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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 06, 1913, Image 12

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Births
r§u! to the Indian trading on the 'l»ores
nf Lake Vprmillion, mid who was Puiuth ■
eldest citizen El 'leml in Wβ daughter s MM
"iere. Had he live.l until June 24 next lie
would hare been 100 years old.
MRS MARY FLOYD McADOOo— Knoxville.
Term . Feb .-..--Mrs. Mary Floyd McAdoo.
mother of William G. M'-A.Lv.. vice chairman
of tbe riminerstir national committee, •Mβ at
her home here this afternoon
DEATHS
Arthur, France* 1.. .■- j I.nzelle. Isal>.!> M. W
Bfrfk Anuip E....T1 , McNamara. Mary ..Sβ
Xisn.herci. Charles.. 41 ■Miban <\las«>
Brown, John ■"'■» Ryan. Richard M
Purhran. Alexander.. «©lRmmnMi Mariano t;4
Pixon, Delia 57 Strixner, Joseph ...67
J-'linn, Ssrnh A ■ — Thompson. Margaret. .">1
George. Mrs. Anna. 43 Trnyers, Ann 84
r. ittsrhlck. Herman. — ITreich, Sahice 76
JlHWkes. James T..P4!Wafer, Delia --
Johnson, J. Herman 38 Wrtls, Samuel F....22
Lewln. Jonas S4i Westlake, Mrs. 8...54
Lawrence, Nor* 46 Williams, Reoa W..—
&BTHTJB—In this city. February 4. 191?,.
Frauces 1,., deariy beloved daughter of James
L. and Mary J. ArtUur. and sister of George
H. Arthur and Mrs. Eisk- If. I.orimer and
Mrs. Laura G. Corbett, a native of Massachu
setts.
Mineral and intenrent strictly private.
Please omit flowers.
BERGK—In this cltj February 4. IMS, at tat
late residence. 2812 1. ugu nil etttt, Annie
F.lizabeth. beloved* wife .if the late Conrad
Bergk and rievot><! mother of Mrs. O. Jen
ning*. Mre C. L. Berths. Mrs. .1. Boelder and
William. August and Charles Hergk. a native
nf Langconz. tJermsny. aged 73 years and 28
<l«y». A member of San Fram-lsco Kratirn
Ve'rein nnrt Detacher Viauen, luterstutzungs
Vcrein. -Rotes Kreur.. ,,
Friends and acquaintances am respectfully
invited to attend the funeral tomorrow iFri
dayi. at 10 a. m., from the parlors of Suhr A
Wi'pboldt. 1380 Valencia street near Twenty
flfth. Interment Mount Olivet cemetery, by
*!e<-rrlc car from Twenty-eighth and Valencia
RtreeU.
BLANCHARD-ln Richmond, CoDtra Costa
connty, February 2. 1913. Cbarles Albert
<Kert> Bianchard. beloved hnsbaud cf Estelle
Rlanchard, aged 41 years.
BROWN—In this city. January 20. 1913. J"hn
Brown, a native of Scotland, aped 54 years.
Friends and acquaintances art- in
Tired to attend the funeral services today
(Thursday). Fehruary H. 1013. at 2 o'clock
p. m.. at the mortuary ciapel of James Hagan
A Co.. 132 Duboce avenue. Interment Oreeu
"3wn cemetery.
COCHRAN— In this city. February 2. I'm.
Alexander J. Oxbran. aged «U years. A mem
ber if San L»-andro Lodge. I. O. 0. F.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral services tomorrow
i Friday). February 7. at to a. in., at the
pnrlors of Martin A Brown. 1 S«K Geary street.
Interment Mount Olivet cemetery.
DIXON — li> this city. February 4, Ittt, Delia
Dlxon, d«rly beloved mother of Mrs. B.
.Tames and Mrs. Annie Melden and the late
Robert Dlxon, a native of County Cork, Ire
land, aged 57 years.
Friends and acquaintance* are respectfully
invited to atteDd the fuueial today (Thurs
day). February ♦>, 1910. at 10:30 a. m.. from
Ibe new funeral parlors of Green. Ryan tc Don
oboe 431-437 Valencia street between Fif
teenth and Sixteenth street*. Interment Mount
Olivet cemetery, by carriage.
FLINN—In tbie city. February 4. 1913. Sarah
A., beloved wife of John W. llinn, ami loving
mother of Edmund F. Fllnn, Mr*. A. Hennes
mf and Mrs. J. P. Cuxran, a uative of Ire
land.
Frtnjdi and acquaintances are respectfully in
riifd to attecd tlie funeral today (Thurs
r!;iv( at 9:30 o'clock a. m., from her late
residence, 2494 Post street, corner of Baker;
tlicnce to St. Dominic's church, a sol
emn requiem high mass will be celebrated for
the repewe of her soul, commencing at 10
n. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery, by
rtbtoLuobile.
GEORGE—In Sari Hm, February 4. 1913. Mrs.
Anna George, beloved daughter of Mrs. Aβ
cnste Stahaier, aod sister of Frank, Krn'st.
Paul anO Herman Btahter, a native of Ger
ujtny. aged 43 year« 7 rnontlis and 17 days.
Services and incineration at Mount Olivet
rremMaty today (Thursday,!, at 1 p. m.
GUTTSCHICK—In this city. February 3, 1913.
II rnisin li. Giittschick. a native of Germany.
A member of the Riggers and Stevedores ,
Oβ.
TbC funeral will take place tomorrow (Fri- J
iin.\ i. February 7. at 9:30 «. m.. from liej
f. of William O'Shanghneaej <t Co., 531
-'>'<:, Valencia street between Sixteenth and
S- \pntoenth. Inteiuient Mount Olivet ceme
tery, by carriage.
