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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 11, 1913, Image 8

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Motion to Reconsider Leaves
Proposal Open for Dis
cussion at Extra Ses
sion Today
Resolution Offered as Substi
tute for Mayor Rolph's
Two Plans
Arbitration of the Spring Valley
water question before the state rail
road commission temporarily was de
cided upon by the board of supervisors
yesterday afternoon, but on a motion
for reconsideration by Alexander
Vogelsang, who voted in favor of the
accepted schema in order to bring this
about, the whole matter was laid over
till this afternoon at 1:30 o'clock,
when the matter will be discussed
again in extra session.
This resolution for arbitration was
offered as a substitute for Mayor
Rolph's two plans, one reaffirming the
city's offer of $37,000,000 and the other
proposing to submit this and the
Spring Valley's offer of $37,500,000,
both eliminating consideration of the
impounded money, and was adopted by
an original vote of S to 7.
Three supervisors were absent, and
it is believed that their votes may yet
change the decision of yesterday.
The mayor stated several times dur
ing the course of the afternoon that
it was questioned whether the city had
a right to divide the impounded money.
sinr-V- it belonged tn the rate payers
rather than the. municipality, and his
proposals, presented by Supervisor
left this amount out of con
He and Supervisor McCarthy became
involved in an argument over the gen
eral question. Mr. McCarthy asserting
that the mayor's plans increased the
amount of the city's offer to the water
company, and the mayor denying any
luch fact.
After mcuh discussion Mr. McCarthy's
substitute resolution, calling for arbi
tration of the previous offers by both
sides, in which the Impounded money
played an important part, was finally
put to a vote, with the following re
Ayes—Bancroft, A. J. Gallagher, G.
E. Gallagher. Glannini, McCarthy, Mc-
I>eran, Murphy and Nolan. Total. R
votes. Noes—Caglierl, Hllmer. Hocks,
Jennings, Murdock, Payot and Vogel
sang. Total. 7 votes. Absent—Hayden,
Koshland and Mauzy.
By changing his vote to aye in order
to call for reconsideration. Supervisor
Vogelsang made the vote 9 to 6.
The McCarthy resolution reads:
Resolved, that the mayor and the
board of supervisors of the city
and county of San Francisco here
by accept the offer of th Spring
Valley Water company to arbitrate
the value of its properties, and
nominate the state railroad com
mission as a proper, disinterested
and competent tribunal before
■which to determine the value of
such properties which the city may
determine necessary or desirable
for the purposes of a municipal
water supply; and be it further
Resolved, that this offer shall
expire at midnight, February 20,
The mayor sent two resolutions to
the board, accompanied by a special
message, and it is believed that these
are favored by Secretary of the Interior
■Walter Fisher, who has the fate of the
Hetch Iletchy situation in his hands.
Supervisor Vogelsang expressed the
opinion that if Spring Valley did not
meet the city in the spirit of these two
resolutions the Hetch Hetchy troubles
would largely vanish. He said he be
lieved that the Hetch Hetchy permit
would be secured before March 4.
In his message Mayor Rolph touched
on the impounded morrey question, say
ing: 'I respectfully suggest, therefore,
that the city's offer of January 27, 191:?.
be repeated to the Spring Valley Water
company, with the modification that the
distribution of the impounded money be
l«ft to the courts."
In discussing the previous negotia
tions he said:
"The city advisory water committee
used every possible argument to reach
an agreement whereby the question of
the Impounded money should be settled
by decision of the courts. Failing ln
this endeavor, no other equitable settle
ment of the existing leg-al controversy
could bf» reached by the city advisory
water committee than to insist upon an
equal division of the sum in dispute.
"The difference, therefore, in one
sense between the negotiating commit
tee of the Sprinp Valley Water com
pany and the city advisory water com
mittee has been a settlement of the
impounded rate money, and if the
Spring Valley Water company is will
ing to abide by the declaration ln its
letter of February 7, 1913, that "the exi
gencies of the conditions of the water
supply demand that we should continue
to endeavor to harmonize differences,'
it should, in my opinion, reconsider its
action and agree to allow the rate cases
in court to continue to a determination
by the courts, and accept the city's
offer of $.17,000,000 and the excluded
lands agreed upon.'*
Replying to Supervisor McCarthy's
charge that by cutting out the im
pounded money the city's offer was
really being increased by $650,0n0 (half
the impounded sum), the mayor de
clared that the money really belonged
to the rate payers.
