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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 13, 1912, Image 5

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California Veterans Appoint a
Committee to Work for the
Charter Amendment
in Three Block Run in
One Minute
Additional impetus is being given
dmily to the movement for a charter j
.mendment providing for lessening the J
hours of duty of the overworked fire- j
men of San Francisco. The public is I
beginning to realize the hardship
which this class of faithful and gal- I
lant public servant is being subjected,!
result of the 24 hour day required j
of them.
At a meeting of the Rough Riders of
California the following resolution was
unanimously adopted:
Whereas, a certain amendment to
the municipal charter is .to be pre
sented to the voters of the city
T and county of San Francisco, for
their consideration, lessening the
hours of work of the firemen of I
The city and county of San Fran
cisco, and
Whereas, we are living in an
age of advancement and pro
-iveness. _,nd .
Whereas, the duties and the time
of work demanded of the said
firemen is contrary to law, justice
and public policy.
Therefore, be it resolved, by the
Rough Riders of California, in spe
cial meeting assembled, that we
rtlly approve the said amend
ment, and
Re it further resolved, that each
and every member of the Rough
Riders of California constitute
himself a committee of nne to work
and aid to the bent of his ability
for the adoption of this hurr._ne
and commendable amendment, and j
Po it further resolved, that we
hereby, after due consideration of
the merits of said amendment.
that we heartily recommend the
passage of the same to our friends,
and to the public generally.
The measure was introduced by
General A. B. Treadwell. and lt was
unanimously adopted by all camps and
the Ladies' auxiliary of the Rough
The following committee was ap
polnted by J. .T. Sweeney, colonel com
manding, to aid and work for the adop
n of the amendment:
J. J. Sweeney, chairman; Gen
«»-al A. B. Treadwell. William All
herger, Joseph Beamish, Hon. 4>. T.
A. Bruccla. E. \V. Burke,
Samuel f'nhn. M. R. Condon, Hon.
ret H.. ''anariiss, J. H. Daley,
Joseph de Reyes, Hon. Fred Eg-
Ror S . t. C Grey, Frank _W*be,
Charles W. Greek. O. Hansen, Hon.
Hynes, Charles Hoffman. T. .T.
'can. George Krimpkhoff, Fred
Kr«uer. Dr. V. F. Lord, o. T. N.
Ledwith. Charles A. Mouroux M.
M Miller, J. A. Madiera n. A. W.
\ Misheira, Hon, H. A.
'n, Hon J. J. Cassidv, W. J.
Maloney. S. Mitchell. .James A.
Sheehan, Christopher Olsoiw George i
RadclifT. F. A. Rust. flitter,
- Isky,'•A" Jac,ih>V;f ."Ro
setta Jr.. James A. Stldger. O H
V. Sternsher. A. ?ilvers"*eln.
F. W. Sawyer. M. M. Silverstei?-.. F.
G, Vosg Jr., A. Fonseca, M. Zoppana.
Mr?. A. P. Treadwell. Mrs. A. 3ut
termore. Misa May Sullivan, Mm. D.
-radn, Mrs. Q, Wellendorg, Mrs.
B. Gnirardella, Mrs. J. E. Smith,
Miss S. G. O'Connor. Mrs. May Don
• . Mrs. N Xorris. W. J. Corlett,
Arthur Crane. 1. Emmet Hayden,
olas Morr ssey. G. B. Risso,
J. A. Robinson. Hon. Milton L.
Schmidt, Martin P. Smith, P. J.
Oatr-s. Charles L. Brown. Henry
ks, Charles Goldbera. Thomas
Keogh, Hon. Dr. T. B. W. Leland,
Albert Llndley, Charles A. Nelson,
WllM.-'m MacNevln. H. M. Owens,
J. L. Polito, F,. M. Lew, Hon. James
Troutt Hon. B. J. Flood, Hon.
James O. Con lan.
Interest in fire department matters
aroused hy the campaign for th
amendment caused several spectator
to time th«» arrival of nrp apparatus
during the noon rush hour yesterda
when an alarm was turned in from a
box al Kearny and Market streets.