HAWKES—In this city. February 4. 1013, James
T. Ha\vk»'s, uncle, of Mrs. A. Andresen and
W. J. Stonp, a native of Bridgewater. Eii}.'
iand. aged ft 4 >curs i) months and 19 days. A
niTnber of Kigßera' and Stevedores' Union.
h'rlends are respectfully invited to attend the
funeral services tr»day iThiirsday>, February
i<. Nt 10 o'clock a. id., at tljo chapel of the
'Irumau I ndertakins: Company. 1919 Mission
Mrept between Fifteenth and Sixteenth. In
serment Cypress Lawn cemetery, by automo
bile.
JOHNSON—In this city. February 4. 1913, J.
Herman a native at Swedeu, aged
,n.s years - months and 7 days. A member of
the Rigcers' and Stevedores' Union.
Friends and acquaintances arc res-pectfully in
vited to attend the funeral Saturday. February
t, it 9 a. m.. from the parlors of the United
Undertaken, 26W Howard street near Twenty.
■eeeai. Menwrt Mount Olivet cemetery.
IAWRENCE— In Sacramento. February 2. 1913,
Norm Lawrence, adopted daughter of the late
B*T, S. S. and Mis. 1". W. Harmon and sister
of C 11. Harmon. Mrs. E. J. Wickson, Miss K.
W. Bimeft, Mrs. Hugh McLean and ff. N.
Hurmon. aged 4»J years "i months and CO days.
Irlenti-- are respectfully inrited to atfnd the
funeral services today •Thursrtayi. February
B, I'll::, it 2 p. in., at the home of Prof.
K. .1. TViekson. XtO Baucroft way, Berkeley.
Interment prirate.
IAZELLE ta Berkeley, <"al.. February r>. 1913.
Isanellf If. I.azL'il*'. widow of the late John
c. r.-iielle. and mother of Henry D. Lazelle
■trf Mrs. Williard J. Skinner of <hiklan<l. Cβ! .
«nd sistrr at Mis. Mary M. SUortridge and
.lames McLaren, botb of Va!le.io, Cal.. a na- ,
tive of Busby. Scotland, aged 79 years 10
mouth* and 15 day*. A member of Silver
SUr Chapter No. 3. 0. E. S.. of Vallejo. Cal.
Triends are respectfully invited to attend the
fimeral eervicee tomorrow (Friday i, February
7. 1913. which will be beld at the parlors of
James Taylor Company. Inc.. northeast
corner nf Fifteenth and Jefferson streets. Oak
land. Cal.. at U:oO o'clock a. m. Intcrmeal
Maenaiic cemetery. Vallejo. Cal.. on the arrlml
"f the trnln leaving sixteenth street depot,
"Rkland. at 11:13 a. m.
X£WIN- In this city. February B, »18. Jonas.
beloved hiisUntni of the late Lena I-ewin. arid
■vne father of Peter and Mary Lfwin and
HH lat« Isaac and Louis Lewin, a native of
<;«rmany. aped S4 years.
Kiiends and m'fju:iint:;nees are respectfully in
- t<■<] u> sttend the funeral tomorrow < Fridayi,
I ''bruary 7. at Iβ a. m.. from his Iste resi
•'. 1407 I.aguna street corner O'Farre!!.
lufertnent Ssleni eemeferv. by eleott'ie funTal
<-»\- from Turk and Steiner Kfre.-ls.
KcNAMARA —In this city. February 3. 1013,
Marj H. A., beln\ed v ife of the laic John F.
M■■Vmnara and mother of Acnes C. find the ■
■ r>hc A. McN'atiiara. a native of New York
■ :ty. rsed .">« ycart.
Funeral will take place tomorrow (Friday).
<> o'.-lf.k. from h»-r lete resi.lpuce 2034
I'ierce street, ttienee to St. Dominic's church.
«iwf» a re<)uiem bijcli mass wlil celebrated
fo 'he rerHv-e of her soul, commencing at 9:30
1 'i ioek. Intirment private. Omit flowers.
MIKAN- Th»-!-.' will he a solemn requiem high
mi>«, 'tomorrow i Friday i. »t l) oVlo«k m. m.,
at St. .lames «liurcb. Guerrero anrl Twenty,
third-streets , , for the repose of the soul of th«
lute Frank W. Mllmn. who was kmi <<n the
steamer Rwirans, January 7. lilinds ;irc
Invite,) to attend.
CXEART -Tn Seattle. Wash.. Jannary 'J«, 10i:',.
Patrick O'Learj. brother of Timothy. John
I. anfl liannnb. O'L-eary and Mr-. A. J. Wil
-'>n a native irf NfllUtreet, County Cork, Ire-
Urd. aged 44 years.
Vr.ends are ee!s|.e r ;fiil!y inviferi to attend
i ! e funeral services tomorrow iFridxyi. Feb
r-aerv ". at R:.:o a. in., at the chapel of .Tnliiw
8. (,'xieaii. 41 Vsn Ness avenue, thence to St.
MaryV cathedral. wb*>re n Rolcmn requiem
liicb D«nw will be for the rftpoee
hl« Koel. r'unnw-neinjr at '■< a. m. Interment
Holy ( r<->«s- ceriietrry. by elecirli- funeral ear
from V«n N«*e treaiM and O'Farrell street.
JIA3irUSSEN— In this city. February 4. 1913.
Mpfiane, wife of the lute Georjre .1. Banmos-
Mfp, and 'orinjr mother of Mm. Dqmu Meyer
»n.I (Jeorge M. V. R«s;nu«sen. it native" of
Denmark, ac«"J ft 4 yean jind 3 montlis.
Frlenris nrc rcsric.-tfiilly !uviff ( ; to attend
the funrral servir<?s tod.sy mmrsdayi. Nt
2 tjcloef p. m.. Nt tlie residenie of bar'densrli-
Mrs nihnaV Meyer. MOT Twenty-flftb
street. Interment Mount Olivet cemetery.
$Jf4W— In this city. February ::. 1013. Richard
Ryan, a native ■>! IrelHiid. age.| B4 years.
I'riends a'*d arc res{rt»etfullv iti-
T'tod ti> attend thy fuueral todny (Tbtirs.