"We have not Increased our offer one
iota," he said. "The price offered Is
not one cent more."
"I favor condemnation," replied Mr.
McCarthy. "AH we have heard is
peace, peace, peace. I Imagine these
resolutions are introduced to delay
condemnation proceedings."
"We have been fighting," retorted
the mayor, "and condemnation means
delay for years.''
Supervisor Murphy opposed the
mayor's resolution, saying that "every
time the city makes an offer the price
EOei up a peg."
George Gallagher said: "Representa
tives of the Spring Valley have rung
up here a half dozen times to know
what procedure we arc taking. I don't
think we are acting in good faith."
Supervisor Vogelsang then urged
the adoption of Rolph's resolutions,
saying that the Spring Valley question
was a matter, anyway, for the people,
since It would be settled by them and
not by the supervisors.
"San Francisco has no need of Spring
Valley or Hetch Hetchy." says Frank
McOiynn Of C2I Chestnut street In a
letter tiled yesterday with the super
visors. *San Francisco has Its own
supply, for with the water from the
Pacific ocean there is fresh water In
abundance from inexhaustible arte
sian wells touching sources underlying
the City*** £ '
The Day in Congress
Doings of National Houses
WASHINGTON. Feb. 10.—Day
in congress:
Debate on Kenyon bill to pro
hibit shipment of liquor Into
••dry" Mtaten was begun.
Campaign fund* Investlgatlog
committee resumed Its Inquiry,
endeavoring; to trace Archbold
Standard Oil letters.
Senator Polndester Introduced
resolution enlllng upon secretory
of the treasury to furnish his
reasons for treasury order au
thorising deposit of customs re
ceipts in national banks.
Senator Crawford Introduced
hill to restrict Issuance of Inter
locutory injunction* which sus
pend enforcement of n state
Resolution calling for safe
guarding American Interests In
Mexico was introduced by Sen
ator Mnrtlne.
Parsed the Webb liquor hill na
a substitute for the Kenyon-
Sbcppnrd bill.
Adjourned at 7 p. m. until noon
Considered miscellaneous and
district of Columbia legislation.
Passed hill forbidding Inter
mnrriage of whites and negroes,
Chinese, Japanese or Malays In
district of Columbia.
Took up agricultural appropri
ation hill.
Representative Townsend In
troduced resolution to grant per
mission for erection of women's
Tit antic memorial in Fotomac
park here.
Recessed at 4:55 p. in. until S
p. m. for consideration of public
Adjourned at 10:07 p. m. until
10:30 a. ni. Tuesday.
Audience Should Have Been
Larger on Night of Its
Perhaps the audience at the Columbia
theater last night was no larger than
it was because managerial promises
anent musical comedies and comic
operas are not always to be relied upon
—a lamentable fact, for which local
managers are not to blame, but which
costs them money and patience, and
the public, likewise money and patience.
Anyhow, the audience at the opening
performance of "'Gipsy L<ove" was not
as large as it should have been. The
mendacity of eastern producers who
promise ln the maximum, herald in the
superlative and fulfill in the minimum
was to blame. Or perhaps it was Lent.
It is safe to predict, however, that
"Gipsy Love" will have no smaller
audience than that which sat last night
at the Columbia and enjoyed the luxury
of listening to a real comic opera, really
We were promised a beautiful pro
duction, too, and the promise was ful
filled to the last frill from France. We
were assxtred of an adequate perform
ance, and that assurance was verified
In the fact. I mention these trivialities
because it is the too frequent custom of
producing managers to ignore them and
trust to the blind faith of the public ln
billboards, which are, after all. only be
lieved when the subject matter is chew
ing gum.
A. EL Woods is the "responsible
party" for the really beautiful produc
tion of Franz Lehar's comic opera.
