHIO |USGISTBR CO.. as Clementina.
T. W. LEAVITT & CO. 501 Gtflilen Gat* aT .
AT TOMOBILE DELIVERY WAGONS
THK OAKLAND MOT )ft CO., 542 Van Ness aT.;
direct factory branch.
AI'TOMORI LKS—RRBIILT CARS
CANNING .V VIXTOX AUTO CO.. 453 G. (J. ar.
AUTO SALES CO. (A!co & Vfile). 311 G. O. nr.
CONSOLIDATKD MOTOR CAB CO. (Pope-Hart
foni). 4rtO Van Ness «y.
RELIANCE AVTO Co. (Knot). Jfi.'.i Van Ness.
STANDARD MOTOR CAR CO. Van
Nrss and Golden Gate ays.
AUTOMOBILE * CARRIAGE SPRINGS
BETTS SPRING Co.. BSK Folsom st.
AWNINGS. TENTS AND DICK
AMF.g HARRIS-NEVILLE C 0.,100 12(5 Potreroar.
BAnniTl , METAL AND HOI.PER
Ot. Wfstcrn Smpltlng & Rtg. Co.. Ipttr-raWB.
BAGS—NEW AND SECOND HAND*
noi'GTIT AND SOLD
n. LEVY RAG CO.. (114-510 Front Rt.
HAGS AND BVRLAPS
AMES-nAliltlS-NEVILLE CO..ICKM2G Potreroav.
BEMIS & BKO. BAG CO.. Sansome and Vallejo.
DAGS, Bl RLAPS—NEW AND SECOND
WRITERN BAQ CO.. 140-15. ,, . Clay »t.
BAKERS' TOOLS AND SUPPLIES
JOHN Q. IJ.S A CO., 539-S4l Mission Kt.
BELTING, PACKING, HOSE, RUBBER
CORITAM-RKVRHE RUBBMB QQ., Sftfin Fremont
BOATS AND LAUNCHES
JOHN' TWIGG A SONS. Illinois allO
JH. S CROCKER CO., 069 Market *t.
TFIR BH3KB-JTJDD CO . 1145 Flint st.
BOOTS AND SHOES
BUCKINGHAM & HKCHT, Second and Mission.
E. I, BOAN X- CO., 133 143 Bush et.
GEOROR ft MARVIN fIHOK CO.. 2!C» Market st.
NOLAN-EARL BHOJJ CO.. 2.% FrPtnont st. nr»r
Market, monulactiirors of the Pctaluma shoe.
BRASS AND COPPER TUBES. BODS
NAT.'BRASH A- COPPER TUBE CO.. ett> Mission
BREWERS AND BOTTLERS
FREDKRICKSIURG BOTLG. CO.. ISth Alabama
TACOMA BOTTLING CO., 2r.00 Harrison st.
JOHN WIELAND BRKWERY. 240 Second at.
THK WIELAND BOTTLING HOUSE. 240 Second.
BRI SHES—JANITOR SUPPLIES
WILLIAM M'cnW'AN. Mβ Sacrampnto st.
GALLAGHER-MARSH BOX. COL . 1256 Market
at. Shorthand, typewriting and bookkeeping.
BETTER, ECWiS AND CHEESE
FRED L. HILUEIJ CO.. 120 Davis 8t
CRNAZZI & OARZOLI. 100 Clay St.
KINSMAN & MILLER, 843 Davis st.
ROUBSEL .1 DAVIDSON. «8 Front st.
C.ALIKOHM V WINES
THE CALIFORNIA WINE ASS'N, IS') Townsend.
TIIK »(>si;\ISI.ATT CO., 300-332 Second *t/
Clopca-Lmnbardl Wine Co.. Inc., Battery-Green.
ITALIAN SWISS COLONY. 1385 Battery et.
ARTHUR LA( f(M AN. 4:..'1 Second St.
< ANDY MAMFACTIRERS
COLLINKMCWRTHY CANDY CO.. 25 31 Bealp.
W. G. BTAFFOKU * CO.. 234 Steqart *t.
C-OPKEE. TEA AND SPICEti
M. 3 BRANOEN3TBIN & CO., Mission ft Spear.
' JONES TIIIERI'.ACH CO., 4.'5T Battery »t.
McCAHTHY P.HOS.. IOT-100 Front at.
OSCAR KRENZ COPPSB <fc BRASS WKS.. Inc.,
4.'! l Fo]«om. wine awl Brewery wort specialty.
SANDEKS iV Co S fiH'l'KU WORKS, »•*)(. and
Hovar<i. Wiiit'ry ami lirenery wort eiH-i-ialty.
f!OLDS4TriN & CO.. Hh3 Market it.
CROC KERY-^GILASS—SILVER WARE
OTTKNUIMMEK HI'.OTHKKS, KiH *t.
ALPHONSE JUDIS CO.. 704 Market st.
CAKRAi , «S: GREEN, 112-114 Keuruy *t.
QKOUOE GREENZWEia 4 CO.. Inc.. 150 Po*t.
