Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 09, 1913, Image 13',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
Going on a Vacation?
Phone Kearny 86 and tell them you want
The Call sent to you while you're away.
- '. -'c * *
VOLUME 114.—N0. 39.
TOLD THEY NEED
President of Association in;
Welcoming Speech Ad
vises Members to
FROM OTHER CITIES
Banquet at St. Francis Is
Success —Long Program
The first day of the convention",Of
the Music Teachers' association was: a
success* from 9 o'clock yesterday morn
ing until 9 o'clock. last night/ A ban
quet at which more than 100 delegates
took their seats last night, in the spa
cious dining room at the St. Francis
hotel closed the opening day's formali
ties.' 7-- ,' " "-. ?■ .
President John C. Manning made the
speech of welcome and suggested that
there was need of harmony amongst
the teachers of polyphony. He '~ was
answered ,by Henry Bretherick, state
president, who said:
"As representative .of the Music
Teachers' association of this state, I
sincerely thank you for- your genial
welcome, and I -assure you that the
members bring to San Francisco hearty
greetings and appreciation of the prep
arations made to entertain them at this
•'This association is no longer an in
fant; great things' are expected of it.
Each year finds us stronger, more
united, harmonious and zealous in the
cause of musical development in Cali
PROFIT FROM OTHERS
'The progress we are making is evi
dence that we have profited by the
eastern states which have worked along
the same lines, and we are beginning
to see re_*ults.
"It is my sincere hope that the year
1915 will find a strong local branch of
this association in, every county of the
state. * •'-., -*V-f7-~
"Our charter grants various powers
for benefiting the profession and the
communities in which we are working.
"Already some movements have been
Instituted, and are being carried out
successfully, and others are yet to be
considered; for example,, the artists
engagement bureau is a helpful and
protective measure. The orchestra
movement Is a disseminator of the best
music to the masses at a nominal cost.
It must receive commendation. The
means of providing for old age and
the wornout teacher is worthy our seri
ous consideration, and"the possibility nf
owning a home or a building adopted
to our musical needs under our abso
lute control Is not a visionary project.
By co-operation and a practical ad
ministration of our affairs, these acces
sories can be added to our present
"Too much responsibility is placed
•upon the officers of our association.
The officers are merely the guiding
find executive hand, the members are
the active force and power by which
results are .red. and the promotion
of Round teaming fostered.
•"it is to he hoped that the east and
the wet-1 will unite in preparing for a
musical congress such as the world
has never seen, to be held in San Fran
cisco in 1915, and the Music Teachers'
association of California, with its large
resources, can become an active fac
tor in.such a movement."
CONCERT IX BALLROOM
In the morning a concert was given
by San Francisco members in the ball
room of the St. Francis hotel. Miss
Helen Colburn Heath, Miss Fernanda
Pratt, Miss Mary Pasmore, Herbert
Riley and Ashley B. Pettis provided a
program of exceptional merit.
In the afternoon members from San
"Diego gave a concert. Mme. Edna
Darch, Mrs. Harry Budlong, Richard
Hchllewen, Miss Grace Bowers and Mrs.
Alice Burnett were the soloists.
This is today's program:
_:80 a. m. -
Address, "Singing or Surgery A plea for
jvsjehologlcal rather than physiological voice
teaching, by Percy A. It. Itow.
10 a. m.
lecture recital on Spanish music by Santiago
Arriilaga, assisted by -Mrs. W. H. Alison, reader,
and Mrs. Leo Arriilaga, .soprano.
Tlano— "Malaguena" Author unknown
piano—"Polo" Manuel Garcia Sr.
Vocal—"La Partlda" . Alvarez
Section —"Basque" (rortalco* .
plan.' "Guernlcaco Artiola" Tparragulrre
Piano —"Yru Dainocho" (Three Dames). Unknown
Vocal—"<'onctaet-I zuri" (To* you,. Concblta) ' .'
Dissertation on the similarity of Greek music
. .- with the Basque zortslco.