(Isyi, «t S:::<> v. m . from the ptgtan of j j
Crowlv & Co.. eU Valencia street betWe«a
Seventeenth :ind Eighteenth, tbt-nco to M!v.
sion Dolores church. Sixteenth nml DdoiTi
-mvts. wiieie a rerjuiem mass will be ceic.
|ir:it<'d for the repo«e of his toni. commencing
it '.' :i. 111. Interment Holy Cruss ccineterv
liy cfiTlHj'.e. •
CEMETEHIES ANDi_CHE3IATORIES
CEMETERY ASSN.
2©s> Hsw®§ Bisißil<ißinig 9
9f 5 Rfa&ek §ftms&
61 TTER 605. HOME J4167.
Cemetery Phono, Mln*inn 3341.
>ll »Trifii?' , toPnt.s f<,r feetials or cremutloos
ciidr at city offlc<» or cPnietery. Spt-ciHl at ten
tioo gi»eu »<> REMOVALS Iroiu «!<1 city if me
t»ri*s. Entire cviavlf-y under perpetwitl oar*.
tuaraifeeU ly uur TerpetuuJ Cue Cuuti of
STRIXNER—In this city, February .'.. 191".
Joseph, beloved husband of Frances Strixner,
and beloved father of Victoria. Joseph,
Frances, Max. Henry. Louisa. Edward, Aunie,
Sophia and <;oorpe Strixuer, a native of Ger
many, aged i:-7 years.
THOMPSON—In this city, February 4. IMS,
Margaret, dearly beloved' wife of Andrew
Thompson. lovtnj mother of Herbert and Maud
Thompson, Mrs. Kmily Curry. Mrs. Frances
Brown and Mrs. Blanch Inihoff. and sister of
Mrs. J. Thorpe ct Auckland. New Zealand, a
native of Ireland, aged 51 yeais.
Friends and acquaintances nre respectfully
invited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Fri
day), February 7. 1913. at fc:3Q o'clock fl. m..
from the new funeral parlors of Green. Ryau
& IVinoboe 4".l- < :!7 Valencia street between
Fifteenth «nd Sixteenth, thence to St. Teresa's
church, where a requiem high mass will be
celebrated for the repose of her so-il. com
mencing at 9 o'clock a. m. laterment Iloly
Cross cemetery, by carriage.
TRAYERS— In tble city. February r,, 1913. Ann
Trayers, dearlr beloved mother of the late J.
S. nnd M. J. "Tr.-iyers. and sister of the late
Malachy Kelly, a native of County Galway,
lrelaiW. aged 84 years.
The funeral will take place Saturday. Feb
ruary S. 19K!. at 8:30 a. m.. from her late
residence, 2915 Luguna street, thence to St.
Briirirt's church, where * requiem high mass
will be celebrate! for the repose of her soul,
commencing at 9 o'clock a. in. ttitermeut Holy
Cro«s cemetery, by eleetrie funeral car from
Thirteenth and West Mission street".
TREICH—In this city. February 4. 1913. Sablne
Treii U. beloved mother of Peter Treieh. be
loved mother In law of Mrs. 1 , . Treieh. sister
of Sylvaln Borde.- and Mrs. P. Escaip. aunt of
Jean M. Bordes. and sister in law of Mrs. g.
Bordes and Mrs. P. Eseaig, a native of France,
aged 76 years.
Friends and acquaintances ere respectfully
invited to attend tbe funeral tomorrow (Fri
day). February 7. 1913, at 8:30 a. m.. from
tbe chapel of Julius S. Godeau. 41 Van Ness
avenue, thence to French church, where a mass
wili be celebrated for the repose of her soul. .
Interment Holy Cross cemetery, by automobile.
WAFER—In this city, February 3. 1913. Delia
Wafer, belored wife of tbe lat« Thomae
Wafer, and mother of George and Mary Wafer,
a native of Ireland.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend tbe lunerrfl today (Thurs
day i, et 8:30 a. m.. from the parlors of Barry
*. Scully, f>27 Valencia street, fbence to St.
Paul's church, where a requiem high mass will
be celebrated for tbe repose of her soul, com
mencing at 0 a. m. Interment Holy Cross
cemetery.
WELLB—In this city. February 4. 1913, Samuel
F. Wells, dearly beloved son of Mrs. George
'J , . Bangs, and brother of Mrs. Edna L'chtman
and Francis X.. Elizabeth and Phoebe Bangs.
a native of California, aged 22 years.
IYiends and acquaintances are respectfully ln-
Tited to attend the funeral today (Thurs
day*, February 6. 3910, at 1 o'clock p. m..
from the mortuary chapel of the Golden Gate
Under-taking Company. 2475 Mission street
near Twenty-first. Interment Mount Olivet
cemetery.
WESTLAKE—In this city. February 3, 1913,
Mrs. Belle, beloved wife cf William West
lake, mother of Walter and Maude Westlake.
Ri.ster in law of Sadie Westlake and mother in
law of Mrs. Maye Westlake. (nee White), a
native of Ohio, aged 54 years 0 months and
12 days.
Frieude and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral today (Thurs
day I. February 0. at 10 o'clock a. m., from
the residence of her son. 60- Nee street corner
Nineteenth. Interment Cypress Lawn cemetery,
by automobiles.
WILLIAMS—Passed out. in this city. February
.'. 1013, Renn W., beloved wife of Captain
Charles H. William", daughter of Elizabeth
and the late A. C. Warren, and sibter of Ber
iha <;. Melvin and Clarente K. Warren, a
native of Santa Clara. Cal.
Fuueral services will be held at Santa Clara.
Cal.. at '2 n. m. Saturday, Februiry 8. Re
mains at the chapel of Haleted & Co.. 1122
gutter street, until Friday, February 7, at
12 tn.
__J FLORISTS i
DARBEK. FLORIST—Not the oldest nor the larg
est, but the VERY BEST IN TOWN. 1038
Hyde st. near Cal. PHONE FRANKLIN* 20S.
CI.EIS & JACOBSON. German florists; artistic
; floral designs specialty. 942 Fill more St.; ph.
i Park 363. . -,;_. ,■■
BROWN 4; KENNEDY. FLORAL ARTISTS. 3091
30th Dr. Valencia—Union store; funeral work a
i specialty at lowest prices. I , hone Market 3725.