"Gypsy Love." and he would receive
more space in this story but for the
fact that he had the goodness to re
turn to us a native singer of whom we
should be proud, and who, on that ac
count, shall be discussed.. T am far
from being so provincial as to intimate
that because a girl Is from San Fran
cisco she can on that account sing—as
witness, for instance. Blossom Seely
and Maud Allan. Rut it gives one a
double enjoyment when the pleasure of
listening to a beautiful voice Is en
hanced by the thought that she is a
prophetess with honor in her own
Phyllis Partington is the best singer
in comic opera we have heard here In
so many months that the memory of
my mind runneth not to the contrary.
She is a real artist, a real singer, and
there are thrills in her tones. She
makes her entrance in the dark. You
do not know from any visual evidence
that the prima donna of the company
is singing:, but if you have an ear you
are certain that she who is warbling
in the shadows of the stage should be
the prima donna, for you realize that
no comic opera could afford to engage
two voices of such beauty. And so it
turns out. Miss Partington is revealed
In the light and sings as only those
who know can sing. It was a delicious
moment last night when the glow of
the footlights disclosed the San Fran
cisco girl who took Marguerite Sylva's
place in New York and took to herself
the honors that had been managerially
destined for another.
Miss Partington's voice is a rich
mezzo soprano, with' high notes of clar
ity and strength. Her singing is Imbued
with intelligence and art. and her mel
ody Interpretation is Instinct with feel
ing. She is a distinct acquisition to the
come opera stage and should be an en
couragement to writers of light music
to do their best, for there is somebody
waiting who can sing their finest fan
cies and make them live.
The support accorded Miss Parting
ton is excellent. Arthur Albro as Jozsi
lias abandon and fire wherewith to In
terpret the role of the gipsy. He has
evidently recently left the czar, for his
English is none too clear, but he atones
for his uncertain articulation of Eng
lish by eloquent pantomime, gestures of
mimetic meaning. His dancing Is no
small contribution to the excellence of
his performance, and his singing voice
Is robust and vigorous. Phil Branson Is
in a comedy role, and so is another old
acquaintance, Harry Hermsen. The
former denies the years that, have
elapsed since he sang tenor roles with
his wife, Tlllie Sallinger, by dancing 1
with nimble grace; and the latter makes
the most of rather poor comedy.
In fact, that element of comedy is the
only unsatisfactory part of the comic
opera. I have an idea that most of the
comedy scenes were thrown bodily at
the book by the Smith brothers. What
the original by Willne.r and Bodansky
was like there Is little room for conjec
ture, but it isn't likely that it contained
the joke from minstrel days:
"Can you play the violin?"
"How do I know; I never tried."
That sample of humor hardly belongs
in so excellent a work as "Gypsy Love,"
which could, I am sure, make a popular
appeal on the sheer beauty of the music
and the romantic quality of the plot.
The chorus Is composed of pretty
girls in gowns of fabulous quality and
style, and the men sing as well as
chorus men may reasonably be ex
pected to warble when nobody pays any
attention to them.
Mayor Warns Supervisors
Fair Is Only 2 Years Away
and Board Indorses
Railway Plan
Continued From Page 1
will cost $292,000, all of which can be
paid out of the surplus of the Geary
i street road. This would be a prelimi
nary cost, as it would be necesasry to
make an appropriation for cars that
would cost about $8,000 each. As the
city engineer lias already prepared an
estimate on the Van Ness avenue
project, acttve work on the line may be
begun without delay.
Doctor Giannlni said that he was In
favor of the Stockton street line being
built first, but he was not opposed
to anything that would solve the propo
sition of getting people to the exposi
tion grounds.
Supervisor Vogelsang said that he
questioned whether funds could be di
verted from the Geary street line sur
plus to build other I'nes. whereupon
Supervisor Gallagher said:
'"This bugaboo has some, ulterior mo
tive on the part of a corporation to
have the Stockton street line first
Supervisor Caglieri also favored the
Stockton street line, but added that he
was anxious to see something done, and
done Immediately. He said that North
t Beach wants the Stockton line, and In
putting his argument he Intimated that
the Mission was working for the Van
| Ness avenue route.
Mayor Rolph took exceptions to this
j and said that the Mission was acting
without fear or favor for all of San j
Supervisor Murdock wanted the mat- j
ter postponed for one week. Mayor
Rolph answered that it was a serious
mistake to pass so important a ques
tion over for one hour and added, "We
must show the people that we Intend
to do something."