Section —"NaYarra-Arsgon" i Jot a)
Piano —"A la orllla del Ebro" 'By the Rivor
Ktrro) '.... *• • .Gaztambide
piano— with variations I^hoz
Vocal—"El vestldo azul" (With the blue
Section —"Early California"
Vocal— Golondrina" (The Swallow I ..Unknown
Vocal—"Las Mananltas" (Birthday Morning)
Vocal—' "' Paloma" Yradler
Section —Modern composers
Piano— "Sevllla" Albeniz
Piano—Spanish dance Granados
Piano—Moorish serenade -- .(liapi
PianoEort-Jeo (Basque) .....S. Arriilaga
Piano —Grazlela (Habanera) ........S. Arriilaga
PlasoSouvenir D'Andalousie..L. M. Gottschalk
11:30 a. m.
Address, "Business in Musi-." Mr. Charles
Farwell Edson of lx** Angeles.
ALAMEDA COUNTS AFTERNOON
2 p. __, '■-- %- -»-
Delegates leave San Francisco by Key Route
ferry for Oakland. Twelfth street and Broadway.
Train to the First Congregational church, corset
Twelfth and Clay streets.
•» . *■;--•.-, p. *m.
Organ recital at the First Congregational
church by Mr. William W. Carruth. assisted by
M*s Edna Fischer, contra in*.
Prelude -In G...Bach
Chorale from Roman symphony : Widor
Scherzo from symphony 11........ — .... Vlerne
•'The Salutation of the Dawn" Stevenson
Miss Edna Fischer.
' Violin obllgato, Mr. Robert' Rourke.
Recitative from sonato in G minor... left-son
Allegretto .** .Parker
Hi "Russian Romance" •- .Frlml
,;,' "Melodic" -' i arrutli
(a) Oct Asra" ...Rubinstein
tt>)-"Ye Who Yearned Alone' --'(violin ob
lig»lo) '. - •• .'• .Tschalkowsky
4 p. m.
Band concert on balcony of Hotel Oakland by
th* OaklaDd Park band under the direction of
Mr. Paul Steindorff.
*> 'p. m.
Reception and supper to the visiting delegates
■ t Hotel Oakland. Brief addresses by Hon.
Beverly Hodghead of Berkeley, Prof. Charles
Louis 'Seeger Jr. and others. 7- "-V?
C:3O p. m.
Automobile trip through Oakland. Piedmont,
and Berkeley to the Greek theater.
i Greek theater. Berkeley. 8:15 p. m.
Concert by the. Sacramento Oratorio. society, j
Homer Henley, conductor; assisted by an ' or- |
chestra under Paul Stciiidorff. , lime Edna |
Parch soprano: Homer > Henley, barytone; Harry j
<• Hammond, tenor; Mrs. .George A. Cummings, |
accon-pant-*. PART I j
€»Tcrture. "Rlenzl" -••- •• • • .-•-•• • •.... Wagner
Aria, "Dlcb Teure Halle," from "Tana- .. J
MRS. GEORGE HAM. WHO A
IS BAGK FROM MEXICO
S. P. LAND SUITS
DELAY IS LIKELY
Mcßeynolds Expected to
Await Ruling in Burke
Case Against Road
WASHINGTON, July B.—The trial of
the'government's suit in Los Angeles
for the recovery of $500,000,000 worth
of oil lands held by the Southern Pa
cific railroad probably will be delayed
until the supreme court of the United
States has decided the suit of Edmund
Burke and other private litigants
against the railroad.
This was indicated at the depart
ment of justice today, although a final
decision will not be reached until At-
torney General . Mcßeynolds : has re
ceived a report from Attorney Towns
end, his special assistant in charge of
the case, which is pending on demurrer.
The Burke suit," which is one of the
Important cases left over by the su
preme court for probable decision in
the fall, involves, it is said, the same
issues as the government action. v *
The lower courts, it is pointed out.
hardly would be willing -to decide the
government's case until the supreme
court had rendered its decision?. .The
government is endeavoring to recover
the lands on the ground that the patents
of the railroad company's grants ex
cepted oil lands. '*, •
KERN VOTES ROAD BONDS
Majority of 3 to 1 In Favor of
(Special Dispatch to The Call) .
BAKERSFIELD, July B.— the face
of returns at hand this evening from
a majority of the precincts with 'only
minor ones missing, Kern county today
voted overwhelmingly for a $2,500,000
bond issue for highways. The returns
indicate the majority will be 3 to 1.
Only two-thirds is required.