PARK FLORAL. 1437 Haight St.; phone ' Park
—Cut flowers, plants, etc. It. Groves, prop.
J. J. O'CONNOR, 2756 Mission st. bet. 2nd and
24 th; tpl. Mission 59S8—Funeral work specialty.
! PARK FLORAL, 1437 Haight St.; phone Park
336—Cut flowers, plants, etc. It. Groves, Prop.
SHIBELEY-MANN CO.: the.leading florists, 1203
Sutter. Franklin 2004. , Frank Shibeley. Mgr.
UNION FLORISTS, phone Market 3255. Funeral
work I a specialty. 3017 Cth. St. jj near Mission.
WOMAN ORGANIZER
ARRIVES IN CITY
Miss Margaret Daley Comes
Back Bearing Special
Appointment
*" Miss Margaret C.
Daley of >,'»_w York,
general organizer for
the United Garment "Workers of Amer
ica, accredited one of the most effective
workers for that association, who was
in this city about two years ago, re
turned last Tuesday as special organ
izer for the state of California. She
left New York city about two months
ago, but en route visited a number
of cities in Texas and New Mexico and
did much to help the locals in those
states. She will remain here for an
indefinite period and will visit every
subordinate local, and "tomorrow night
will address the San Francisco Labor
council.
Because of her ability in her special
line slio has been sent by the parent
body to many parts of the United
States and a fe-xv years ago was an
important factor in the settlement of
the strike of the garment workers in
Chicago.
If an official communication received
by the Cigar Makers' irtiion there is a
statement in relation to the product of
tobacco in the United States in which
it appear.s that in 1910 the crop was
1.103.415,000 pounds. In 1911 905,109,000
pounds and la 1912 962.8J5.000 or 140,
50(1,000 pounds less than in 1910.
This report says that "in the Philip
pines almost everybody uses tobacco,
but mostly in the form of cigarettes,
of which the phenomenal quantity of
4,404,929,500 were consumed in the fiscal
year 1912 by a population of some
7,000,000 inhabitants, which makes an
average yearly consumption of 625
cigarettes for every man, woman and
child."
Local Xo. 161, Molders' International
association, last Tuesday night elected
A. T. Wynne a member of the board of
audit, vice J. B. Mooney. resigned. A
donation of $25 was made to striking .
New York garment workers, one mem
ber was admitted by card and two hon
orary certificates were granted. The
executive committee was directed to
amend the bylaws so as to have them
conform to the present constitution.
Senate bill No. 27, designated as the
alien land measure, was unanimously
indorsed.
The Photo-Engravers' union at its
last meeting empowered the president
to appoint a committee to arrange for
a picnic to be given in Monticello park
May jr>. It was also decided to instruct
the delegates to the next convention
of the international body at Cleveland,
0., in August, to use all honorable
means to have tile 1913 convention held
here.
# * *
The following: have been elected as
officers of the Federated Trades council
of Sacramento:
H. D. Miller, president; William Mur
phy, vice president; Frank Cooke, sec
retary (re-elected); D. W. Milne, treas
urer; John S. Blair, iA. W. Lindberg and
M Kripp. trustees; Thomas Wrigrht, E.
<\ Cettler, W. S. Gilbert, H. Thompson.
C .v J , ' rkins and L. Beyer, executive
• ■tmimittee: J. O. Taylor, conductor; Jo
seph ul-itrley, sergeant at arras.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUUKSDAY, FKBKUAHY c, 1913.
BOISE BARRACKS WILL
BE VACANT IN FUTURE
Cavalry Stationed There Ordered to Proceed to Presidio
of Monterey—Other Army News
In carrying out plans for reorganiz
ing: the army, troops will begin to
move this week, one of these first, and,
to Californlans the most important, be
ing the transfer of tbe third squadron.
First cavalry, from Boise barracks,
Idaho, to the Presidio of Monterey.
This change Is in line with the concen
tration policy, as it means the aban
donment of Boise barracks.
Orders were received yesterday
which will bring: a general shifting of
other organizations and will prove of
deepest interest to those watching? the
development of the new scheme.
Transfers will be as follows: Third
battalion. Fourteenth infantry, from
Fort Missoula, Montana, to Fort George
Wright. Washington: second battalion,
Ninth infantry, from Fort Snelllng,
Minnesota, to Fort Thomas, Kentucky;
flret battalion and machine gun pla
toon. Eighteenth infantry. Fort Bliss,
Texas, to Fort Missoula, Montana: third
battalion. Fourth Infantry. Fort Logan
H. Roots, Arkansas, to Fort Snelling,
Minnesota; third battalion. Ninth In
fantry, Fort Sill, Oklahoma, to Fort
L/ogan H. Roots; second battalion,
Nineteenth infantry, Fort Sheridan,
Illinois, to Fort Sill.
Movements of the third squadron,
First cavalry; third battalion, Four
teenth infantry; and the second bat
talion. Ninth Infantry, will commence
February 10, or as soon after as prac
ticable. The other movements will
take place in succession and in the
order enumerated. The movements are
timed so the organizations will arrive
at the new stations as soon as possible
after the departure of the troops they
replace.
The division commander is directed
by the secretary of war to take action
in concert with the other division com
manders concerned.
The sendinpr of the First cavalry
squadron to Monterey is the first step
toward the assembling of the entire
regiment at the Presidio of Monterey,
It is said.
The transport Sherman sailed yes
terday for Honolulu and , the Phil
ippines, leaving- the dock at noon.
The next transport will sail March
10, instead of 5, on account of the de
layed arrival of the Thomas, which
will not reach here from Manila until
about March 3.
Lieutenant Harry R. McKellar, med
ical, Is relieved from further tempo
rary duty at the Presidio and will re
turn to his station, Vancouver bar
racks, Washington.
Army Orders
WASHINGTON. Feb. s.—Orders practically
completing the organiz«»ion of the army In pur
suance to the'plan ann iced by the secretary of
war on Sunday night were Issued today. «nd will
become effective February Iβ. The latent orders
set forth the assignments to the several depart
ment divisions, brigades and districts.
