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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 18, 1912, Image 20

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VOLUME CXIL—NO. 140.
Presbyterian Synod Drops Controversy
Conservative Directors to Rule Seminary
BOARD OPPOSED
TO DOCTOR DAY
PUT IN OFFICE
Reports on Educational and Mis=
sion Work Presented by
Men in Charge
Ramon of war pervaded the opening
Hi yesterday of the Presbyterian
I of California in the First Pres
byterian church. Another clash was
ted over the teachings of Rev.
T' . Day of the theological seminary
at San Anselmo, which have been t!" ,
main bone of contention for the last
three years.
Doctor Day is on a year's leave with
salary, his resignation to take effect at
tho expiration of that time. Some of
who have advocated his dis
missal for heresy wore said to he
about 10 start h movement to have his
year's .sala: , eul off. Whether this la
to be a feature of future proceedings
remaini to be Been, but nothing was
mad" public yesterday.
The election of directors to com
plete the board of the seminary was
ted to provoke dissension, but it
a unanimous affair. Only one
ticket was presented, and that wen I
through without opposition. The new
board Is said t<> be stronfjljr con
servative, and that puts the seminary
;.-•!• the control of those
• Doctor Day.
REPORT O\ M-:MI.\ARY
The report on the seminary, read by
Rev. 11. 11. M'Quilkin. made the fol
lowing nominations: To represent the
northern synod, .!. F. Ewing of Port- I
land. J. Greer Long of Spokane and I
ward M. Sharp of Albany, Ore.;
the unexpired term of Dr. Hugh
K. Walker, Rev. r>. L. McQuarrie; to
i-fprpsent the California synod. Rev.
Thomas Boyd. (ieorge D. Gray, A. W.
Poster, Rev. ,T. 11. Laughlin, Roy. J. 11.
Stevenson and W. E. IfcVey.
Moderator Hugh 11. MeCreWTf in
qulred whether this report was ac
cepted and the absence of objection
resulted In tlie unanimous election of
tiip direc I
Rev. John. W. Dinsmore spoke on the
legality of choosing directors from the
northern district and the matter was
to committee consideration.
Rev. Richard C ilughes, secretary
for the national board of education,
of work among university stu
drntp.
B. If. Cherrinorion. secretary of the
Y. M. C. A. at Berkeley, spoke of the
Bity of financial aid for bis work.
Rev. J. Croighton read the report
of the Presbyterian institution of learn
ing: in ihlM state. Occidental college, and
followed by Rev. John Willis Baer,
president of the college, who gave an
account of its aims and achievements.
Dl-i K(.MK FROM OKPHAXAUK
Rev. Frederick Doane gave the re
of the San Francisco orphanage
and farm at San Ariselmo, showing thn4
institution to he in a. flourishing state.
Little Teddy Graber appeared from the
orphanage, waved a flag and sang about
Bunker Hill.
Home missions was the first subject
of the afternoon. Prof. Thomas V.
Moore of the seminary reported on
plans for religious work in IJIS.
Rev. William B. Noble reported as
synodieal missionary and urged recog
nition of the immigration problem.
Rev. W. D. More reported for the
home missions committee with special
•nee to country -work and sug
gested interchurch work.
Mrs. J. P. Prutznian and Miss Mar
pa ret L\ Boyce reported on the
Women's Synodical Society of Home
oni and Rev. W. S. Holt, field ?(■■
of the home board, gave a spe
cial address on his work in far places.
Rev. William Nat Friend reported
fur the committee on church and labor,
recommending indorsement of the gen
eral industrial program of the Federal
Council of the Churches of Christ in
America and urging the so<-ial service
program of the Men and Religion For
ward Movement.
ATTITIDE OF SYNOD
■ ' ■ a pension law was in-
The racetrack bill to v> c
ivembef was condemned.
