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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 23, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1913-01-23/ed-1/seq-2/

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Sultan's Domain in Future
Will Be Principally Across
Hellespont on Asiatic
Side of Water
Decision of Grand Council Is
Practically Unanimous in
Admitting Defeat
llMvy payment on the defeated nation.
They speak of $200,000,000 as an ade
quate sum. Their minimum is an
amount equal to the Turkish debts at
tached to the territories which they
will annex under the treaty.
The Turks probably will fight
strongly against paying , an Indemnity
and the bankrupt condition of their
country furnishes them with a potent
argument for an appeal to the powers.
The negotiations over the settlement
of miner questions and arrangements
for taking , over the conquered prov
inces will occupy some time asd it will
be some weeks before the treaty is
M. Novkovitch, former premier of
Servla, said tonight:
"The Turks finally seem to have re
covered the faculty of reasoning, tfut
why today instead of six weeks ago, as
they must pay what our four armies
nave been costing us all this time? We
have not set down figures for the in
demnity, but we practically have de
rided on what basis it is to be calcu
lated and how it is to be divided among
the allies.
"Each Balkan state will take as a
b«slfl the number of soldiers it put In
the field, averaging the cost of each
soldier during , the time the country
was on a war footing.
The sooner Turkey concludes peace
the less she will have to pay. The
powers must help us in this question,
also as the indemnity will be employed
to pay the share of the Ottoman debt
falling: upon us proportionate to the
territories we acquire.' .
Doctor Daneff. head of the Bulgarian
delegation, expressed satisfaction
when congratulated upon the probable
jioacß settlement, but he was of the
opinion that the negotiations would
urag along for several weeks.
Premier Venizelos of Greece said
that he expected the decision, as Tur
key had no other reasonable alterna-
He said:
"I can not believe that the powers
will complete their work without show
ing themselves generous toward
Greece, as they have been toward Bul
garia in the matter of Adrianople, by
Permitting us to keep those islands
which were conquered by Hellenic
blood and annex the others, provision
ally occupied by Italy, for military
reasons, as Premier Giolitti officially
It appears nevertheless that all the
ambitions of Greece and Montenegro j
are n<n likely to be realized. Austria i
and Italy are united in their oppo
The Largest Clothing Store on the Pacific Coast—Four Solid Floors of Clothing • I
Annual Clearance Sale I
High Grade Clothing — of the Very Best Makes — Being Sold at Most Tempting Prices I
A Overcoats JL ,JL Full Dress /JL e ™f* r n I
KWB 1 V TlllJp lOil bu Y re- I
Tiff ft Jfl 1 IlHtt T , ■ 1 It Vt duecd to, the garment... 95c ■
ii\\ QJIU Jfllk I VI&M I 11YAHA 'rflill Cooper's Cotton Derby I
■ I lA nil 11 l '»ll IWAVUU I Fill Ribbed Underwear reduced ■
I'l ill [J * J. fiflll ™Jtf r*% i . ;ift HI to, the garment 90c I.
Heir 'ULP wP? rinfViimr W X c °°p er ' B w ° ol Ribbed I r
l%a.lllCUaiO VlOUling B«L Underwear reduced to, the
I $20.00 Values now $16.75 $25.00 Values now $21.75 " I
I $25.00 Values now $20.75 $30.00 Values now $24.75 7Cl^™ tedn %% I
I $30.00 Values now $23.75 $35.00 Values now $29.75 I
I $35.00 Values now $27.75 $40.00 Values now $33.75 mnt - $135 |
■ $40.00 Values now $31.75 $45.00 Values now $37.75 Men's Shirts I
I $45.00 Values now $35.75 $50.00 Values now $42.75 $1.00 now 9ocl
■ $50.00 Values now $39.75 $60.00 Values now $51.75 gJSgffiSE :::::::gS|
■ $55 Values now $39.75 $65.00 Values now $53.75 Sgg£r::::::6S|
I JL BoyS ' and 9 Immense Reductions Jbl
I w Reduced Prices tM Men's Suits $&i I
Poverty Appeals to Taft
Government Can Not Help
WASHINGTON, Jan. 22.—"1
have four children, a husband
nut of work and nothing to eat,"
UTofe a New York mother to
President Taft, in a letter re
ceived in the White House today,
iiicloniiiK two $10 confederate
noteM which "he asked to have
redeemed. She must he informed
that the bills are worthless.
sition to the occupation of Scutari by
Montenegro. The attitude of Italy Is
due partly to her obligations as a j
member of the triple alliance, and
partly to the bad feeling existing , be
tween the Italian and Montenegrin j
reigning houses, notwithstanding the
close relationship.