The assignments are as follows:
Centra! department—Chief of staff, Llenten
ant Colonel Charles R. Noyes, general staff.
Officer in charge of militia affairs —Colonel
William A. Shunk, cavalry.
The Call's Daily Short Story
SHIRLEY'S STRATEGY
ever the bridge tables and knitting
needles, for she was generally con
ceded to be the most Interesting guest
at the mountain resort.
"I thought when Shirley's aunt died
in England and left her all that
money it would turn her head. It
wouJd have affected any other poor
girl." commented Mrs. Payne Games,
graciously.
"Shirley is a most unusual girl.
Her money has made no difference ex
cept in her clothes. Nobody can deny
that she has always Known how to
dress, and now that she has unlimited
means she is the best gowned woman
I ever saw out of Paris," echoed Mrs.
Oliver. It was plain that the girl had
friends among the gossips.
"I wonder what Shirley will do when
Jack Houston appears today? He Is
here. I caw him go in and register an
"Good looking fellow, isn't he?" I
wonder wnat really happened to sepa
rate them just before he went to
Africa or some other foreign place?"
"His mother influenced htm, I be
lieve," answered Mrs. Games. "She
wanted him to marry Madeline Pan
hurst. She had a fortune equal to
that of the Houstons."
"I don't put much faith In that gos
sip. Jack Is too fine a man to court a
girl and then drop her because she had
no money. I am confident that the
cause of their separation was not a
mercenary one."
Jack Houston, bis and brown from
exposure to wind and sun, saw and
hurried to greet the two women.
"Where's Shirley Stentz? Somebody
told me she was here. That's why I
came," was his startling announcement
whrn they had cordially welcomed him.
"I think you will find her alone for
the first time since her arrival here.
She Is probably down by Deep Rock
spring. You remember the place.
Jack? We used to plcttic there when
you were a little boy," ventured Mrs.
"I suppose you have heard that Shir
ley is an lieriesa now? Wβ rather
fancy she will take a title," dared Mrs.
Oliver, watching the flush that fwept
over the man's face at her statement.
"She can have her choice of two of
Europe's most sought after noblemen."
"Aβ heiress? What do you mean?"
"Haven't you heard that Shirley's
aunt died nearly two yeersj ago and
left her entire estate to- the girl?"
"Xo. I haven't heard any gossip
from home in menths. I am glad for
Shirley. She deserves everything good
in life."
He turned and went back into the
hotel. He walked as if he had grown
suddenly very tired and old. There
was no train for four hours, and
when he found the air in his room
stifling he pulled a soft gray hat well
over his eyes and went out to find
the trail that wound its sinuous way
across the top of the mountain.
Somewhere along that cool, green
tralT. he and Shirley had played at
keeping house when he wore short
trousers and Shirley found her stiff
white skirts and blue sasnes much
In her way when she made mud pies.
Later they had plighted their troth
by the old stone that years before
had held their household treasures.
They had planned a real home there
by the scene of their childish <Jream.
"Is it really you, Shirley, or just
some ghost risen to laugh at me?"
demanded Jack when he came upon
her sitting on tne old stone and look
ing out across the deep valley, where
a river threaded its silver way.
"I am flesh and blood, and more
than glad to see you again. You must
Lave had a glorious trip. You have
bpon away for two yrars."
"It seems a hundred now when I ttttik
Adjutant—Lieutenant Colonel Peyton C. March,
adjutant general.
I nsrwetor—Colonel Henry B. Klngsbury, in
spector general.
• Chief quartermaster—Colonel A. B. Smith,
quartermaster's corps.
Chief surgeon'—Colon<S Daniel M. Appel. medi
cal corps.
Chief engineer office— Lieu tenant Colonel
George A. Zlnn. corps of engineers.
Chief ordnance officer—Lieutenant Colonel G.
W. Burr, ordnance department. _._ .
Second dlTision chief of staff—Lieutenant Colo
nel Charles R. Noyee, general Rt»ff.
Adjutant—Lientestnt Colonel Peyton C. March,
adjutant general. . .
Inspector—Major Andrew Brewster, Inspector
general.
Chief quartermaster—Colonel A. Blel L. Smith,
quartermaster's corps. . „.,„. „
Chief surgeon—Lieutenant Colonel William B.
Banister, medical corps. , r
Assistant to chief surgeon —Captain James m.
Phalen. medical corps. ~ . _
Fifth brigade—Adjntant Major Frederick B.
Eran*. adjutant general. . , _ ,
Sixth brlßadp—Adjutant Major Darld J. Baker,
adjutant general. jil.hj
Western department chief of staff —w imam
A. Nichols, general staff. ,
Officer In clmire ot militia affairs—Major
Robert It. Noble. Twelfth Infantry.
Adjutant—Colonel Alexander Brodie, adjutant
general.
Inspector—Lieutenant Cololenl George Bell Jr.,
inspector general. _- .
Chief quartermaster—Colonel F. Ton Sohrader,
quartermaster corp*. ' .
Chief surgeon—Colonel Rudolph G. Ebert, med
ical corps.
Chief engineer officer— Lieutenant Colonel
Tboman H. Reee. corps of engineers.
Chief ordnance officer—Lieutenant Oololenl
Golden Ll H. Ruggles, ordnance department.
Third fltvSsfon chief of staff—Colonel William
A. Nichols, general staff.
Adjntant—Colonel Alexander Brodie, adjutant
general.
Inspector—Lieutenant Colonel John H. Beacom,
instructor general.
Chief quartermaster—Colonel Frederick Ton
Sehrader, quartermaster corps.
Chief surgeon—Colonel E. B. Frick, medical
Assistant to the chief surgeon—Major Wlllard
F. Truby, medical corpc
Seventh brigade—Adjutant Major Adrian S.
Flemish, adjutant general.
Eighth bridgade—Adjutant Major William R,
Sample, adjutant general, ITnweilan department.