SOLANO FARMS CONCERN
TAKES MORE TERRITORY
Nine Hundred Acres Added
to Tracts Under New Sys
tem of Irrigation
Three more farms in",Solano county,
have been .bought-by A. J. Rich& Co.
The "Woolner and Bidstrup7 places, all'
well known, and the Gregory estate
holdings, aggregating in all about 900
acres, were taken at siS price near
$100,000. :.; '-.'■"' 77 -_ '.'/J ■ A 7?-.:
"Our buying ' and selling operations
for Solano' farms," said a member of
the firm yesterday, "are both of un
usual magnitude and both ''will be con
tinued Indefinitely, or until 1 all? of -the,
available land in that part ?of the
country can be brought; under irriga
tion and divided in. small holdings. The
three farms just bought will be brought
under irrigation at once." ?'77'7-:7?v*--;
A drag line dredge now is at work
extending the Irrigation system so as
to take In 50,000. additional acres be
tween the "0 and 50 foot contours., The
new canal to the higher lands is being
run due south from reservoir No. ; 1,
which is .now- watering the territory
under "the?-30-foot contour*' which .in
cludes the unit ,- now being marketed
and the 10,000 acres to be offered next
week. From the end of the canal an
other battery, of pumps will "raise the
flow 20 feet to another storage reser
PATERSON. X. ; J.. July • B.—Patrick
Qulnlan was taken to'state's prison -at
Trenton today to serve? not,* less than
two years nor"more than seven for In
citing riot among the striking silk mill
workers? The court,yesterday: granted
a writ of error, but Qulnlan was unable
to raise the ball demanded. ?, -y
hauser" ..,.'.:...;.... Wagner
Mme. Edna Parch. Li
ihi "Mlnuetto" ........... ..A..y....... Bolzoni
Prologue. -'I Pagllacci" .'.....;..?'. .Leoncorallo I
. . Mr. ■ Homer -Henley. \ j
id i "Ans-'l'iK.* - (In "Fete Boheme'' (from ,"? ' i
Scenes Plttoresques) J. Ma—-end
- . , TART II • ' ~.
"UlaTatha's • "Wedding Fea5t".............. |
..-. ...Samuel; Coleridge-Taylor I
Mr.. Hammond and. the 'Sacramento t. Oratorio
society ; •*. Homer Henley, conductor. - I
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL
.SAN- FRANCISCO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1913.
OLD MEXICO TELL
Passengers on Liner Peru
Sing Peans of Praise for
TRAMPED 300 MILES
OVER BURNING SAND
I Mrs. Ham, Whose Husband
Was Imprisoned Three
Years, a Passenger
"When the Pacific ? Mail liner Peru
docked In San Francisco harbor yester
| day morning, terminating an unevent
i ful voyage from Central American and
j Mexican ports? many of the hundred
! and more passengers lined the ship's
j rail and united in rendering peans of
] praise, in .the, vernacular, over their
arrival at' a haven of safety.
** "Gosh, * there's the ferry building,"
| breathed one. "Believe me," announced
j a ..third, who had been one of ' three
Americans to 'hike" across 300 miles of
arid desert, with a band of wrathful
rebels making time in the rear, "those
battleships out there sure look go*6d to
me—especially the American flags they
fly." :■ /■ „ ■*■ y. •._*.: ,-•
Mrs. George 1. Ham, wife of an Amer
ican banker, recently released from a
Mexican prison after serving three and
a half years, victim of Mexican bandits
and twice in train wrecks, betrayed
her emotion when the ship swung
around the last headland and she could
discern a group of friends waiting for
her oh the dock. *
TRAMPED 300 MILES
There were others-who - shared the
general feeling of relief.; Three Amer
icans, B. A. Guthe, J. VS. Reynolds and
H. G. Works, lumbermen, packed their
belongings 300 miles across the desert.
Two other passengers were Miguel Tar
riba, wealthy mine owner, despoiled of
his holdings and forced to flee, and his
.companion, .J. A. Thornhill. There was
A. J. Almanda, wealthy merchant of Ala
mos, and his wife and three small chil
dren; F. A. Geisting. J. S. MeKenzie, J.
C. Smith and R. Riley, American engi
neers from Mexico City, and A. McCoy,
A. McCoy Sr. and Mrs. A. McCoy, who
had to abandon their home after the
rebels had robbed them of all their
possessions.' 1 ?' :- : ; - ?7 .'