The blaze responsible for the alarm
was 1n thf> awning of the Kahn optica
c in Kearny street just north o
Mnrkf;. In less than one minute from
the pulling of the alarm box leve
auto chemical No. .1 from the Bus l
street engine house had reached th
curb in front of the store and the fir
had been put out with a small ex
tinguisher. The Bush street house i
a little more than three blocks from
the Kahn store and the run of the aut
chemical was made through a stree
crowded with cars, vehicles and pedes
Two minutes' later Kearny street wa
packer with additional apparatu
"While the fire was insignificant, th
prompt response of the departmen
K forth much complimentary com
tnd the amendment propositio
oken of by many.
lamago was confined to the aw
tvhich had caught fire from a
te dropped from above.
200 Feet of Pay Sand Struck at
700 Foot Level
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
BAKERST'IHLD, Nov. 12.—1n a test
well on section 11-29-2.1 eleven miles
east of Eos Hills oil field and in un
proven territory 200 feet of oil sand
• n found at a depth of less than
feet. —
A rotary is being used in drilling
and the oil and gas is held down by the
heavy rotary pump, so that an accurate
report of the well can not be obtained
until tomorrow, but the excitement in
the surrounding districts is intense and
thousands of acres of land in town
ship are being snapped up under
option. Dr. A. H. Elscomb of Bakers
field, who has interest in the test well,
and associates, H. S. Marshall and F.
R. Dunlap of Eos Angeles and A. M.
Brown of Berkeley have 4,000 acres
tied tip.
Wasco, which is the nearest town.
is taking on the appearance of a town
of the golden day*.
Dr. Charles F. Aked Will Dis
course on Popular Subjects
A new departure in church prayer
meetings will be begun at the First
Congregational church, Post and Mason
streets, this evening when the pastor,
Dr. Charles F. Aked, will deliver the
first of a series of lectures on popular
subjects. Doctor Aked will talk this
evening on "Your United States," a
hook by the English novelist, Arnold
Bennett. The next lecture will be "The
Message of the Magazine" and will be
followed by "The Progress of the
World." These lectures on subjects of
live interest will take the place of the
old prayer meeting. The public is in-
I vited. |
Woman Raffles Heedless of Fate
'I'm Guilty,' She Snaps to Court
Mrs. Ida Wright, who faces \
penitentiary sentence for series of |
burglaries to which she confessed j
in Oakland.
Auto Driver Indicted With Four
Gunmen Informs to Get
His Freedom
"NEW YORK, Nov. 12.—William Sha
piro, codefendant of the four gunmen
indicted as the actual slayers of the
gambler Herman Rosenthal, today
turned state's evidence.
Testifying at the gunmens trial for
murder, Shapiro identified the quartet,
"Lefty Louie," "Gyp the Blood." "Whit
ney" Lewis and "Dago" Frank Cirolici.
as his passengers in the "murder car"
which he drove to the Hotel Metropole.
where Rosenthal met his fate. He saw
them get out of the machine, he said,
heard the shots fired and declared that
when they came back to the machine
they had revolvers in tiieir hands.
"Gyp the Blood," Shapiro said, had
placed a revolver to his head and or
dered him to "hurry up and drive
away." He had heard "Dago Frank"
say, he testified, that Police Lieutenant
Becker, since convicted of instituting
the murder, had "fixed the cops."
Shapiro's appearance as a state wit
ness-- was one of the results, according
to District Attorney Whitman, of the
death of "Big Jack" Zelig, leader of
the gang of east side thugs to which
the four • gunmen belonged. Shapiro
testified on , the stand today that he
had refused to Identify the gunmen
through fear of being killed.
Reception Tops Social Events in
University Town
BERKELEY, Nov. 12.—The most
brilliant, social event of the college
term was the reception given this aft
ernoon and evening by the women
of the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority
of the state university, at their new
clubhouse, a handsome edifice just oc
cupied, in Charming way at College
avenue. During the reception hours
automobiles were parked in front of
the house, and hundreds of guests were
With as handsome a house as any
western sorority owns, the Kappa
Kappa Gamma women made ' their
opening affair notable for town and
Open house was kept from 4 to 6
o'clock and from 8 to 10 o'clock.
Women from Stanford, members also
of Kappa Kappa Gamma, were guests
of the evening. Both afternoon and
evening, members of other Greek let
ter societies on the campus called.
Alumnae and a few alumni, were in
the throngs on the broad steps of the
chapter house.
The women of the university faculty
were present, giving aid to the hos
tesses in greeting their guests and
lending official dignity to the occasion.