The federation or unifying of all anti
v, uit<-> slave organisation* was recom
mended. The following was also pre-
Mβ ted:
*This synod declares against the co
railed doctrine, now sougiht to be
given indulgence in the industrial
world, that make? palliation for mur
der on the ground that the social revo
lution carries With it the extenuating
circumstances of war. We declare as
third parties in the social order that
ii-rying over of physical violence
either indirectly or otherwise into the
industrial struggle if not to be toler
ated and that the superior rights of
the larger body of society must be
maintained. That this applies to the
slaying of the many and the
vvrak l.y subtle and iniquitous sys
tems of enslaving toll, as wefl as to
the use of dynamite and like methods,
m • desire to affirm. Too long has the
freaking of the sixth commandment
through subterranean processes un
ed by the common laws of the
land gone unnamed and uncondemned.
But I nust not be atoned for by j
Vt-rm >] edding of innocent or any
blood. And we cat] upon our Christian
church member* In the Industries- to
■ hearty stand la ridding labor
n«<.-rupulous leaders as per
zing control of affairs from
to time, and so produce a menace
to the common bony of society as re
tnl to the Christian welfare of
■ me of the most obnox
of capitalism."
in an evening session of the synod
devoted to the subject of •'Missions,"
speakers from the home mission
wry field and one from Africa ad
ed the delegates and a large
nee of Presbyterians in the main
iiy room of the First Presbyte
rian church.
Uev. E. P. Shire of Dlnuba told of
work among the lumber camps in an
Interesting address entitled "The Man
Behind the Ax." Rev. A. W. "Williams
of Imperial valley spoke on "Imperial
Valley — Its Powers and Possibilities,"
and BeY, YV. F. 6. Nelson of Santa Ma
ria had as his subject "The Old Church
Made "
The foreign missionary who spoke
was Dr. Silas P. Johnson, who has
i .ii\s In the Kamerun district,
■ west coast of Africa.
WOMEN DISCUSS .
vv HOME MISSIONS
:
Tlie California Women** Bynodical
■.nclety of Honi' Kisniona met In th*
■etArday ninrn-
tutu ». day was <Je\ oted '
Men and nromen prominent in the Presbyterian church, who are in attend
ance at the synod.
K> addresses and lecture*! on the need
Of en Industrial school for the Spanish
speaking' people of the state.
Rev. W. B. Garrtz told of the plan for
Liebes Smart
School and College Clothes
Misses 9 Three Piece Suits
With Hats to Match at $27.50
A complete dress, with hat an<s coat to match, in tan
and gray mixtures; also in plain navy and brown. Sizes,
12 to 18 years.
Misses 9 and Junior Coats
With Hat to Match $12.50 and $16.75
Full length misses' and junior coats, with hats to
match, in plain blue and brown; also in fancy brown and
gray mixtures. Sizes, 14 to 20 years.
Misses 9 Johnny Coats
All Satin Lined at $19.50
The popular Johnny Coat, length, all satin lined,
in black and white and black and blue; collars that roll
high or low. All sizes for misses and women.
Misses , Norfolk Suits at $30.00
Made of real English corduroy in navy, brown and
taupe gray; plain tailored, bound braid.
Children's White Lingerie
Dresses, $3- 95 , $4 95 , $6™,s7 S0
A complete assortment of dainty white lingerie
dresses for house and party. Sizes, 6to 14 years.
— Children 9 s Wash Dresses —~
Our entire stock reduced to close quickly to
95c ,$1 25 , $150,l 50 , $1 7S , $I9Sl 9S
These are exceptional bargains left
from our spring and summer stock —
but are all clean and good styles.
<=%£%te/fa6' $So.
ESTABLISHED F^UTRsS
SO YEARS Mr *** A^NJ
*©7-177 POST ST. e> 136-144 GRANTAVt
Specialists in Cloaks, Suits, Dresses and Waists,
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL
[#Och a school at Los Angeles. Thirty
[thousand dollars must be raised for
ithi-- school and of this $20,000 has been
] subscribed.