Cbief of staff—Major Arthur S. Conklin, gen
eral staff.
Adjutant—Lieutenant Colonel Archibald Camp
bell, adjutant general.
Inspector—Major Eli A. Helmlck, Inspector
general.
Judge ndvoeate—Captain Edward K. Masse,
acting Judge adtocate.
Chief surgeon—Lieutenant Colonel Henry I.
Raymond, medical corps.
Chief engineer officer—Major William P. Woo
ten. corps of engineers.
The assignments for the Philippine department
will be made by the commanding general of that
department from the officers under his juris
diction.
Carrylnjr out the recently adopted plan for
the organization of army brigades, orders were
issued today for the tmnsfer of station of six
Infantry battalions and squadrons of cavalry
located in the middle west and on the Pacific
<v>net. Tlie movements are to commence about
February 10. These organizations are to be
moved as Indicated:
Third battalion. Fourteenth Infantry, from
Fort Missoula. Mont., to Fort George Wright,
Waßh.: second battalion. Ninth infantry, from
Fort Snelling, Minn., to Fort Thomas. Kentucky;
first battalion and machine cun platoon. Eight
eenth Infantry, from Fort Bliss. Texas, to Fort
lUissoula Montana: third battalion. Fourth in
fantry, from Fort Logan Et. Roots, Arkansas, to
For'.'Snelling. Minnesota: third battalion. Ninth
int«airv. from Fort Sill. Oklahoma, to Fort
Logan "11. Roots. Arkansas: second battalion.
Nineteenth infantry, from Fort Sheridan, Tll
lnols. to Fort Sill. Oklahoma, and the third
squadron. First caraJry. from Boise barracks,
Idsho to the Presidio, Monterey, California.
Second I.lentenunt Frederick W. Stewart.
Third field artillery, Is transferred to the Fourth
fleld artilftry, and Second Lieutenant Jacob L.
By JUNE! GA.HAN
ner man I remembered. They tell
me you have had a great fortune left
"Yes. Aunt Patricia made me an
"And I also hearthat somebody else
is to make you a countess."
"That." said Shirley, "Is a great mis
take. lam In love with a plain Ameri
can; not plain, Jack; he 13 really
"So you are in love!"
"Yes." Shirley nodded, smiling, her
face groWn pink as the wild roses that
bloomed beside the stone. "I am in
"Is he here in the mountains?"
"Yes," said Shirley again. "I will
show him to you tonight."
"You must make it sooner than that.
I am leaving on the 8:45."
"Why, Jack, you came only an hour
ago. Have you bad news —bad news?"
"Yes, bad news for me. -,
'Is ther anything I can .do? What
is the matter?"
"I, foolishly perhaps, dreamed a
dream after your letter reached me a
month ago. I wired for passage on
the first outgoing ship and simply
tore up things in my effort to get to
the coast. The rest of my story will
sadden you, and now that you are
happy I am not willing to take a
chance."
"I don't understand," said Shirley,
quietly.
"Show me the man you love this
afternoon."
"Promise me," urged the girl, dim
pling prettily, "that you will stay
over for the dance tonight. I have
something to tell you."
"More about the man? Please don't,
Shirley. It hurts."
"Give me your promise true?" sang
a happy young voice at his ear.
"You have always had my promise
true, and you know it too well to ask
again. I will stay until the late train.
I can't deny you anything."
It was a radiant Shirley, charming in
white lace and sapphire colored eilk
that matched her eyes, who beckoned
gayly to Jack as he entered the ball
room.
"Shirley," he eatd, as they glided
together over the smooth floor, "where
is the man?"
"I'll show him to you at 11 o'clock."
Shirley laughed up at him. "I think
you love him, too."
Jack thought over the charms of his
old friends stopping in Cedar Crest,
but he could not determine which one
of them had won Shirley. A little be
fore 11 the girl led him to a quiet
corner screened in with plants and ;
Jackson vine.
"How do you know he will pass this
way? Have you sent him out on dress
parade?" Then his- mood changed sud
denly and he turned to her quickly.
"Shirley," he begged, "let's get over
with this. I must get away."
Shirley opened a tiny jeweled vanity
box an3 powdered her nose carefully.
"Why are you smiling so, Shirley?"
Shirley moved the vanity box so that
Jack could see his own face in the
mirror. He looked at himself her
tiny mirror and then back at her,
smiling bravely through tear wet eyes , .
"Iβ it possible?" he stammered.
"Oh, Shirley, don't laugh at me. I
love you so._ Am I really the man?"
"Yes," came a voice from his shoul
der. "I am rich enough now to marry
you."
"Is that why you turned me down
and let me gt> to Africa, trying to for
get?"
"Yes. I knew that your people
wanted you to marry Madeline Pan
hurst because she had mones', and then
when you had been free for two years
and hadn't married her, and I had no
money, too, I was bold enough to write
and beg you to come home—to me."
"Yo*u will always be Home to me," j
h<? whispered.
Water Cart Seat at $25,680
Man Who Fell Off Sues
I.OS AX(iKI.KS, Feb. B.—A
tumble from tbe water tvaicon
damaged J. H. Barrett to the ex
tent of »2.-»,0HO, the amount de
manded in ■Iμ. milt a«alnat the
metropolitan Contracting com
pany on file in the superior
court, today. Barrett , * fall wu
a literal one and the water
nagon wait not an Juwijtluary
conveyance. He fell from a
Hprlnkllngr onrt. Incurring serious
Injuries, according to his com
plaint.
Devers. Fourth artillery, Iβ transferred to Third
field artillery.
Second Lieutenant Jacob I*. Devere, from
Fourth field artillery t» Third field artillery.
Second Lieutenant Frederick W. Stuart, from
Third field artillery to Fourth field artillery.
Leaves of absence —First Lieutenant Robert D.
Goodwin, Fourth infantry, three months, thence
to Walter Keed general hospital; Lieutenant
Colonel Henry C. Newcomer, corpe of engineers,
one month; Captain Dewltt W. Chamberlain,
Second Infantry, to March 1.