The full faculty of the university, from
President Benjamin Ide Wheeler down,,
were Invited and "mo*t of the profess
ors and instructors called.
Investigation Under Way of Suit
Club Methods
The grand jury last night passed a
resolution directed at the supervisors
requesting that the board of health be
given all the money needed to put the
county jail in a sanitary condition.
This action was brought about by the
presence of smallpox at the jail and to
remove the danger of more contagious
Two Indictments were returned
against W. J. Poland, former cashier of
th- National Harvester company in this
city, who confessed to embezzling $84,
--000 and to forging a receipt for $1,500.
One of the indictments was for em
bezzling $2,".00 and the other for frog-
Ing the receipt.
The police committee of which Mat
O'Brien is chairman, and Foreman J.
H. Dumbrell and Secretary Morris
Levy, members, reported to the grand
jury that they were conducting a per
sonal investigation of the methods and
business of suit clubs. There are four
or five of these clubs in San Francisco
beside the Great Eastern Woolen Mills,
which was indicted for* fraud two
weeks ago.
AT BIG $10,000 FEAST
Thanksgiving Dinner for All
Wards of California
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 12.—California,
through the board of control, is prepar
ing to spend $10,000 in Thanksgiving
dinners for the unfortunate thousands
confined in the state hospitals, prisons
and reform schools.
Twenty thousand pounds or 10 tons
of chicken and turkey, a half dozen
tons of fruit, a ton or so of mincemeat
and cranberries enough for all will be
the state's offering.
' The beneficiaries will be the inmates
of the six state hospitals, the industrial
school, adult blind home, the two pen
itentiaries and tfce two reform schools.
There are two days In each year when
suih luxuries are provided, the other
being Christmas. The superintendents
of the various institutions are sending
their estimates of the things needed j
for Thanksgiving. |
Mrs. Ida Wright Will Be
Sentenced Friday
For Burglary
OAKLAND. Nov. 12.—Originality of
j method, which won the title of "The
j Woman Raffles" for Mrs. Ida Wright
: after a long series of daring burglaries.
i did not desert her when she was ar>
I raigned today on two burglary charges
in Judge Ellsworth's court.
"I plead guilty," Mrs. Wright
snapped, and did not utter another
word. There was a long wait for her
to make the customary request to be
placed on probation, but as soon as Mrs.
Wright saw the next move was to be
• her own she walked back to- her chair
land sat down. She will appear Friday,
'November IG, for sentence, the court
having fixed a second degree burglary
as her exact legal offense.
Mrs. Wr'ght is 38 years old. weighs
100 pounds, has thin features and
wears glasses. She was the most com
posed person in the room.
At least a dozen daylight burglaries
were charged to her. She was caught
at 1321 Peralta street, when Mrs. I*
Harrison encountered her In the act of
rifling articles of value.
Mrs. Harrison was rooming at the
home of Mrs. C. S. Thorne, and she
summoned Mrs. Thorne. They grappled
with Mrs. Wright and held her until
help could be summoned.
She was charged with entering the
apartment of Mrs. Floretta Baldwin at
1839 Telegraph avenue. Another
charge will be held against her until
the case has been concluded.
Mrs. Wright said she had come here
recently from Portland.
Mrs. Wright has a son 14 years old,
who is in the detention home.
W. H. Lowden Was Clubman
and Sport Enthusiast
OAKLAND, Nov. 12. —The funeral of
Williatn 11. Lowden. a prominent fire
insurance man of Han Francisco who
died in that city yesterday, will be held
at 10 o'clock Thursday morning from
his residence, 035 Center street. Rev.
William Day Simonds, minister of the
First Unitarian church, will preach the
sermon and the remains will be in
terred in Mountain View cemetery.
Lowden was 66 years of age and had
lived in Oakland for 40 years. He came
from Belfast, Ireland, and located first
at Truckee. At first engaging in a*
small merchandise business he later
took up insurance and at his death was
one of the recognized authorities on
fire insurance in California. At one
time he was president of the Fire Vn
derwriters' Association of the Pacific.
He was formerly Pacific coast manager
of the Norwich Union Fire Insurance
company and several years ago held
the position next to the manager in
the North British and Mercantile Fire
Insurance company.