The following officers were elected:
President. Mrs. R. B. Goddard; first
vice president and corresponding sec
retary. Mrs. J. P. Prutzman; recording
secretary, Mrs-. A. ML Milligan; finan
cial ■ecreterjr, Mrs. T. C. Brouse; treas
urer. Mrs. r. M. Burdick.
A quiet hour was conducted by Miss
jMay Blodgett at the morning session
and In the afternoon Mrs-. B. F. Sur
rhyne held a round table. Rev. C. G.
Paterson gave an address on "Amer
ica, the Crucible of God." Rev. Robert
Walker told of work in New York. Mrs.
C U. Burdick told of a visit to Kills
island and the Misses Walker sang a
duet.
ARGUMENT CLOSES
IN SPRECKELS SUIT
Judge Seawell Hears Conten
tions on Demurrer in
Estate Controversy
Final argument was heard yesterday
before Judge Seawell in the superior
court en the demurrer filed by the
defendants to the suit brought by the
executors of the estate of Mrs. Anna
C. Spreckel* against John D. Spreckels
and A. B. Spreckels to recover on be
half of their mother's estate portions
of the gifts of the late Claus Spreckels
to his sons, on the allegation that the
srifts were part of the community
property of Mrs. Spreckels.
Attorney Charles S. Wheeler repre
sented C. A. Spreekels and Rudolph
Spreckels, the executors. He spoke
briefly, concluding the argument begun
the preceding day. Wheeler argued
that the will of Mrs. Spreckels did
not amount to a recognition of the
gifts to John D. Spreckels and A. B.
SpreckHs.
Judge Seawell remarked that in his
view the mental attitude of Mrs.
Spreckels was a recognition of the
gifts as having been made by her hus
band, and that whatever the circum
stances were her husband had done
this thing, and for that reason John
. t>. Spreckels and A. B. Spreckels hir
ing already been provided for abun
dantly, she made no provision for them
out of her estate.
Attorney Peter F. Dunn? of Morri
son. Dunne & Brobeok, attorneys for
John D. Spreckels and A. B. Spreckels.
stated in closing that the argument for
the other side had made no impres
sion on the position taken by John D.
Spreckels and A. B. Spreckels. He ,
summed up the case and submitted
that the right of the wife to question
the gifts was a purely pergonal equity,
not arising out of a pre-existing estate.
and forming? no portion of her estate
upon her death, and that if she did not
see fit to avail herself of it, the equity
did not pass to her executors or to
the devisees and legatees for whom
they stood, and they were not within
that equity the law gave the wife to
question, in her discretion, the ar
rangements of her husband. Further,
Dunne contended, the will of Mrs.
Spreckels, in adopting the language of
her husband's will, was a solemn rec
ognition of the gifts and a sufficient
consent in writing, and that the plain
tiffs who claim under her will were
estopped to question and stultify the
arrangements of their father, whi-h
had been so solemnly recognized in the
will of their mother.
MENDOCINO PRODUCTS
ON DISPLAY IN CITY
In the rooms of the California de
velopment board, on the third floor of
the union ferry building , , there has
been installed an interesting exhibit of
Mendocino county products. The ex
hibit is part of the county display
made recently at Mendoeino county
fair in Willits. H. L. McEJeroy, presi
dent of the Willit? Farmers' associa
tion, will be in. attendance at the ex
hibit this morning and for several days
will explain the. resources and possibili
ties of Mendocino county.
Give a HafliiTifVn Vnriy on October 31
Your friends will enjoy the jolly
time. All kinds of appropriate candy
boxes and favors at (ieo. Haas & Sons'
four candy stores. —Advt.
c jB 4&
Corsets Indicate that splendidly impressive presence which
marks the well-dressed woman, whose every garment is in ex
cellent accord.
Every La Vida Corset, properly fitted, absolutely insures cor
rectness of gown and presents that indefinable character which
lends special distinction to the figure.
That is the real test of any garment—how it looks in service,
how it wears and fits. La Vida Corsets meet this test, because
they represent the highest thought of the masters of corset de
signing, the latest style of features and , careful hand-workman
ship. Let our Corsetieres show you our selection and judge for
yourseli.