The board, through Supervisor Kosh
land. requested that the city attorney
furnish an opinion as to whether it
would be possible for the city to trans*
port passengers over a line constructed
by the state board of harbor commis
sioners along the water front and
whether such a road, under municipal
control, could be operated under con
tract with the state.
After this opinion Is rendered the
supervisors will be in position to sub
mit an enabling bill that will set aside
all technicalities that stand in the way
of the city acquiring a franchise from
the state.
Supervisor Koshland submitted a
resolution authorizing the valuation
committee to negotiate with the Pre
sidio and Ferries Railroad company
for such properties that may be valu
able In the maintenance and operation
of the road and directing the city en
gineer to co-operate with the valua
tion committee.
The resolution was referred to the
public utilities committee.
A resolution by Mr. Koshland bear
ing on a plan to be submitted to Blon
J. Arnold regarding the proposed ex
position lines project and his advice
sought was also referred to the public
utilities committee. -
Mayor Rolph's letter to the board
was direct and to the point on the
transportation argument It read:
'At the special meeting of your hon
orable board, held February I, at which
time the board of directors of the ex
position expressed their views regard
ing needed transportation to the expo
sition grounds, it became clearly evi
dent that prompt action is necessary
on the part of the administration to
provide means of transportation to and
from the exposition.
"With that necessity In mind. I re
spectfully recommend that you forth
with pass an ordinance ordering the
construction of extensions of the Geary
Street Municipal railway aleng Van
Ness avenue between Market and Bay
street and directing the board of pub
lic works to prepare the necessary
plans and specifications therefor.
"I further recommend that you pass
an ordinance authorizing the board of
public works and the city engineer to
prepare plans and estimates for the
construction of other extensions of said
municipal railway system which would
help to solve the transportation prob
lem incident to the exposition.
"And that said board of public works
be authorized to estimate the number
and cost of cars necessary for the mu
nicipal railway system, when so ex
* We should lose no time in solving
this problem.
"We have just two years before the'
exposition gates swing open, and every
energy must be exerted to provide
adequate transportation for the expo
The board voted final passage to the
bill ordering the construction of the two
blocks of track in Market street from
Kearny to Sansome street for the ex
tension of the Geary street road to the
ferry. It was agreed that the petition
of the Public Ownership association
calling for a referendum election on the
lower Market street agreement would
not prevent the construction of the ex
tension, although cars could not be op
erated until the matter Is settled.
Colonel Williamson of Fort Mason
urged the board to amend the revocable
permit granted the Fnited Railroads to
extend the Polk street line to the mili
tary reservation for a line to the trans
port docks. The company has refused
to accept the permit because It demands
that the railways pay the city a portion
of the gross receipts and pave the
streets from curb to curb. The board
declined to amend the permit, but re
ferred the matter to the joint meeting
of the public -utilities committee and
exposition transportation committee to
be held tomorrow afternoon.
Nature's Way Is The Best.
Buried deep ia our <tnerTN.-n forest we find bloodroot, queen's root, mu
drake and stone foot, golden seel, Oregon grape root end oheiryberk. Of these Dr.
R. V. Pieroe made a pure glyceric extract which ha* been favorably known for
over He enlled it "Golden Medical Discovery."
This Diaoovery " purites the blood aad tones up the stomach and the entire
system in Nature' own way. It's juat the tissue builder and toato you require
whea recovering from a hard cold, grip, or pneumonia. No matter how strong the
constitution the stomach is apt to be " out of kilter " et times; ia consequence
the blood is disordered, for the stomach is the laboratory for the oonstant menu*
facture of blood. Dr. Pierces Golden Medioel Discovery strengthens the stomach—
tpnts it in shape te make pare, rich Mood—helps the liver and
kidaeys to expel dm poiseas from the body. The weak, nerv
ous, run-do we, debilitated rendition which so many people
experience at this time of "dm year is usually the effect of
poisons in the Mood; it is noma radicated by pimples or boils
appearing on the skin, tbefeea becomes tbin—you feel "blue."
"More than a week ago I was suffering with an awful
cold in my head, throat, breast, and body," *_•*•» Mr.