Lowden was a member of the Bo
hemian club of San Francisco and the
Athenian club of this city. He waa also
a Mason. He was an enthusiast in
many lines of sport, including bicycling,
shooting, fishing and yachting. He
took up photography at the time when
it was a fad and became one of the
best amateur photographers in the
He leaves a widow, Mrs. Emma W.
Lowden, two daughters, Mrs. George
C. Davis and Helen R. Lowden, and a
son, E. Kenneth Lowden.
Which Is Meant as Compliment
for Emilio Lastreto
Somber and woeful, Hamlet last
night stalked about the stage of a
miniature theater built under the eaves
of the home of Emijio Lastreto. 1827
Jones street, and received much ap
plause from 10t or more guests who
had been bidden to witness a presenta
tion of Shakespeare's tragedy by an
amateur cast under the direction of
Emllio Lastreto himself. The latter
played the part of Hamlet with suc
Music was furnished by Mrs, W. G.
Orton, violinist, and Miss Mahel Jones,
pianist. Mrs. Lastreto received the
Following is the cast:
CUadlua, king of Denmark. .George W. Patorson
Hamlet prlae* <>f Denmark Emllio Lastreto
Poloniua, an Ski counsellor <»f stab 1
William Melander
Let-tea! woo of PoloniH* George ('. I'ateraon
Horatio, friend of Hamlet Sidney Sohleaainßer
Roaencrasta, mart follower of klnjt and queen.
T. Harry Iltitaff
Oarlck, a eoart ttteadant William Melandor
rir»t actor George C. I'ateraon
Second actor » Aaguet U. Headman
GlioM of Hamlet's father.. .-.Oeorgfc C. Paterwm
Qtteea Gertrude , ..May Ellen Junes
Ophelia *• • • .Catherine Kader
Actress Theresa Pera*a!
Raymond Havemeyer to Marry
Virginia Case
Through telegraphic communication
received by friends in this city yester
day announcement was made of the
engagement of Raymond Havemeyer,
son of William F. Havemeyer of New
York, sugar king of the world, to Miss
Virginia Case of Denver.
The announcement yesterday was
the second made in the last two years
with Havemeyer as the prospective
bridegroom. The first was two years
ago, when Havemeyer, then on his way
to San Francisco, wdfti reported hur
rying westward to claim as his bride
the present Mrs. Henry C. Davis—at
that time Mrs. Vesta Shortridge Bru
Havemeyer never reached California,
and the rumor was indignantly denied
by Joseph F. Eastland, who cabled
from Tbrin to announce that It was he
and not Havemeyer who was betrothed
to Mrs. Bruguiere.
Hope was raised in the hearts of
many of "Big Tim" Sullivan's friends
in San Francisco yesterday when John
Considine, his business associate in the
vaudeville circuit that bears their
names, announced that he had received
a message from New York that the
great politician and friend of the poor
on the east side, was not as seriously
ill as had been reported.
A raid on the Da Viera club at 671 V.
Broadway by Police Corporal James
Boland and a squad of policemen last
night resulted in the capture of 31
men. who were i hayged with visiting
a gambling place. All of them, in
cluding the keeper, Francis I.onrenti,
were later released on flO ball apiece.
North and South Clasp Hands at
Confederate Cornerstone
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12.—North and
south met and clasped hands over the
dead of the confederacy in Arlington
National cemetery today when the
United Daughters of the Confederacy
laid, the cornerstone of a great monu
ment to the' confederate dead. It was
the principal event today on the open
ing program of the association.
After former Secretary of the Navy
Hilary A. Herbert had laid the corner
stone, and William Jennings Bryan had
pronounced a dedicatory oration, laud
ing the dissipation of sectionalism, the
formal program of the day was con
cluded. But Colonel Herbert, as master
of ceremonies, surprised the throng of
spectators by calling on Corporal James
A. Tanner of the Grand Army of the
Republic, for the final word from the
north to the south.
Corporal Tanner raised hlsf* hands
over the crowd and pleaded for the
ultimate elimination of sectional feel
Hundreds of members of the United
Daughters of the Confederacy surround
ed the stand where sat the- confederate
veterans and a group of widows of
confederate dead.