Last but not least was Jose Barruafo?
a 4 year old orphan, who made the en
tire trip from Guatemala alone? .lose
gave the most emphatic expression of
relief. a.}- .A- ALALy ■'■ '.l''-\A' ?.--?;???
The American, lumbermen, . Outh.
Reynolds- and * "Works? hired ,c mules on
which to leave Durango,?butat the last
moment learned that their? guide had
conspired with confederates to rob them
en route to the sea coast. They packed
their belongings upon their backs and
"hiked" to the coast,- making a wide
detour to avoid the dangerous territory.
BLACKMAILED BY REBELS
A. J. Almada and wife and 'chil
dren had to flee from the country after
they had contributed ? $13,000 in .re
sponse to" a demand of:the rebels-who
insisted that they be paid $20,000 ad
ditional. Miguel Tarriba was ' owner
of the famous Jesus Maria y Anexas
mine with an estimated'yearly output
of $2,000,000. "When he and his friend.
Dr. Thornhill, fled the rebels confiscated
$100,000 In gold bullion. . . <":
F. A. Giesting, .J. S. MeKenzie and J.
C. Smith, the American "engineers, for
the last five years have been engaged
in working on the $:17.000.000 water
plant now completed in Mexico City.
According to all the passengers, in
cluding William Erythropel, German
vice consul, who relieved the? regular
consul at Mexico City, conditions in
Mexico are at a standstill with -the reb
els still active in contributing to the
INCREASE OF MILLION
IN MARIN ASSESSMENT
Greatest Advance Shown in
Valuation of Property in
Town of Ross
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
--SAN RAFAEL, July. 8?—-A; statement
showing'an increase; over last year of
nearly $1,000,000 In the assessed valua
tion of Marin county property was sub-;
mitted to the supervisors'* today by.
County Assessor. P. 11. Cochrane. ? -
The greatest increase, $194,675, was
made in - the town of Ross. * i San ? An
selmo is rated as the second fastest
growing town the county, with an In
crease of $190,196, while San Rafael
is third iin the list.
The increase.-for this city is given
as $111,630 over last year.
The -following are . the valuations
given out by the;assessor:
Outside Incorporated towns and cities. $9.42.">.fi0."
BelTeden .:.....'.. ..•...'......... 528,820
Larkspur ....' ..........*......... 4A9.6.V*
Mill Valley ."....- 1.383,405
Boss '... H...\i...................... i .(m<».r.2.**.
San Anseluno .'. .' 1.2-1.965
Sansallto ...: 1,358.370
San Rafael ...'...... 4,310,9**0
Total assessment of county, 1918..519,831,90.'
Total assessment for 1912.... 18,835,300
? ? Gain 77 .'?.. .'..'. ......?:.?...... v ISM,*!
Butte Gains $400,652
(Special Dispatch to The Call) 7 -
CHICO, July S.—Property values in
Butte county show a decided increase,"
according to the report of County As-,
sessor Morton? to? the supervisors.
.The' assessed valuation of the county
Is $400.652 more than lest year. Values
in Chico -show an increase of? 1100,197.
The increase in oroville values Is
$5,665. V ?"■;; ?-'> ASSyrALL
The town of Biggs shows "a loss; of
$4,165, while Gridley gained .■531,470. A~
'The assessed valuation for the county
is $22,252,540. 7 * .'•?■'■'
Shasta Worth $200,000 More
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
• REDDING?-July? B.— Shasta* county's
assessment shows an increase of $200 -
000; r the total being-$12.511.170, accord
ing to. the ,roll .returned to the super- 1
visors, The incorporated city of Co
ram, where the Balaklala's smelter Iras
been shut down for two years, is -only
$»,9357 . ■ i
WANT NICE EASY
JOB? SEE HONG
Chinese Writes; Rolph Several
■J-New Republic - Blums Await
Charlie Hong, a Chinese, ,766: Clay
street, would give Americans an oppor
tunity :to hold many high offices under
the A new Chinese republic. On paper
bearing the letterhead Republic
Government Business"* Mayor? Rolph re
ceived >the?.f olio wing-letter? from Char-J
lie Hong '-yesterday: .7- : **
.'■' Dear .Sir:.' There : -will be a meeting July? X4.\
191.'!. at 10 a. m.. In;the Capital at Sacramento
for the purpose of appointing;* the;, following
American of Seers under the new- Chinese govern
ment, which meeting fen are 'cordially ; intiied
•<> attend: One supreme * judge, one supreme at
torney, ..one supreme ?'civil „- federal ■■ judge, -; one
civil federal attorney,--one postmaster general.