Following changes of stations of troops or
dered: Third battalion. Fourteenth Infantry, from
Fort Missoula to Fort George Wright; Second
battalion. Ninth infantry, from Fort BDelliDg to
Fort Thomas; First battalion and machine gune
platoon. Eighteenth iufaiHry. from Fort Blise to
Fort Missoula; Third battalion. Fourth infantry,
from Kort lx>rai» St. Root to Fort Snelllng; Third
battalion. Ninth infantry, from Fort Sill to Fort
Logan H. Root; Second "battalion. Nineteenth In
fantry, from Fort Sheridan to Fort Sill; Third
Hjuadron, First caralry, from Boise barracks to
Preeidio of Monterey.
Movements of Third squadron, jrj aqnadron.
Third battalion. Fourteenth infantry, and Second
battalion, Ninth infantry, will commence Feb
ruary 10.
Navy Orders
Hear Admiral J. B. Murdook, placed on the
retired list February 13. to home.
Lieutenant \V. F. Halsey Jr., detached for
V. S. 8. Connecticut fitting out Sumner and as
executive officer and navigator when commis
sioned.
Assistant Paymaster R. S. Robertson, detached
from bureau of supplies on February 13, Ta
coma.
Assistant Paymaster O. D. Conger, detffched
Tacoma February 18, waiting orders.
Paymaster Clerks E. E. Hartline and W. J.
Smith, appointments revoked.
MOVEMENTS
Arrived February 4—Mars at Norfolk yard;
Minnesota, Idaho. Ohio and San Francisco at
Cristobal: Nrro at Bremerton. February S— EI
Cano at Slakwan.
Sailed February 4 —Justin from Mare island
for Tiburon. Cal.: Tonopah. SUtlne. Dl. DJ. r>3
and El from Neuvitas bay for Guantanamo. Feb
ruary T)—K! Cano from Slakwan for cruise on
YanKtse; Villalabos from Siakwan for Shanghai.
Palo Alto Brevities
Pr. David Starr Jordan gave a lecture nn
"The Prospects for World Peace" before the
Palo Alto woman's clob in Masonic temple yes
terday afternoon. Tlie women had as their
guesti the members of the County Alliance of
woman's clubs
Palo Alto parlor No. 21C. ef Native Sons, has
installed the following officers: Norman E.
Malcolm, president; G. W. Tinney, first vice
president: James Orr, second vice president;
James Farmlii, thlfrt vice president: Harry
Andrade. marshal: John Hilliuan, inside sen
tinel; John J. Ceshel. outside sentinel; B. P.
Casbel trustee, and Doctor G. E. Hall, medical
examiner.
TUe Federation of Protestant churches in
Palo Alto opened a series of prayer meetings
last night. Six meetings -were beld at the
homes of Captain Barker, H. S. Bodley, W. H.
Beal. J. J Morris, W. F. Pennebaker end O. G.
Baldwin.
The controversy between MayflHd, and Lo*
Altos over tb* boundary between the two
school districts has betm adjusted satisfactorily.
All children In the Mayfleld district who wanted
to attend the Los Altoe school will be enabled
to do so, and the Mayfleld district will lose only
about one-tenth of its territory. The supervi
sors will fit the new boundary.
The health and police departments have been
authorized to employ amtistance in eradicating
the dog nuisance. All ilogs must be muzzled,
and the laws will be enforced rigidly.
The annual muster and inspection of Com
pany J,, y. G. C, will be crvndr.ctod March. 11
by Captain H. P. Bowen, who has been do
tailed by the war department as Inspector
instructor.
Aγ L. A. Union Stock
Mr Yards Shares v^
ifl $1 PER SHARE %
Iml Buy Now and Make 25 Per Cent VIX
If I Stock Goes to $1.25 Midnight, Saturday \l\
111 ~n * ,own nnd * t0 per n,on * h »»7« 40 shares, par value 940 111
111 ""* ~ovv" nn,, 2S nvr month buy* 100 shares, pur value 100
■ 111 t>o down and 50 per month huyi 200 shares, par value 200 1 11
111 100 (lowii and 100 per month buy* -100 share*, par value 400 fSff
Vl\ ROO down and .100 per month biije I'OOO shares, per value :JOOO /ml
\m\ 1000 down and 1000 per month buys 4000 shares, par value -iOitO /Mi
\S\ 25 per cent down—2s per cent per month Jml
V|\ 15 days after deposit to investigate. im£
Money returned if not satisfied Imt
II W. G. LOOMIS 111
Jml 555-557 Phelan Bldg., S. F. WL
MM] (Open Evening*) VmV
ROCHESTER MINING CAMP
We are in the market for inside property
in Rochester Camp.
Representatives in New York City and
Chicago.
JOHN W. HEISNER
, 626 Market Street, San Francisco.
AUTOMOBILES
sk it/iv ANY ONE WANTING
r* GOOD MACHINE
T AT RIGHT PRICES
O SHOULD WATCH
m THE CALL'S
° CLASSIFIED SECT'N
. 000
P THE CALL WILL \ TIME
g SAVE YOU j MONEY
\|/S\|/ IF YOU ARE LOOKING FOR AN AUTO
BRISCOE TO BUILD
AUTO IN FRANCE
American Manufacturers to
Perfect New Low Priced
Car in Europe
Another Pope-Hartford Fire
Wagon for City—Notes
for Motorists
LEON J. PINKSON
L. W. Sanborn, secretary and treas
urer of the United Motors San Fran
cisco company, distributers of the Max
well and Columbia lines In the northern
California territory, received informa
tion yesterday from President Fred
Linz of the company, who is at present
in Detroit, that Benjamin Briscoe, for
mer president of the United Motors
company, had sprung a surprise in the
automobile worlds of America and
Europe by opening a motor car factory
at Billancourt, the home of the Renault
car and the heart of the French auto
mobile manufacturing district. The
factory Is to be known as the Briscoe
Freres and Is the first to be established
Tn France byvAmericans. It will turn
out a new car to be rrtkrketed early in
1914 and which is to sell for less than
$1,000.