DREDGING A MINING MACHINERY
Uolilcii SUte & Winers' Iron Works, 24iJ Kir*t.
DYEING AND CLEANING
J. ALLEC, NfW Parisian Wrks. L'l4y Kolsom st.
ELECTRIC APPLIANCE CO., 807 Mission St.
ELEVATOR MAN! F.WTI RKRS
OTIB BLKV'ATOB ' ■ ft. A Beach
MPRBAY & KICAI>Y. 7H2 786 Howard «t.
CALIFORNIA FEBTILIZEB WORKS. 444 Pine.
j|Ot'NTAIN COPPERS CT>.. lA<L. 150 Pine »t.
A. PAT-ADINI, My Cllijr. Ik
BNTERrnisK rurxiiitY CO.. a>o2 Nineteenth.
FRUIT AJTD mOIHCE
• A. LEVY ft J. ZENTNER CO.. DnTis-Wasnlng'n-
L. RCATENA ft CO., 104 Washington »t.
P. 1 , . I)E LEON C*.. Inc.. 108 Washington.
OAHCIi ft MAGGINI en.. Driimm ft WasVn.
L. J. HOPKINS ft CO.'. -m Front »t.
PHOF.NTX FURNITURE CO.. 621-623 Mission.
MILWAUKEE rUKNITUBI CO.. n.">4 Mission at.
rim hi Mil
J t.OFSTAD ft F.VANS, Inc., l>sl Post »t-
GRAIN AND HAY
PRODUCERS' HAY CO.. 106-HI7 Townsend st.
MARK U1.1.Y CO.. 2r,r, 219 Second st.
I STANDARD GAS KXUIXE CO.. 10 California «t.
»JASOI,i\k KSlliliiKS AND S( AI.ES
FAIRBANKS. MORSE & CO.. «51 Mission st.
GRAIN AND BEANS
BRAT BROTHERS. 200 Sacramento at.
BARNARD & BUNKER. 149 Cnllfornin st.
STNSIJF.IMER ft CO.. 14f) California st.
KMli, WATERMAN, y.s California st.
--_iilJL w 9 and srniiTixr. goods
GOLCHER BROS.. 510 Market st.
HAY AM> GRAIN
SCOTT. MAGNER ft MILLER. 40 California sr.
CILLEY-SCHMIP CO.. In<-.. 19S West Mission st.
HIDES. WOOL AND TALLOW "[A
W. R. SUMNER & CO.. 22r' Townsend et.
. 'JOTEI- RANGES AND SUPPLIES
JOHN G. IL3 ft CO.. '830-841 Mission et.
7T~ JAPANESE GROCERS
OKADQ ft ICHIPA CO.. 323 Clay et.
,__£fcw«Mnr BOXES AND TRAYS
MUns MANUFACTURING CO.. 114 Kearny st.
H. W. TUCKEY. 130 Geary Bt.
ALriTOXSF. JUDIS £0.. 704 Market st.
fAHRATT & UC-114 Kwrnj «t.
MATER ft WEINSHENK. 717 Market sS-
M. SMUSSLER & CO.. 704 Market et.
OKORGF. LARSON. Jewelers , building. ISO Post.
JUNK, RAGS. RI'BBRR AND IRON
CHARLES TTARI.EY CO.. C.'.o Seventh Bt.
LACES AND BMBItOIDBRIBS
.TTLES LEVY & BRO., In".. Iβ IS Snnsom* st.
BAUER BROS. ft CO.. 4ft 5* Pansome at.
CALIFORNIA CURTAIN MILLS Inc.. Sβ Third.
LADIES' HAT MAM FACTLUERS
PARISIAN HAT CO.. 7flO Mission nf.
LADIES' WAISTS AND SWEATERS
NEWBAUER BROTHERS. ?.l Battery st.
LIGHTING FIXTURES AND SITIM-lES
H. W. JOHNS-MAXVILT.R CO.. Second Howard
RRTTTON ft nEY. r>6o Sa<rnmento st.
GALLOWAY LITHOORAPITO CO.. Ml Howard.
O. E. OLSEN LITHOOKAPH'Q CO.. 330 Jarkson.
LOOSE LEAF SYSTEMS
THE HICKS JUDD CO.. fil 05 First et.
TTNIQN LUMBER CO., logs tmlldtne.
A. L. YOUNG MACHINERY CO.. 2e Fremont st.
MACHINERY—SAWMH.T, A.ND WUOD
THE FRY MACHINERY CO.. 35-41 Main st.
MAGNETOS FOR AITOS AND MOTOR
E. J. HALL CO.. «'O7 Migwlon st.
MARINE ENGINEERS—SHIP B'LD'Rsi
UNITED EXC;iNEERI.\<: WOBKS. 224 Spear st.
MEN'S Fl RNISHING GOODS
NETTSTADTER BROTHERS. First and Mission.
METALS—OLD AND NEW
Ct. Western Smelting ft Rfg. Co.. Spear Folsom.
THE HEXDEIQ MFC. CO.. 234 Van Ne»» ay.