About the cornerstone as It was low
ered into place stood Colonel Herbert,
Mrs. Frank G. Odenhelmer, first vice
president of the Daughters of the Con
federacy, Corpora! Tanrler and Miss I
Mary Lee, daughter of General Robert
E. Lee.
The monument is to occupy a plat in
the center of the confederate section of
the national cemetery, where 260 of the
men who died in the southern are
Following the laying of the corner
stone work on the confederate shaft is
to be pushed without delay, and the
officers of the Daughters of the Confed
eracy hope to unveil the monument be
fore the reunion of union and confed
erate veterans at Gettysburg battlefield
next July.
Sir Moses Ezekiel, the sculptor, has
practically completed the design, In
which a woman typifying the s»uth ex
tends a laurel wreath over the graves
of the dead, while her left hand rests
upon a plow.
San Francisco's Chief Executive
Urges Adoption of Proposed
Road Issue
Jn response to numerous requests
Mayor James Rolph yesterday issued
the following statement relative to the
proposed bond issue before the people
of San Mateo county for the improve
ment of the roads of their county:
I have been asked to give ex
pression to my views regarding the
proposed bond issue before the peo
ple of San Mateo county for the
improvement of the roads in their
county. Jt is always with consid
erable hesitancy that I venture to
place myself in the position of ap
parently "meddling in my neigh
bor's affairs. In this instance the
publicity committee of the measure
has pressed me for my views on
this question. t
I am keenly Interested in every
optimistic public measure, and am
glad, at all times, to see construc
tion work under consideration in
every county, because whatever
they do has ah ' indirect bearing
upon the advancement of the city
of San Francisco. San Francisco
and San Mateo counties are par
ticularly closely allied in many
obvious ways. San Francisco
county is growing and her citizens,
by reason of her limited area, are
rapidly aiding in the growth of
San Mateo county. San Mateo
county has always been the home
of many whose occupation and em
ployment are in San Francisco.
Rapid transportation, a pure and
abundant water supply and good
roads are absolutely necessary for
the life and growth of every com
munity. In these vital public mat
ters, San Francisco and San Mateo
county have been sadly lacking, and
I am glad to see that the spirit of
the citizens of both communities is
a determination to remedy the con
ditions that have existed In the
San Francisco is doing her best
to provide means to improve con
stantly her streets, and San Mateo
likewise, through the proposed
bond issue, intends to improve her
In my travels throughout the
east and abroad, I have seen no
more attractive home sites and
country villas than can be found
In beautiful San Mateo county, and
an early Improvement of the roads,
particularly at this time, prior to
the opening of the great canal and
the holding of the exposition in San
Francisco is of paramount impor
In my opinion public money could
not be more profitably expended at
this time than for good roads in
San Mateo county, with judicious
expenditure of the bond money
when once authorized by the peo-
P le - , _
I shall be glad to see the bond
issue carry, and as a» taxpayer in
San Mateo county, I urge its adop
CHICAGO, Nov. 12.—Cure of appendi
citis soon will be commonly effected
without an operation, according to Dr.
Albert Abrams of San Francisco, who
addressed the first annual convention of
the American Association for the Study
of Spondylotherapy here today. Doctor
Abrams said the discovery was made by
pressing on a certain vertebra, which
has the effect of straightening the
sigmoid flexure, a loop in the large
[Special Dispatch to The Cell]
SAN ANTONIO, Texas. Nov 12.—An
dreas Garza Galan, leader in the Mexi
can revolutionary Junta In Texas, today
feonfirmed the report from Mexico that
General Felix Diaz has escaped and now
Is in Galveston or New Orleans. It is
reported that the prison guard* pur
posely allowed Diaz to get away. They
decline to divulge the fugitive* where
Supervisors Buy Katschinski
Property and Other Owners
Will Accept Terms
A deal In the purchase of civic lands
was closed by the supervisors' public
buildings committee yesterday when
B. Katschinski accepted the city's offer
of $96,000 for his property. Other
owners of civic center land expressed
a willingness to accept terms, but no
agreement was reached.
It was agreed by the supervisors in
special session that all money secured
from the rent of civic center lands
should be placed in the civic center
fund instead of in the general fund.
The board adopted a resolution au
thorizing the treasurer to sell over the
counter the 3% per -cent 1904 school
bonds, $176,000 of which remain unsold.