Decision of Grand Council
note of the powers was read, after
which Nazim Pasha, the minister of
war, explained the military situation.
The minister of finance then read a
report on the financial situation and
the minister of foreign affairs made a
statement on the foreign situation.
Pasha declared that the army was
eager to i-ontinue the war. Turkey,
might even hope for a measure of suc
cess, he said, but there was little
chance, of relieving Adrlanople.
Moreover, added the war minister,
aside from the purely military question,
there were other matters strongly
militating against the continuation of
The finan-ce minister explained the
dependence of the treasury upon the
foreign market*.
The most onerous task, however, de
i volved upon Noradunghian Effendi, the
foreign minister, who set forth the
international situation. He dwelt
especially on the attitude of Russia
which, he said, had warned the porte
on two recent occasions that a con
tinuation of the hostilities might
oblige Russia to depart from an atti
tude of neutrality.
Throughout his speech Noradunghian
Kffendi made it clear that there was
little hope that any advantage could be
derived from European complications.
Not only Kiamil Pasha, the grand vi
zier, but all three ministers justified
the government's standpoint that a
continuation of hostilities was inadvis
able and adhesion to the advice of the
powers was the only course open to the
Scarcely a dissenting voice was
raised, and Said Pasha, the late grand
vizier, fully concurred in the govern
ment view.
Although it is announced the minis
terial council will meet tomorrow to
give final shape to the porte's reply to
the powers, the general belief is that
even now the porte will not adhere to
a straightforward acceptance, but will
attempt to make reservations which
may lead to further discussion. It is
not likely, however, that the conclu
sion of peace will be long delayed.
At the conclusion of these statements
the council registered Its decision.
The Turkish losses in the naval
battle with the Greek fleet off the
Dardanelles on January 18 totaled four
officers and 36 men killed, while 164
others were wounded.
In the course of the fight a Greek
shell exploded inside one of the turrets
of the Turkish battleship Torgut Reis,
killing and wounding every man in it
and disabling both of the 11 inch guns.
The Turkish battleship Asar-I-Texfik
The Turkish battleship Asar-I-Tewfik
gunners declare that they inflicted im
portant losses on the Greeks.
"2.—Harold Barnesou, the youngest son of
Captain John Bernesoo, millionaire shipping
and oil man and one of the directors of the
1915 exposition, was arrested for ppeediog his
automobile this afternoon. He was fined $10
for Tiolating the 20 mile law.
Presents to Popular Bride Pour in From High and Low
Continued From P»r» *
of the wedding—even in the restric
tion of the guest line to 75—save dec
orations. There, as in her "wedding
jcrift" to the homeless thousands of New
York, Miss Gould spared no expense. x
The ceremony lasted just five min
utes. It was 12:37 o'clock when Miss
Gould leaning upon the arm of her
brother, George J. Gould, came down
the stairs, preceded by her two little
nieces, the Misses Dorothy and Helen
Gould, who were her only attendants.
Mlse Gould was joined at the foot of
[ the stairs by Shepard, who, with his
best man, his brother Louis, had ar
rived at Lyndhurst half an hour before
in company with thp officiating clergy
man. Rev. Dr. Daniel Russell, pastor
of the Irvlngton Presbyterian church.
The bridal party passed on to the
drawing room to the strains of the
wedding march from "Lohengrin,"
played by Nathan Franko's orchestra.