One post of floe commissioner,-: one postof flee :: In-'
ojfcy - *HP J9Sa l^^' ' _/l_|___2 H B H _3__s '*"-" n(L t
,'^W;'ft' a—' Cc^/V/Sis! S fl J__l IB b_9___. %W t.
_-_bi -*f_JLS- OmJ .^Jln" 1 . // Imß B B IB i T
*Htj.V^J^\ 8H U 8 __HI _% r^
__^^^^X_r^^^__^_*__i#- x t fft^ '■■ . ■ ' I •*__^* T^
NEVER BEFORE RNOV,TCH player piano co. 212 suher, cor. kearny stj
p I . . - B____l ■'' ___■___■ ' wnlf wißy - BgE ' mBI B wSWr fl 1
.of the <^
AT SUCH-PRICES \ b J-^ e ready during our great auction sale. Never,- in the history of piano
1 "'Ay *■ .. selling were .mere 1 so"- congregated under one roof.
;; OFFERED, AND what was the REs^
TUC TCRIVIS amount of cash we started but in almost half the time we figured on (nptwiA^
' ing the fact that ready cashis how-ata premium). -And why shouldn't we have? >
WELL, THEY SPEAK "'Twas very simple—WE; CHEERFULLY PAID THE 'PREMIUM/ But. wo
rvSo -TLJI7A/ICI7T \/trc should worry—we've, raised the coin.and have many pianos still?on hand which we are
FOR THEMbLLVLb. .now in a position to /offer? you? (regardlessof cost) at the EASIEST TERMS yet
TT TQT heard of." (As stated before) we*ve determined to dispose of each and every one of these instruments
JU-J 1 llVl/W-jtliMH, without reserve, so wemayxonnrie ourselves to PLAYER Pl^^
b WE HATE THE FOLLOWING PIAXOS
FINE PIANO AT LESS to offer you today, study
THANTHEUSUAL $JM 'iW^'i^/^Sn^,:'
RENT'OF ONE fl Wku PIANO SALE
iR BEFORE RNOV,TCH PUYER p,ano co - 212 SUnER, COR. KEARNY ST |
E YOU BEEN "fIP 1J I™ %J|ffi | g|j| j 1 1 |JJ
ETO BUY A I n [J. WI IU %Jf \\\
OR A PLAYER of the GREATEST of all great piano sales. We have supplied almost every buyer
UCH PRICES ac * l^e cas h during our great auction sale. Never, in the history of piano
selling were there so many cash piano purchasers congregated under one roof.
ERED, AND WHAT WAS THE RESULT? You can easily guess—we raised the required
IF TERMS amount of cash we started out for in almost half the time we figured on (notwithstand
ing the fact that ready cash is now at a premium). And why shouldn't we have?
THEY SPEAK 'Twas very simple—WE CHEERFULLY PAID THE PREMIUM. But wa
'iicix/ictti \;rc should worry—we've raised the coin and have many pianos still on hand which we are
HLMoLLVLb. now in a position to offer you (regardless of cost) at the EASIEST TERMS yet
T TIVF AC T\IP heard of. (A? stated before) we've determined to dispose of each and every one of these instruments
1 11V1/aV__illM___, without reserve, so we may confine ourselves to PLAYER PIANOS exclusively.