At the request of Supervisor Jenningß
a letter was read at the meeting of the
board in which R. F. Cassidy and Wil
liam A. Jones, joint authors of the mis
sive, asserted that any supervisor who
would vote to pay $1,400 for clocks for
a school should be tarred and feath
ered. They charged Jennings, as chairj
man of the finance committee, with
gross extravagance in approving a bill
of $1,400 from a contractor who fur
nished the clocks for the Lowell high
Jennings explained that the contract
for the clocks had been awarded under
a former administration and that there
was nothing for him to do but approve
the bill.
He further explained that the bill
bore the approval of Consulting Archi
tect John Reid Jr. and officials of the
board of works.
The supervisors' public welfare com
mittee will consider and probably recom
mend for passage this afternon the pro
posed ordinance regulating billboards. A
letter was received from J. Charles
Green yesterday, in which he stated that
he had been called east on important
business and asked the committee to de
fer action on the regulation of boards
for three weeks.
Action on the ordinance was to have
been taken by the committee yesterday,
but the special meeting of the board of
supervisors prevented the meeting.
Armed with the opinion of City Attor
ney Long, who advised that the city can
limit the height of boards to 10 feet,
impose a tax on the square foot basis
and designate districts in which the
height of the signs may vary, the com
mittee will probably recommend the
ordinance along the lines set forth in
the city attorney's opinion.
Chief of Western Division Occu»
pies His New Residence at
Fort Mason
Major General Arthur Murray, chief
of the western division of the army,
moved with his family to a beautiful
home at Fort Mason yesterday, taking
with him his military aid. Lieutenant
Conger Pratt. General Murray had
been living for some time at the Stew
aft hotel. Gardens arranged under the
personal supervision of the general
surround the house, which has all the
charm of a country home.
# * *
An unusual -#uneral will take place
at the Presidio cemetery Friday after
noon, when three privates, all of first
class record, will be buried at the same
time. They are: Albert F. Hlgglns,
who died of ptomaine poisoning in the
Philippines; Edward Hlckey, who was
drowned in Alaska, and Walter Max
well, who was killed by the explosion
of a gasoline tank in Honolulu. The
three bodies will be interred in one
grave, with military honors.
* * *
Captain TV. A. Covington, signal
corps, has been granted a short leave
of absence.
J_ card party has been arranged to
be held at Scottish Rite auditorium
social hall, Sutter and Van Ness ave
nue, Thursday evening, for the aid of
the Sisters of the Helpers of the Holy
Souls. The patrons of the affair are:
Mrs. A. Comte, Mrs. G. Bliss. Mrs. R.
p. Merillion. Mrs. W. Taylor, Mrs.
Keys, Mrs. Vail, Mrs. J. S. Fennell,
Mrs J. S. Cussen, Miss A. Lynch, Mjss
A. Cleary, Miss H. Coffey, E. F. -Con
lin, J. M. Hanley, M. H. McManus. D.
J. Sheehan, J. J. Quinn, Dr. J. G. Brady
and D. F. Supple.
BAB - BTTR-TED TO DEATH — Opportunity.
Wash Nov. 12-—While Mm. Arthur Spewer
was giving her is months old daughter an alco
hol nib thia morning th« alcohol ignited from
a nearby lamp and the child waa burned to
How to Beautify
Complexion and Hair
To retain a oharming complexion,
tender skins need better protection
against harsh, cold winds than is given
by face powder. There is no finer com
plexion beauttfler to be had than a
lotion made by dissolving i ounces of
spurmax in a half pint witch hazel (or
hot water) and adding 2 teaspoonfuls
of glycerine. While this lotion can not
be detected when applied to the face,
neck and arms, it transform* an ordi
nary complexion Into one of girlish at
tractiveness. It doe* not show or rub
off like faoe powder and is much easier
to apply. This spurmax lotion will
clear up and whiten any sallow skin
and make it youthful and charming.
It is unequaled for overcoming that
shiny, greasy look which 18 so trouble
some to so many ladies.
Quite a risk is taken in using "dry
I shampoos," for unless the powder Is
entirely brushed out it will clog up
the pores In the scalp and cause dan
druff. One can shampoo thoroughly
only by using water. A* lt Is danger
ous to use soap and most ready pre
pared shampoos, owing to the "free"
alkali they contalh, which tends to kill
the hair, making lt dull, faded and
streaky, most pleasing results will be
experienced from a shampoo made from
one teaspoonful of eanthrox dissolved
in a cup of hot water. This shampoo
lathers splendidly, cleanses thoroughly
and dries quickly. It will stop itching
scalp, remove dandruff and leave the
hair bright, soft and fluffy. This sham
poo has given such excellent satlsfao
tion that it is now being used exclu
sively by many hairdressers.