Jambs G. Kent, of 710 L. Street, S. X., Washington, D. C.
"Some called it La Grippe, some pneumonia-. I was advised
by a friend to try a bottle of your 'Golden Medical Discov
ery.' I tried a bottle aad it did me so moeh good that I foe]
safe In saying it is the greatest and best medicine that J
ever took. My health is much better than It was before
using your medicine. It does all you claim for it and is
J. G. Ijmt. Eb*. satisfactory,"
Ideas Are Comprehensive
Sell at Thousand Each
(Special Dispatch to Tha Call)
MARE ISLAND, Feb. 10— J. D.
Pl»e ©T Fayette, Utah, haa writ
ten to Commandant H. T. Mayo,
captain of the Mare inland ata
<lon, that he baa three laventlona
which the ©oncer would do well to
Interest himself in. They are:
"Hon to build a sea shore," "How
to build a boat that won't leak"
and -How to build a holler that ts
burst proof.*" Pte* only wanta
* 1,000 for each of bin Ideas.
He Will Command Fort Win
field Scott and Subartil
lery District
Colonel Adam Slaker, coast artillery
corps, has been announced as the new
commanding officer of Fort Winfield
Scott and of the subartillery district
of San Francisco, to succeed Colonel
John P. Wisser. coast artillery corps,
who will assume the duties of com
manding officer of the new artillery
district of the Pacific when it comes
into existence February 15.
Colonel Slaker was commanding of
ficer of Fort Baker several years ago.
Colonel Wisser will be at Fort Miley.
as that point Is the headquarters of
his new district, and it is probable that
Brigadier General Walter S. Schuyler,
now commanding the department of
California, will go to the Presidio as
soon 8s he assumes command of the
Eighth brigade of the new division.
• a ♦
Major Edwin M- Suplee, Fourteenth
cavalry, has been ordered to report to
Brigadier General Albert Mills, presi
dent of an army retiring board, ln
Washington, D. C. for examination by
that board.
* * *
Major Henry Swift, chaplain, retired,
registered yesterday at army headquar
ters, en route to New York via Panama.
He Is a guest at the St. Francis and
will sail February 14.
• P* •
Captain A. La Rue Christie. Twenty
second infantry, who was granted leave
of absence on a surgeon's certificate of
disability, has had his leave extended
one month.
Captain William H Jordan Jr.. quar
termaster corps, has been relieved from
duty as assistant to the general su
perintendent, army transport service.
San Francisco, and ordered to proceed
to Fort Mcintosh. Texas, and report to
the commanding officer for duty as
Captain Edmond R. Tompkins, quar
termaster corps, has been relieved from
duty in the army transport service. San
Francisco, and on the expiration of the
leave of absence granted him will pro
ceed to Boise barracks, Idaho, and re
port for duty as quartermaster.
* # ♦
Captain George B. Pond, quarter
master corps, has been relieved from
duty In the army transport service. San
Francisco, and will proceed to Fort
Missoula. Montana, and report for as
signment to duty.
Slxtv-four coast artillery recruits
left Fort Logan. Colorado, yesterday
morning for this city and will be as
signed for duty at Fort Winfield Scott.
Lieutenant R. W. Riefkohl, coast
artillery corps. Fort Scott, is a patient
at the Letterman general hospital.
Army Orders
WASHINGTON. Feb. 10. Major Francis J.
Koeeter, Twelfth cavalry. Is assigned to duty In
the office of the adjutant general of the army;
First Lieutenant Thorue Stayer, Seventeenth in
fantry, will proceed to Trenton and report to the
governor of New Jersey as inspector of the mili
tia of that state: C*ptaln John W. Barnes. Eigh
teenth infantry, is relieved from alignment to
that regiment; order of February 3. relating to
Captain Edward H. Andres, quartermaster corps,
are revoked and be Is relieved from detail in
that corps and assigned to the Eighteenth infan
Captain H*rry J. Watson. coa»t artillery, from
nineteenth company, coast artillery, to unassigned
Second Lieutenant Harry W. Cantu*. Philippine
scouts, to San Franciiiro. thence to Manila. sail
ing from San Francisco March 5.
l,eave of absence —Colonel Arthur C. r>ocat,
infantry, recruiting officer- <mm month, from
Mnrcn 2; Captain Ralph H. Goldthwalte. medical
corps, two month*, on arrtral in Tnltad States;
Captadn T<eo F. Foster, coast artillery, one month,
thence from Walter Reed general hospital to
proj>er station.