U I liNLi A W E HATE THE *<> LLo >sn>G pja>OS
lANO AT LESS JBLW T0 OFFER vm TODAY * STri)Y
JfflKT THIS LIST AND BRING IT
■JTOFONE. ML ID)©LLAIR.S uWk "-..-«.». l"&>*ggr X&
AMI VTUAT M m M*£mß roiVAUDU a ri 0 ~ "—" $100.00 *24.n0
NO I*; iv J-™!' ; ' .: PERMOMTIHI JBr k_t?~ -516 300.00 Soo
YOU MAY COME jljl " __ aii JBsgtmßr hal-let & davis 21330 400.00 1*5.00
'\N"l'I-Si'.LL L'pr't. 5491 ""00.00 135.00
ti ttc c \t r* ■ ™ mki.w-: 2090.1 200.00 J37.r»0
1 rllO jALL _■ ■ B HHHfi___l HOKFAIAN 15836 350.00 1R7.00
6 STAFFORD 64001 425.00 104.00
I A FT IT I TMr V __■■________ i*"is<'hi_r ssen 450.00 i«7.00
1 f\ I ___h_. ini.HKKT 29391 400.n0 175.00
HIT . - nrv n **p» r»x» BREWSTER 41060 400.00 isn.oo
7 QAT7PTV rnH MR /IX-yVX X * * CAMPBEIJ, 87618 550.00 IKK.OO
Ur OArLI I. J I I ]o)\\J' ii *o) KOHLER. 61435 400.00 isr-.00
a B E ___T WKSER 8R05... 69269 425.00 1K7..%0
NEVER wL-eW a a r\i?/R\ byrnk 44120 375.00 »»•
tm TwF history <_?■& ?txi4l?ii *''*'''"i-S I!??/
-UN InL 1 TWUmCfc 5» HARTMAN .!.'.'" 44656 37o!oo lor-ioo
nrAMA MCDPUAM ____________ lllrilll-S) " WMaaM kohler&chase 45040 400.00 195.00
OF PIANO MERCHAN- __H _9_. u U4W -*- 111 Bill salvator 95407.400.00 -os.oo
____ ____ C* A • <■*» ■;■.•-:•• :':H_H pecker BROS.. 16660 550.00 200.00
dizing have YOU §___f SALE -■- ? JHw -ISEfe*":::.-:: 3764, 425.00 200.00
<U nrtVL IWO HP \-_#-_F-_Jb-/*i> _Hflil__9 KMRRSOX 51611 475.00 215.00
ever, been? given; the ?JHr 7 7 MANY .MAKES GERHARD * *:: 54613 475.00 IE
een given the WW MAKES M W JSS
. '_-_ x*- "'*'rrVii /nr*n ffi M , . » RLiASIUS? : ... 2052s 500.00 23.-i.OO s
FACTORY NUMBER Ql TT® 7 JmW ■- KURTZMAN 50061 500.00 267 - 50
of THE PIANOS W<TT IffPOWl J F WE ALSO HATK ' FEW PLATE «
Oh IHLHAINUS SELECT & Jmlf PIANOS THAT WE'LL DISPOSE OF
ADVERTISED, AT SO AT pkoportioxately ,? e-
SALES" WHY* '
-1_ We've Proven to You Beyond a Doubt
The Factory Number That This Is a Bona Fide Sale
vatVwll I FTNn ONI THF "We're not like : some piano houses, inaugurating fake sales almost continually, by advertising high
YOU WILL r Ll\U WIN inn. grade makes of pianos at cu i ous l y low? pricesl(td catc t C ye) as an inducement TO BRING ;
-"■ : "TNSIDE sOFs"EVERY''' YOU IN and then attempt to switch you by telling you "Oh. we're sorry—but that Steinway (or
some other well known make, whichever the case may be), HAS JUST BEEN SOLD." Thank
PIANO, THE ONLY > goodness we're riot in that class 'and we might say, right here and now, that if we had to resort to such
methods f in selling pianos we would : rather get out of ?it entirely. To back up our statement WE
WAY BY WHICH A ~ . WILL FORFEIT TO ANY PERSON $100.00 in.gold coin, that canprove we haven't each and
- 7 mX MAVDr * " every piano on : our floor FOR SALE on the day "we "advertise it. There's only oneway in-which
PIANU MA V? DL / a piano may be properly identified, and that is the factory number. THIS we are furnishing* you *
I nnADCDI V TnFiSJTTFIFr. -with,'in our ad., together with the maker's name. Bring the list along and we'll teach you something
rKUrtlxL -> s IrlLL'. about buying a piano. -.■;. ■' __ * '.'-f r .