Standing beneath a bower of American
! beauty roses, daisies and palms, Doctor
! Russell pronounced the simple Presby
terian ceremony which made Miss
Goitfd Mrs. Shepard.
The wedding of .one of America's very
richest women—her income is $1,000,000
a year—was marked by a simplicity,
beauty and lack of ostentation which
made It conspicuous in contrast with
the other weddings in American society
and In the Gould family.
It was as Miss Gould and Shepard
had wished. They desired no notoriety
and as little display as possible. But
they wanted and arranged a wedding
typically American and as charming , as
sunshine and flowers and the Joy of
children and grownups could make it.
After Doctor Russell had pronounced
the final words he grasped the bride's
hands and held them as he congratu
lated her and Shepard. Then the other
guests came up.
Reporters, photographers and the
army of detectives employed to keep
Intruders out of the grounds had their
first view of the bridal couple as they
entered the dining room, the big bay
windo.w of which faces the driveway.
It was 1:10 o'clock when Mr. and
Mrs. Shepard led the march into the
dining room. The bride made her way
to a seat which backed up to the bay
window and as she turned to take her
place 3fie waved her hand, bowed and
smiled to the group of reporters and
photographers and others standing in
the driveway.
Both she and Shepard were smiling
and looked very happy. Before she
took her seat, her two nieces, Dorothy
and Helen, ran up to her and conversed
for a moment or two. She chatted with
them and patted them.
A buffet luncheon was served by Del
monico, during whlcji the bride dis
tributed pretty little heart shaped satin
cake boxes to each of the guests. On
the covers of the boxes were inscribed
the Initials of the bride and groom.
Each was set off with a spray of vallejr
Among those who witnessed the nup
tials were Mr. and Mrs. George J.
Gould, Kingdon Gould, Mr. and Mrs.
Jay Gould, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony
Drexel, Master George Gould Jr., the
Misses Edith and Gloria Gould, Mr. and
Mrs. Edwin Gould and their sons,
Messrs. Edwin Jr. and Frank Miller
Gould; Duke and Duchess de Talley
rand, with their son, the little Prince
de Sagan; Howard Gould and Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Jay Gould. All of the fore
going were of the brides immediate
Of the bridegroom's family there
were present: Mr. and Mrs. Burton
Details of Bride's Gown
Rare Gifts Make Up Part
(Special Dlepateh to The Call)
IBW YORK, Jan. 22.— A gown
of duchess ivory satin, lone
sleeve* and V* shaped neck with
a ZYj yard train; Rose point and
duchess lace and seed pearl em
broidery formed the trimming;,
which wai the gift of the Duch
ess of Talleyrand.
Orange blotutoms caught up the
lace nt the side and aleo linked
a veil of rare design, extending
from the head to the train; slip
pers trimmed with small rosette*
of orange blossoms.
The bride wore a string of
pearls, said to have belonged to
the Empress Josephine, and for
merly Mlhh Gould's mother's, with
the pearl shaped diamond pend
ant, the gift of the bridegroom.
Besides her bridal bouquet of
valley Hllies, Miss Gould carried
a point lace handkerchief, the
gift of Mrs. Russell Sage.
The bride's attendants, Helen
and Dorothy Gould, were gowned
in pale pink satin covered with
lace, white silk stockings, white
slippers with butterfly buckles.
Each carried a basket of pink
H. Wright, Mrs. D. W. Cutter, Miss
Cutter and Louis J. Shepard.
Only a very few old family friends
were there. Among them were Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Snow, Miss Helen Snow,
Mrs. Gordon and Howard Snow, Mrs.
W. N. Walker, Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Walker, Mr. and Mrs. B: F. Bush, Mr.
and Mrs. William Northrup, Miss Ida
Northrup, Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Per
pall, Miss Lida Perpall, Rex Perpall and
Mr. and Mrs. Howard G. Northrup.