First Lieutenant Albert L. Hall. Sixth field
artillery, has been ordered to proceed to Indian
spoils "as instructor of organized militi* of In
diana, succeeding First Lieutenant John C Maul,
field artillery, relieved.
Orders of January 20 relating to Lieutenant
Colonel William H. Allaire. Seventh infantry,
are revoked. Lieutenant Colonel Allaire will sail
from San Francisco about March ,"» for Manila,
where he will Join his regiment.
First Lieutenant D. I. Sultm. corps of en
gineers, will proceed to Brooklyn. N. T., for
temporary duty, thence to proper station.
Orders of January 22 relating to Lieutenant
Colonel Willis T. May, Twenty-eighth infantry,
are revoked.
Second Lieutenant Charles L. Wyman is
transferred from tbe Ninth to the Twenty-eighth
infantrr, aod Second Lieutenant M. F. Harmon
Jr. from tbe Twentv-eightb to the Ninth infantry.
Navy Orders
WASHINGTON. Keb. 10. Lieutenant George
O. Carter, detached New Jersey, lea-re, resign*
tlon accepted, to take effect April IS.
Civil Engineer A. A. Baker, detached navy
yard. New York: Asiatic station.
Actress to Take Port In Conference on
Victor Huso Tburaday
Mme. Sarah Bernhardt will appear
Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the
St. Francis at a conference on Victor
Hugo called by Andre Ferrler, who
acted with her In Paris. As a favor to
her friend she will recite several verses
ln French from Hugo. A feature of the
afternoon will be a performance of the
last act of "Ruy Bias," in which the
following will take part: Ruy Bias,
M. Ferrler; queen of Spain, Miss Alice
Colman; Don Salllste, Hubert Dolen.
California Congressmen to
Walk in Parade With Suf
fragettes at Date of
NEW YORK, Feb. 10.—-The suffrage
hikers, according to the very latest
plans, will leave this city for the south
bright and early next Wednesday
General Rosalie Jones today said:
"The greatest danger we must watch
for is a thaw. Right now the roads
are frosen hard, and though they re
mind one of the rocky roads to Dublin
and there are ruts and furrows in the
frozen mud a foot deep, we can get
through unless the thaw comes unex
pectedly. In that case, if we can't
walk the roads we can walk the ties."
A Fifth avenue bus ran alongside the
National Woman Suffrage association
and took aboard the suffragettes who
will hike to Washington.
The pilgrims mounted to the upper
deck and hung out their state shields.
Orators of the association. Including
Mrs. James Lees Lrftidlaw, Mrs. Francis
N. Bjorkman and Mrs. Helen Hoy
Greenley, the latter with a megaphone,
went up after them. The bus backed.
'■ante around swiftly and headed down
town, i
Those aboard the bus were: Rosalie
Garriner Jones. Ida Craft, and Dr. La
vlnia L* Dock, who led the Albany
hikers to a victory, which they hope to
duplicate in Washington: Hetty W.
Graham, who bore an Arizona shield;
Mary Baird, Utah; Mary Boldt, Idaho;
Martha Klatschken. Ohio; Elizabeth
Freeman. California; Constance Leuppe.
Washington; Phoebe Tlawne. Kansas;
Mabel Morgan, Wyoming; P'velyn Me-
Cullough. Canada: Dr. Jennie Fuller,
Maine; Florence Allen, Ohio, and Mrs.
Frank Stratton. England.
Congressmen to March
WASHINGTON. Feb. 10.—Forty sen
ators and representatives from the
states having woman suffrage will have
to march In the suffrage procession.
Letters sent out from suffrage head
quarters inviting them to march were
couched in polite language, and the
leaders denied any intention of trying
to force them to participate, but said
they felt sure the men would he glad
ot this opportunity of showing their
Throi>gh the personal efforts of Mrs.