Adele Rosenthal,
Who Will Appear
In Recital Tonight
Pianist Who Made Debut jn
Symphony to Play in Scot*
$ tish Rite Auditorium
Adele Rosenthal, the pianist, who
appeared last Friday afternoon in the
second popular concert given at the
Cort theater by the San Francisco sym
phony orchestra, will play tonight at
the Scottish Rite auditorium.
She has just returned to her home
town after an absence of nearly eight
years in Europe, where she studied
with Harold Bauer, Joseph Lhevlnne
and Mme. Remaury Montigny. Her
debut last Friday afternoon was her
flrßt American appearance and her suc
cess In the Interpretation of Grieg's
concerto in A minor encouraged her to
present herself In a recital. She is
the daughter of Marcus Rosenthal, an
attorney of this c4ty, and the sister of
Albert Rosenthal, formerly known as
a cello player, who also Is a member of
the bar.
The program for the recital follows;
Sonata, F minor Brahms
Sonata. C minor Scarlatti
Sonata. D major Scarlatti
Barcarolle Chopin
Fantasie. Op. 17 Schumann
Hungarian Rhapsody Xo. 12 Ltsst
SACRAMENTO. Nov. 12.—The follow
ing are the automobile registrations
to date:
86739 —Harry J. Breen. Mets, Monterey county;
86740 —Allen Rhodes. Lompoc. Santa Barbara
county; Ford.
86741 —Holawasser. Inc., Sixth and D streets, San
Diego; Waverly eleetrlc.
88742— G. M. Nichols. R. F. D. No 3, Visalia;
88743— F. IT. Roberts, R. F. D. No. 1. Escoodldo;
86744—L. L Cory. 1028 S street, Fresno; Buick.
86745 —0. A. Hooper. San Francisco; Day ton
_674f» —I. Q. Hancock, Laton, Fresno county;
8C747 —Thomas Haverty company, P. 0. box 545,
San Diego; Ford.
86748—Allen Abbott, Porterrille, Tulare county;
86749 —Mrs. S. J. Mawer, Selma, Fresno county;
86750—Enterprise Lanndrv company, 867 Sher
man street. Santa Clara; Brush.
86T51 —L. S Johaaon, 1365 Vallejo street, San
Francleco; Arbena.
86752—Sadie Wolf Marks, 181 Grand avenue,
Santa Barbara; Wgrren.
86753—Charles Kidd. Higbgrove, Riverside coun
ty; Overland.
80754—James Alexander, Santa Ana, Orange
county: Buick.
86753—0. F. Eckles. Teralto, San Diego county;
JSg jUS For the
' Baby
foHwSft Buntin _
t : l '_i KSi ri[ /f if Daddy doesn't go out
M? to keep the baby warm.
" ' eM romant * c »
1 •"* but more practical.
IS He buys a
and all during the cold Fall and Winter
months his house is kept warm and
cozy for his wife and babies.
A Perfection OU Heater is almost indispens
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home has uses for it.
Mad* toith niche! trimmings. »lmin stoat or *nam*l*d. taramola*
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I (California)
f 401 Marital Street Saa Fraacbco
S^aßSi -S---S_____-__---_---___m_____k
Court Appoints Alienists to
Report Mental Condition of
Roosevelt's Assailant
MILWAUKEE. Nov. 12.—John Schrank,
pleading guilty today of attempting
to murder Theodore Roosevelt, did not
receive the quick disposition of his
case he had looked for. Instead, on
motion of District Attorney Zabel,
Municipal Judge A. C. Backus appointed
five alienists as a commission to act
as a part of his court in determining
the wouldbe slayer's mental condition.
Askeq if Theodore Roosevelt would
be summoned by Schrank, Attorney
Flanders said it was not likely, as
there probably was little light Colonel
Roosevelt could throw on the mental
condition of his assailant.
The procedure will be that If
Schrank be found mentally unsound,
he, standing beneath a plea of guilty of
attempted murder, would be held as an
insane criminal until he recovers, If he
does recover, when the punishment
based on his plea will be named by a
court of concurrent jurisdiction. jußt
as though there had not passed an in
terim in which Schrank was held as
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