(Special Dispatch to Tbe Call)
NEW YORK, Jan. 22.—The tiny grift
of a little crippled child—one of the
many children of the poor whom Miss
Gould so often made happy with a
holiday spent at her lovely home—
shared place of honor today with the
priceless presents of the bride's rich
friends and relatives. It was a cro
chetted "lucky slipper" "for your hope
box," the little Harlem girl, Hilda Best,
wrote. It cost very likely a few cents
for the white woo! and blue ribbon—
and love's labor. It reposes close to
the diamond and pearl bow knot cor
sage pin—worth a prince's ransom—
the gift of Mr. and Mrs. George J.
Gould. This magnificent present con
sisted of a huge marquise diamond set
in platinum and surrounded by pearls
suspended from a large knot of dia
monds and pearls.
Three hundred and fifty-seven girls
of Mise Gould's sewing class sent her
a silver dish with an inscription. Each
girl contributed 10 cents toward the
gift. Employes about the estate gave a
silver dish and the servants in the
house, garage and stable gave her a
dozen stiver nut dishes, engraved with
Miss Gould's monogram.
Mrs. Russell Sage, Mies Gould's ad
viser, sent a diamond bar pin set with
200 diamonds and valued roughly at
$10,000. Mrs. Sage was unable to be
present today.
Howard Gould sent an onyx pedestal
I bearing a figure of flight. George Jay
j Gould's present was a rope of pearls.
Frank J. Gould sent a corsage ornament
of diamonds and pearls. Edwin Oould's
gift was a set of tapestries. Other,
beautiful gifts were:
Long fan chain made entirely of dia
monds eet in platinum, the gift of Mr.
and Mrs. Edwin Gould.
Gold mesh bag mounted with sap-
I phlres from Helen and Dorothy Gould, j
nieces of the bride.
Square cut diamond ring set In plati- j
num and surrounded with brilliants, the
gift of Klngdon, George Jr. and Gloria,
children of Mr. and Mrs. George Gould.
Teakwood stand, representing«a rare
teakwood vase, from Mr. and Mrs. Jay
Silver centerpiece formerly belong
ing: to General Graf yon Brlttenger,
who entered Mexico In 1700, the gift of
Mr and Mrs. B. F. Bush.
Silver pitcher and tray, the gift of
the officers of the Denver and Rio
Grand*e Railroad company.
One gold and four silver loving cupe
and a silver bowl from officers and en
listed men of the army and navy.
Silver bowl with submarine etched
on it engraved as follows:
"Presented by the officers and en
listed men of the United States , At
lantic submarine flotilla."
The Duchess de Talleyrand, the
bride's sister, provided the lace of the (
bride's wedding gown, lace handker
chief and exquisite, really marvelous
lace veil.
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
NEW YORK, Jan. 22.—You didn't
have to buy a newspaper on the Bow
ery tonight to find out that Miss Helen
Gould had changed her name. Every
body was talking about her marriage to
Flnley J. Shepard, the railroad man,
who started out the son of a poor
What made the news spread more
than anything elae was the dinner she
gave tonight to 1.000 men at the Bow
ery mission—a roast beef dinner, too —
a real epoch making affair, take it
from the fellows who stood In line a
whole city block from midafternoon
until their turn came to "fall in" about
6 o'clock-
Long before the wedding Miss Gould
thought of the beet way of making
the most people happy when she be
came Mrs. Shepard. She wrote to Mrs.
Sara Bird, "mother of the Bowery,"
about it, and the roast beef was the
answer. "Mother" Bird, whose work
among the "little children of the
Ghetto" has endeared her to the lower
East side, sent out word, and long be
fore the sun went down behind Park
row men with better appetites than
their coats and ihoes, built a line
from the mission door, north, south
and east through many blocks to the
scene of the feast. '
(Special Dispatch to "Hie Call)
NEW YORK, Jan. 22— Mr. and Mrs.
Flnley J. Shepard, after an hour's ride
thie evening, dined alone at Lyndhuret,
where they are to spend their honey
moon. As they were finishing their
meal the night beat Reneselaer came
up the river and placed Its searchlight
on the house until Mr. and Mrs. Shep-
ard walked out on to the west porch,
and then three whistles were given
them in salute.
The Rensselaer was making Its
three hundred and first trip, the rec
ord for an open winter.