! THIS WE ARE. Make no delay, if you're.figuring on a piano, as these instruments can't last very long at these
'y y ' < • - ? prices arid terms. '" DO IT NOW. ;-■ Come early and get the benefit of the variety. '
FURNISHING YOU IN In fairness to the people who are unable to call during the day we've decided to keep open
CM IR I IST SO YOU evenings for the coming .week. Store open, 8- A. M. r to 9:30 P. M.
| MAY REST ASSURED OF I ~„„„ „,„ r»_ ADIIfIVITPU PLAYER CO I *«» ""t I
GETTING THE PIANO | "".H™ AKiIUVI I Uil PIANO **" a I gjgggg 1
you choose. DON'T I 12 SUTTER, COR. KEARNY ST. Take Elevator to 2nd & 3rd Floors J
DELAY, COME TODAY. %* ; =«#
WBy. ■-.';" '.'' : - : : " " ■ " ""■''■' ? 7 :'7 - r y' : ' aaS ? ? ; ? ; ''■■'y- "'?"""'"'" ?' '■" ' •-. .?77 ""• "' ' ' ; ' " '.-'"■' ''"' : '
speotor. one mine ? commissioner, -. one -custom
house, commissioner,; one '■- custom bouse inspector,
two:". railroad *t commissioners. -AAvyyA gentleman
wishingito*: take part: will kindly 'give his (name
to our. Honorable Governor "Johnson.or to his sec
retary; for. us. Our nation welcome-* you all to
come together in, Peking, China. 'Respectfully?"
*..*'*; CHARLIE BOKO.
A t communication?, similarly, signed
was received by the mayor some -time
ago. ,Inquiry made.of? the Chinese con
sul threw no; light? on Hong's identity,
nor could it be ascertained that he held
any: official position. letter has
been filed?;- '; •?■ ' ''7: ? '? 7 •.'■'■ "■ ''" "-:.: A'aA'as.
MINER SHOOTS • FRIEND'
. ;TACOM?Ai - July, B.—While a party, of
five miners were out . hunting cougar
near Wilkeson Saturday night, T Tony
Condodi?"was shot through the breast
by Ed Harris :--and 7 instantly? killed.
Harris': saw. a /movement -In ; the brush,
and thinking it*was a cougar, fired. He
gave himself up. ?.;?-'■ .
a OMAHA?' ."W1... July B.—lsro men
were? skilled. and seven injured ' near
Brock. Neb., today when a Missouri
Pacific}? passenger, train ran; down a
motor-car ; carrying: a section , gang*. .*'*'*
PAGES 11 TO 18.
JUDGE DUNNE REFUSES
TWO DIVORCE DEGREES
Court ? Tells \ James Slemons
His Affair ': "Looks Like
Long Distance Case" j
Judge Dunne yesterday 'refused a
decree of ■ divorce to James ,W. Slemons,
an automobile salesman,, and a decree
of„-.annulment to Mrs. Margaret de
Haas because each, failed to produce
Mr? Slemons told the court that his
wife, -Maud ? J_7.Slemons, an actress
"whom he married In St. Paul In August,
1910, had deserted him.'■-..>.'; ~-:-*
"Where 'Is ' 'your"-corroboration?"
Have Something to Sell?
? Phone Kearny 86 and let The Call's
class ads find, a purchaser for you.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
questioned' Judge Dunne. "How do I
know but what you' have - left her? It
looks to me like one of these long dis
tance',; divorce cases."
? Mrs. de Haas desired freedom from
J.* Antone de. Haas upon statutory
grounds,"? but the court was unwilling
to -annul ? the marriage '-without addi
tional proof. Both cases were con
£7Complaints filed: s
Lulu K. ? against Donald *T. Dail.r. neglect;
Kll_abeth against John K. Grimes, cruelty; Ethel
A.' against Adolph M. ! Simons. cruelty; Irene S.
against y .lames It.. — Adams. <:cruelty: ""Van-en
against "< Gladys : Van Dorn, ;cruelty; * Florence K.
against Alfred N. Dowson. desertion.
TO YOSEMITE IN A NIGHT
■Pullman' sleeping car- via Southern
Pacific. Leave Ferry' Station 3:40; p. m.;
Oakland; Sixteenth Street Station. 10:17
p. m., arriving El Portal 7 a. m. Round
trip :from San. Francis Including
stage between Hotel Del Portal ami
Sentinel Hotel? in center of park. It
miles. $22.35. Stage thence.to "Wawona
(Mariposa Big Trees). 25 miles, and re
turn/- $15. -7Comfortable;camps in addi
tion to first class hotels.—Advt.