William Kent, wife of Representative
Kent of California, a number of the
members of congress from the equal
suffrage states have already agreed to
join. Representative Kent included.
Dawn Mist, the beautiful daughter of
Chief Three Bears of the Glacier na
tional park Indians, representing the
wildest type of American womanhood,
will ride with Miss Inez Milholland, so
ciety favorite and representative of the
highest type of cultured womanhood.
Word came today that Dawn Mist has
long been Interested In woman suffrage
and has persuaded Douts W. Hill, son of
■Tames J. Hill, to send a delegation of
Indian women here to help their white
The Indian women wffl bring their
tepees, and despite weather conditions
will camp out during inaugural week.
They will appear in their buckskin
West End Raided
LONDON, Feb. 10.—Militant suf
fragettes today raided the west end dis
trict known as Clubland. A number of
women threw pieces of lead and hard
fireclay balls through the windows of
political and society clubs. Several
windows were broken also in the resi
dence of Prince Christian of Sch'eswtg-
Holsteln, a relative of King George.
Former Minister to Japan Visiting; Cal-
lfornln Friends
Charles Page Bryan, former ambas
sador extraordinary and minister plen
ipotentiary to Japan, who recently re
signed his post because of ill health,
arrived ln San Francisco yesterday and
after a short visit with Bohemian club
friends left for the country home of
one of his former associates to spend
a period of rest and recreation. Mr.
Bryan is still suffering from the effects
of an auto accident ln which he was
Injured while in Japan.
Poolroom Keeper Held—Henry Gar
dener, keeper of a poolroom at 1718
Ellia atreet, was held to answer to the
superior court yesterday by Police
Judge Shortall on a charge of violating
the Otis-Walker gambling act.
The Doctor Said:
"I advise a BUNGA
for you. Use freely when
ever the blues threaten. It's
a sure cure. When your
mind has been restored to
freshness and vitality by
good, cheery music, we'll
see what else may be
needed. But gret the BUN
GALOW first."
This doctor is abreast of
what is best in modern
practice. He has the deep
est, truest interests of his
patient at heart. The sooth
ing, restorative effect of
good music is now recog
nized as one of the greatest
curative agents. A
is "mental therapy" in a
most deligntfui form.
ANO has every essential ad
vantage of the more expensive
And we will take your "never
played" piano In part payment.
ANO plays the full scale. 88
notes; plays all "standard" music
rolls—full, round, rich, mellow
tone; selected materials, best
workmanship, automatic g_lding
device, melody soloist; every val
uable Improvement; free use of
our entire library of music rolls, j
Price $485, terms $2.60 per week.
SSn Francisco Store—97s Market St.
Oakland Store—l44B San Pablo Aye.
Fresno Store—2ol9 Mariposa St.
Sacramento Store—Bls J St.
San Jose Store—22l South. First St.
H ! For Infants and Children.
BSij;*|:i ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT. , m
■11 f AVcgetabfePrcparafionforAs- t> « _f i
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Signature /AA
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Prigs' m£s!a<!/eStJg+ I \\ *y i __
ESS*' Apzrfect Remedy foi'Ccmsfijia I I.&'
HIM Hon,SourStoraacli.Diarrhoea I 11V P ft _.___•
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Ife*V Facsimile Signature/ * «|" 1 J . y
wm &ozu. I nitty Tears
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Exact Copy of Wrapper. tw* cintaus c*m**sv. ■*• rasa sir*.
The Best Food
for Baby
There would be many more happy
homes if every mother would but give
Savory £ Moore's Food a trial. Give it
to your baby, and note the improvement
that will follow. This will prove its
value better than columns of argument.
And rememberyou are not expeiimenting
with an vn + ried food, but you are taking
a course which experience has proved ii
certain to produce good results.
of Savory & Moore's Food bring signs of
improvement. Baby will become more
contented, will sleep better, will increase
in weight, put on firm flesh, will cease to
be iroublea with constipation or diarrhoea,
and will relieve you from anxiety.
As your child grows up. gaining every
day health and strength, you will realise
more and more the benefits that result
from an early use of this excellent food.
Ask for it to-day at your Stores.