La Vida Corsets fit as If they had been modeled over the figure
yet preserve essential styles, and neutralize over or under de
velopments. Boned with Ecelon (the best boning in the world),
used only In these Corsets, giving a resiliency that preserves
their original shape even after long usage. La Vida Corsets
have the patrician tone—the unmistakable touch which make
custom-made garments distinctive in designing, workmanship,
and in quality of materials.
La Vida Corsets
It JS.M $7.51 $10.08 $12.50 to $35.96
We call attention to oar Famous Co-Ed
for Misses and Small Women at $5.00.
(jfef -THE LAQ% HOUSE O . FARRELL
\2?7 STOCKTON ' ° FARRELL v^|||
i jtff STREET STREET
|p Friday and Saturday |[
j§ Hat Specials §§
I $12.50 and $15.00 j
p== Our workroom has turned out for the two days' selling m
HH fifty of the daintiest small Mushroom Sailors imaginable. |p
l=i They are made of shirred velvets and plush, some with §m
HI plain colored facings; others have bands of fur around the p=l
=i|| crown and trimmed on side with American Beauty roses; |||:
=5= still others are trimmed with bands of ribbon and bcnvs to f=f
pl| match the colored velvet facings. =r. =
Hlf All are beautifully finished and as
sjp artistic as the higher priced models.
BANK PRESIDENT'S WILL— Tbe will of James
B. KPlI.r. prpsidfot of thp HiN>rnia bank, Avas
ci"d for probatfi ypsterday. The of ihp
estate is pstimate*! at $27.00 a. Kelly's son
and deughtpr, Aifrpd R. KpD.t and Mrs. Sarah
KfHy Lvle, are nairmd ac executors without
bonds.
Good Things Must End That Better
Ones May Begin-These Are the Last Days
X Busy now at Market and Sixth Sis.
' ™ Busy soon at Market an'l rifth Sts.
\Ji/ Prices, in Many Lines, Have Dropped Lower Than
-- Ever— The "Movies" Must Sell Out Certain Stocks
the Date of the NEW STORE'S OPENING
Wash Goods Remnants -JS^
Thousands of Yards of All Kinds 1 &!>ssife\ ; '4'fr"
of -Staple Fabrics */3 ! Wm^S'
White, colored and figured goods", both in cottons and flannel- it ,
cttes, brought down to a low closing out price. Fabrics of all f\ff \^i\miiUiim,''
kinds and qualities. Strips in all available lengths. Prices I 9TT , 'I H''
one-third less than yesterday. Vll IUWy '^/Vj^*^?
Only 25c for These Dainty t
White Tea Aprons • Mj.M I
I mth the Hel p °f
( ii!i- style ha.s front panel of wide embroidery ■ T\ntoa\n Prire**
or lace insertion, and aproirts edged with nar- </$ I \ uu.igu.ui i i ii,Ci>
row ruffle of lace. g I I || »|«1 U»* • » A
Other styles show silk embroidered designs in U \ yflt* //U *«C IYIOVI6S Af6
white or colors, and silk stitched scalloped vA >\ TkM 1 • /^|
edges. Some have pockets for sewing acces- IVldKlDfif S Vl6Sn
sories. w &
C IT All
The Best Glove Values of Our Entire Sale Are These .-. ku g j
"Seconds" of America's Most Famous Silk Gloves
h Imagine the. scope or the bar
-29£ Pair Pair 68£ Pair Pair gains when our large base
2-elapp grloves 12 and I<s-hutton 16-button grloves l«-button enib. ment department offers close
wortii to gloves worth to worth to to on to its entire contents at
We rant advprtisf* the name of the srloves because of an agreement. You'll , , "" .■ i , . v '
find the name plainly stamped inside each glove, however, and recognize it I sanas or articles, too numer
as Americas most famous silk glove brand. OUS to describe or even list.