While the new company plans to
build a car that will satisfy the Euro
pean motorists, Brlscoe's main idea is
to perfect a machine that he can manu
facture in Detroit for the American
market, maintaining branches in
France England, at which the
product will be assembled.
In announcing his plans of the new
factory, Mr. Briscoe says:
"All the leading American factories
spend thousands of dollars annually in
sending their engineers abroad in or
der to pick up Ideas and watch the
trend of design. As the result of this
work, improvements are worked into
the cars for the benefit of the users.
These visits are considered worth
while, although the visitor has to
stand on the outside looking in and
can not always get as clear a view or
as good a knowledge as lie would de
sire. As I had the unique advantage of
being free of any ties, I decided to get
on the inside and build my new car
with the advantage of the latest Euro
pean experience. At my French factory
I have American engineers—they know
everything that is worth knowing of
American practice. "Working side by
side with them are European experts, I
men who have been and are still at
tached to the leading European fac
tories. One man is a specialist In
motors: he has devoted his life to them
I and knows the weak and the strong
points of every motor tn Europe. An
other has made gear sets his special
study; another has worked at the prob
lem of strong but light rear axles.
European engineers have time to ex
periment and invent. We are on the
spot to take advantage of their experi
menting and to purchase the best of
their Inventions. Under these condi
tions, the result will inevitably be a
better car, for we have a wider field of
expert knowledge at our disposal.
"When the car is produced, when all
Its details have passed the highest
; European and American Btmndmrd. it
will be built in Americn under the
highly specialized factory eyetem that
can be found in no other country in the.
world."
# * *
City Official* Join Hajnrn , Rank»_-
The Haynes is popular with municipal
authorities all over the stato, according
to the Haynes Auto Sales company,
which reported two sales to town offi
cers this week. A. T. Stevens, mayor
of Healdsrburpr. bought a new model
Haynes touring car during his recent
Visit to San Francisco. His trip was
largely made to receive delivery of
the car. and the mayor, who is »n ar
dent motorist, drove his machine back
to Healdspurs himself. Supervisor J.
F Mann of Watsonville was another
patron of the Hayncs company. He
look delivery of a Mg touring car of
the latest model last week and drove It
home. Manj» said he was glad to pet
the machine, as it would be of great
service to him in his; official duties.
New Jackitoa Agent—A. P. South
worth, manager of the local branch of
the Jackson Motor company, announces
that J. M. Lawrence oT San Jose has
been appointed distributer of the Jack
son line in Santa Clara. Santa Cruz,
Monterey and San Benito counties.
Lawrence will have his- headquarters in
San Jose, where he has just opened
an attractive display room.
The Quickest, Simplest
Cough Cure
Easily ' and Cheaply Mad* at
Home. Saves Yon f2.
This recipe makes a pint of cough
eyrup—enough to last a family a long
time. You couldn't buy as much or as
good cough syrup for $2.50.
Simple as it is, it gives almost instant
relief and usually stops the most obsti
nate cough in 24 hours. _ This is partly
due to the fact that it is slightly laxa
tive, stimulates the appetite and has an
excellent tonic effect. It ia pleasant to
take —children like it. An excellent rem
edy, too, for whooping cough, croup, sore
lungs, asthma, throat troubles, etc.
Mix one pint of granulated sugar withi
% pint of warm water, and stir for 2
minutes. Put 2*£ ounces of Pinex (fifty
cents' worth) in a pint bottle, and add
the Sugar Syrup. It keeps perfectly.
Take a teaspoonful every one, two or
three hours.
Pine is one of the oldest and beet
known remedial agents for the throat
membranes. Pinex is the most valuable
concentrated compound of Norway white
pine extract, and is rich in guaiacol and
all the other natural healing elements.
Other preparations will not work in this
formula.
The prompt results from this recipe
have endeared it to thousands of house
wives in the United States and Canada,
•which explains why the plan has been
imitated often, but never successfully.
A guaranty of absolute satisfaction, or
money promptly refunded, goea with this
recipe. Your druggist has Pinex, or will
get it for you. If not, send to The
Pinex Co., £t. Wayne, lai*
Quickly end Safely
Mo matter what tha eauae —exceaaire brain fee.
nerrouancaa, indtgeetioo, eo\6», gripp*. eorj-za,
or orer-mdnieence--*ll head pain* yield qntckly U
ANTI-KAMNIA TABLETS
These ■β-onderfn! pain reUcwrs are not stimu
lants, intoxicant $ or habit formers*
All DrußKlstt
it 25c V,,t PocW.l-80x.,*
HINTS
By MAY MANTON
7709 Fancy Waist.
34 to 40 bust. .^
With Round Neck and Slurred Chemi
sette or With High Neck and Plain
Chemisette. With Long or
Elbow Sleeves.
The waist that is slightly draped at
the front is a new and effective one.
smart for many different materials aod
uses. Here is one that ran be made
with revers as well as collar and with
a shirred chemisette and round neck to
be adapted to occasions of semi-dress or
can be made with high, plain yoke and
a simple collar to Be adapted to simpler
occasions. The model is a charming
one for the fashionable silks and light
weight wools, for all materials that can
be draped successfully. Made after the
manner indicated in the small front
view, the waist can be utilized for the
street dress to he worn with a scarf
or light wrap, and such dresses will bo
in demand before many weeks. There
is a fitted lining over which the parts
are arranged and which holds the waist
perfectly in plane. The sleeves are of
the "set-in" sort. The long ones are
laid in a box plait at each wrist and
finished with prettily shaped cuffs.
Fot the medium size the waist will
require 2% yards of material 27, I~*
yards 36 or l ß g yards 44 inches wide
with % yard 27 for the shirred chemi
sette, % yard 21 for the collar. i.fc yard
18 for the revers and cuffs or % yard
18 inches wide for the plain chemisette
and stock collar.
The pattern 7709 is cut in sizes from
34 to 40 Inches bust measure. It will
be mailed to any address by the Fash
ion Department of this paper, on re
ceipt of ten cents.
No
Name ; * w
Address «
Size - --

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