Pinkerton detectives are on guard
at Lyndhurst tonight.- Two men stand
in the art gallery, where the pres
ents are displayed. The jeweled gifts
have been placed in the office and are
also well guarded.
To clear the way for the extension of j
the Geary street road to the ferry the \
board of works yesterday granted to ;
all public service corporations special i
permits to tear up or shift such sec- !
tions of their underground systems as
might interfere with the laying , of the j
tracks in Market street from Kearny
to Sansome. Repreaentativee of the j
companies promised to co-operate with |
the works board to the end that al! j
obstructing: pipes, wires and conduits j
be moved quickly. In order that Mar- |
ket street traffic will be disturbed as
little as possible night and day shifts)
will be provided for in the contract to
be let for the track laying.

REDDING. Jan. 22.—Edward Tread- i
well was born of a mining family, j
lived a miner's life, died a miner's I
death, and it took a miner's skill to
recover his body from the snowslide in i
which it had been buried 40 feet deep i
for a week. Trinity Bonanza miners !
'sunk a shaft 40 feet into the slide until |
they struck timbers of the barn in \
which he was overwhelmed. Then they i
drifted deeper until they came upon
the body today.
SAN DIEGO, Jan. 22.—Leaving a note
willing everything he owned to his
father in Emeryville, Cal., Frederick
Zimmer, cook. One Hundred and Fif
teenth company, Coast artillery. United
States army, jumped from a cliff at the
extreme end of Point Loma last night
and wag almost Instantly killed. The
body fell on a ledge 150 feet from the
top and was there found by Lighthouse
Keeper Beeman.
Box 594, 2:31 a. m.—One story frame
structure at 1530 Height street; owned
by E. Nevraumont; occupied as bakery
ft Golden State
Ifil Extra Dry
JgKS The Italian-Swiss Colony's
m(B California
has supplanted the imported article at many
eiY I important dinners and banquets this winter.
fcs** , Wttu a r «sn. Ui l Try this exquisite "Grand Prix" wine and-
you will understand why it is so popular.
By the silence it keeps— the
Ford is known to those who
stop —look — listen. Ford
quietness is irrefutable evi
dence of inward Tightness.
A silent motor in a stalwart
car — the Ford contributes
little to the din of the high
way. ,
Every third car is*a Ford. Nearly 180,000
have been sold and delivered. New prices
runabout $525 —touring car $600 —town car
$800—-with all equipment, f. o. b. Detroit. Get
particulars from P'ord Motor Company. 100
Van Ness Aye., San Francisco, or direct from
Detroit factory.
("?■•• _J/O Santa Fe's new train to
Los Angeles
and San Diego
The Angel
From the Ferry 4:00 p. m. daily
It maintains its superiority by the ex
cellence of its cuisine, equipment and
courteous service.
£J . World-wide travelers say it is superior.
Road bed oiled—No dust.
Santa Fc City Office: 673 Market St. j
Phone Krnruy Sl5 1
At Oakland it is 1218 Broadway
Phone Lakeside 425
and restaurant by C. Bartlett; loss
small; cause crossed wires.
Box 164, I:lsp.m.—Four story frame
structure at 1680 Clay street; owne*
by B. Locq and occupied by bt. An<Jre*pß f
apartments by A. Hachler; no loss;
smoke from woman trying out lard.
Box 289, 2:18 p. m. —Two story frame
structure at 398 Precita avenue; owned
and occupied as dwelling and grocery
by P. Janger; slight damage to build-
Ing; cause leaking gas meter
Box 871, 4:4* P- m. —fcalse alarm.
at Elders
Last days of the
Clearance Sale. Miscel
laneous Books, Fic
tion, Sets of all
Paul Elder and Co.
"The Beet in Books and Art"
Two-Thirty-Nine Grant Avenue
San Francisco
22,000 h
in up to date Class A fo|
office building. Will lt^
rent all or part for long g|ss
term at favorable rates, g&a
Equipped with vaults |*&ji
and safes, specially tijf;?
adapted for general of- b^
fices of large concern. |||f

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