MOVING PICTURE MACHINES
CALIFORNIA FILNf EXCHANGE. 54 Sevonth st.
J. B. CROWLFA , . Sβ Third st. *♦
NOVELTIES * STREET MEN SI'PPL'S
E. BLOCK MERC. CO.. 241 243 Mark*, yf.
SUNSET NUT SHELLING CO.. 245 Clay st.
OIL Bl HNERS AND SYSTEMS
STAI'LKB ft PFEIFER. 102 Strnart et.
C. O. CLINCH ft CO.. 141 Payle gt.
PAINTS, OILS \NO GLASS
W , . T. FULLER ft CO., Mission and Beale «ts.
R. N. NABON A CO.; nfflce «Bd worki, |S1
Potrero ay.; store. 54 Pine st.
PAPER BOXES. FOLDING
PACIFIC FOLDING BOX CO.. 718 Mission st.
2ELLERBACH PAPER CO.. Battery * .furkson.
HTCO. RT'SSKLL ft SEED Cn.. g4l Clay st.
PIPE, PIPE FITTINGS AND VALVES
COMP. AIR ft GEN. MACIT. CO.. 41 Stevenson.
PORK AND BEEF PACKERS
SOUTH S. F. PACIC'G & PROV. CO.. 407 Front.
POTATOES. ONIONS AND BEANS
WILLIAM A. CURTIS ft CO., 212 Drumm st.
WOLF ft SOX3. 245 Dnimm st.
POFLTRY AND EGG RECEIVERS
BIANCHI POULTRY & PROD. CO.. .t!7 Wnsh'n
POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK SIPPI/S
GEO. 11. CROLEY CO.. C3l Brannan 3t.
POL' LTRY. TURKEYS. HONEY.
W. 0. PRICE CO.. Poiiltrynipn's Union. 209 Cltr
R. S. CROCKER CO.. :.«.'. Market «t.
THR niCKS fl-nn CO.. 81-β Flret et.
fc. C. HUGHES CO.. 151 Minna gt.
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS
TAMRS It. BARRY CO.. Inr.. 1122 Mission »t.
SfMOXnS MACHINERY CO.. 12 14 Natoma »f.
RIBBONS AND FANCY GOODS
KLEIN & LEVY. 515 Markft st.
RICE AND BEA2W9
IM. PHILLIPS ft CO., 9 Main st.
RUBBER GOODS ▼
COODYEAR RUBBER CO.. 557 Marlret st.
RITBBER STAMPS. STENCILS ETC.
PATRICK ft CO.. MO Market et.
SAWS AND MACHINE KNIVES
SIMOXDS MANUFACTURING CO., 14 Xetome.
SCRAP IRON AND METALS
SUGARMAN IRON ft METAL CO., 617 Brann»n.
SCHOOL FURNITURE — OPERA
THE A. H. ANDREWS CO.. 721 Mission it.
11. S. CROCKER CO.. 565 Market et.
SEED GROWERS AND DEALERS
C. C. MORSE ft CO., 48 Jackson st.
.IOn.NSON ft JOSBPB CO., S4-3<FSacramenrn sr.
H. S. CROCKER CO.. MS Market st.
STATIONERY. PRINTERS AND LITH
SCHWABACHF.R-FREY STAT'Y CO.. 54:: Mrfcf.
STOVES AND RANGES
BRIDGE & ISEACH UTQ. 00. L'2d nnd India.
St lIVEYI.VfI INSTRUMENTS—DRAW
TTU; FREDRICK POBT CO., "'37 Market st.
C. W. R. FORD CO.. lt!4 Sutter et.
TANKS, COOPERAGE, ETC.
GEO. WINHELER. 144 Byrry st.
TELEPHONES AND SWITCHBOARDS
TEL. i:Ll;c. EQUIPMSNT CO., 612 Howard st.
trTnks and suit cases
! niRSCHFKLDER & MUAXEY. 019 Market »t.
iL. ABRAHAM <(>.. 102 Baf.ery »t.
FRIEDBERG QRAUNAUKR CO.. 103 Front et.
T YI'R WRITEKM
L. «T M. ALEXANDER, 512 Market'st. Special
rfbiilH rt Kfiiilnstort fur 138, payahlo $3 mmfrt.
i KRNST E. ERBK & CO.. ."S3 Market »t.
~" Vα n>i IS H MAM FA CT IRER S
: TAMM & NOLAN. 151 Potifro ar. j^
MAGNETOS FOR AUTOS AND MOTOR
BOATS— TUNGSTEW LAMPS
R. J. HALL & CO.avfiOT i!is«ion *t. \
BROS., it..-., tit Market et
PELTON WATKR WHEEL CO..Hith ft Harrison
BERLIN ft LEPORL Inc.. 580 Wshlnjrtoa et.
Controllers of Burlinjfaine whisky.
WOOLEN ■ A.\l» IRIMMINOS
ABNSTEIN. SIMON & CO.. Third an.l Mission,
3. BATTMOAHTKN ft CO.. 791 Market et.
PBTUEB WUVUi.N CO.. -*S Geary at.