Practically every color and size in this lot. "Seconds," yes—but the defects i Priree rediwed in nf
are so slight in the majority of cases as to be scarcely noticeable, and are v \ / * j-l- urn V l l "
of no practical consequence beyond lowering the prices. a " trade traamons mase Dar
—— gains galore in
Fancy Linen Center Pieces, Worth to 1.25, ouStlS^uSiU
rxrr I I i ant • y> Enamel ware—Cutlery
Offered by the "Movie? at &22EE3&*..
mmmm ~ mmm Trwc A large variety of designs in 20\20 Bathroom Fixtures
_ , TOYS and 30x30 centers in both round I I |/% Curtain Stretchers
SwTrom [he ? Mnv- and square shapes. Centers have "| UI ' Wickerware—Door Mats
ies - ' will save you 'i embroidery work, lace or drawn |||||| Carpet Sweepers—Brooms
to i<, regular prices. work. Edges are lace trimmed, UUU Bird Cages—Oil Cloth
Halloween novelties in n j t. i j
toy department now scalloped or hemstitched. anr | o ther household article?
'? nft '- I (Art Department—Third Floor) beyond enumeration.
i
\ FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1912.
i ,----jinn r i J ..ii.iLr'Lri/Vii*i
GAMBLING CHARGES DISMISSED -- P<>l ire
Jtifigp Peasr yrstnrdiiy dinmisspd of
gambling against Morris Cotirn am] < liarles
MasoD, arrestod recently in a raid by Police
man Cullinanp r>n an alleged poolrontn at Eddj
end Taylor sfreefs, for lack of evidence.
J*
Stylish Footwear '■$
Style, Fashion and Mod- ! f ||l
crate Prices go hand in W
hand at our shops. That /$Mm
we always show the newest i^^M^S^S
creations before others is i^Wlr/^K&miM
well known to all good PiMrirlff
dressers in and about San J?§Mifr*W k-f*^
Francisco —that we always df&^So%&}
sell them at the lowest pos- mS*^*^^
sible prices ought to be just ®C!o h Tops
as well known. We a very stylish
Fall shoe for ladies. Made, on
the new last, that recedes
Wtf»Y 1 slightly; 14 buttons, black
\ «•! cloth tops, high Cuban heels
\ «el m an( * slightly extended sole?.
V i "% ou AV ''! nc * '* difficult to
\ **] m equal this shoe for style or
I **/ or at such CLA (\f\
J ; **/ a low P" ce w*feUlr
A Jα '^' Ie same s^oe exact 'y ' n
/ B un metal ca,t wlth black
/ cloth to P- r 94.00
Also in either gun* metal
calf or in patent colt with dull
mat kid tOpS % f4.00
For Children >
ity of our children's shoes; /ie^^^^«e
you will find here the best /JKJSJJI j^
array of good shoes for the imB&M&WB
youngsters, all made on lW*ußmsm
tested, comfortable lasts 4PJIh gf
can conscientiously recom- fEs
We show here one of our Suede
best values in a button Suede ie a very popular shoe
shoe, made of either gun material because of its soft
metal calf or patent colt texture and its strong fib«r.
with dull tops; stout, ex- 2»&iEL»£S £
tended soles. easily cleaned , a K va y S fresh
Sizes r> to 8, SI.SQ and smart and are all round
Sizes 8»£ to 11, «t*T=; satisfactory shoes.
o, ~-,, ' 5i & In black suede or gray
Sizes iii 3 to 2, $2.00 suede. 94.00, $5.00, $6.50.
Mail orders carefully filled — Send for nev> Fall Catalog.
836 to 840 11© to 12S
Market St 1 stores I Grant Aye. N
near Stockton > r^""" 1 near Oeary
ALUMNAE MEETING -Sunday afternoon «t
n'rl«ck thprp will b« a lectin* at the Tramacu
lute Concpption academy. Guerrero and Tw<*ntr
fourth strcpta, of all pa«t pupils "f the «ra<l
pirir. Ttip past pupils nf St. Boniface and 9*.
Anthony , ? pchoole rip to t» pr^y^nt.

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