Much useful information on the Feed
ing and Rearing of Infants will be found
in Savory & Moore's booklet, " The
Baby,'' a copy of which will be mailed,
Free, to all applicants by Savory <§■ Moore,
Ltd., Chemists to The King, New Bond
Street, London, England.
Of all Drugrjitfs and Storei.
LrW_?PSM "",! TfT !* E_"l I? Vt rrrmr,,::;
Civic Center
furnishes folders and full Information free re
garding this hotel. First floor, Call building.
OPEN —the beautiful new
328 O'Farrell St.
Not one item has been overlooked which
would add to the comfort of our guests.
Strictly first class. European plan. Rates
11.00 up. Special rates by week or month.
Centrally located to theaters and shopping
district. Stand phitne all rooms.
Phone Franklin 9485. P. H. BPHIER. Mgr.
furnishes folders and full Information free re
i garding this hotel. First floor, ("all building.
Ibellevue hotel
European plan, from $2 a day: American plan,
from $4 a day. Every room with bath.
Take any taxi to hotel at our expense.
furnl*bcs folders and full Information free re
garding tbl* hotel. First floor, Call building.
J*J\ Grant Avenue and Bush Street,
Yuw Opened Jan. 1. 1913; European
IfT plan; downtown location; quiet
m\9 corner; furnishings of the higa-
est grade; quick and courteous
m service; steam heat: free bus.
with bath privilege, $1.00.
Shsjs Room with private bath. $1.50.
=2S»CHAS. H. ROWLEY, Manager.
furniahes folders and full information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
200 Room*. 100 Bath*.
furnishes folders and fall Information frea re
garding this Hotel. First floor, Call building.
From 9 o'clock Until Soon
The Lurline
Are Reserved Exclusively .
For vfomea aad Girls
1844 Putter Ft.. S. F.. Cal.. near Buchanan
Kst. in I". B, 1882 Our herb cures all diseases
Mnn*HM Gentlemen—When I called "'
f you I was suffering with a hod
<%r,u S n - palpitation of heart, torpid
T'JTmY ll T er. heartache. nervcmene**. rheu
\-*mm matism. and also my blood was
very thin and In poor circulation.
' Bm 71 years of age. After taL
m * l nK your herbs for sereral weeks I
am now well, with increased strength and
I hare been *lck for IS years, and the last
two year* my blood was very poor. Had been
to leading physician and specialist, but found
no relief, but. thanks to Dr. Young, who
took mr case for several week*. I am now a
healthy woman. MR.-*. MARY WHITLOCK.
116-1 F.ilis st.. San Francisco, Cal.
Original on file,
fall or write. Hours 98; Sunday f> 5.
I ________
I'nder the same management.
Entirely rebuilt since the fire.
The finest residence hotel ln the world. Over
looking the San Francisco bay and Golden gate.
The two great hotel* that hay* made San Fran
Cisco famous among traveler* the world over.
furnishes folders and full Information free rp
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
An up to dnte, modern, flre
ftroof hotel of 2-"50 room", tak
ng the place of the old Occi
dental Hotel and Lick House.
European Plan. S! ..*VO per day and up
Take any taxlcab from the ferry at the
expense of the hotel.
furnishes folders and full Information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
The New $2,000,000 Hostelry
European plan only. Tariff $1.50 per day
and up.
Under Management of VICTOR REITER.
Electric Bus Meets All Train*.
furnlshe* folders and full fra* re
garding this hotel. First floor. Calt building.
Society of California Pioneers' Bldg.. Fourth «t.
near Market. California's Moat Popular Hotel
400 room*. 2<X> baths. European plan, ft per
day and up. Dining room seating 500. Table
d'Hote or a la Carte dinner, with wine. 75c.
11:30 a. in. to 2 p. m.. 40c. EDWARD ROLKIN.
Manager. GEO. A. DIXON, Assistant Manager.
fnrniaoes folders and full Information frea re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
1012 Fillmore bet. McAllister and Golden t{K\k-
Elegantly furu. sunny rms. with thoroughly vjo
tilated sunny baths and shower rms. attached and
detached: all mod. conven.; ideal for tourist* and
country transient; accessible ail cars; rates reas.
furnishes folders and full information ftye ra
garding thla hotel. First floor, Call buildup.

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