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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 12, 1913, Image 8

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26.300 AND GETS
Palo Alto Embezzler, As
signed in San Quentin,
Vows Hell Come Out
and Face World
Convict, Still Hopeful, Avers
He Yet Will Make Good
All Losses
Marshall Black began his penlten-j
tiary term lo San Quentin yesterday.
He i«; under three sentences, one for
seven years, one for two years and one
for one year, to run consecutively.
He was taken to the penitentiary'
unstable J. A. Lovett of San Jose,
In which city he confessed to the loot
ing of the Palo Alto Building and Loan
association of more than $100,000.
Arriving; at San Quentin he was given
the number 26,300. He was measured,
shared and photographed, his finger
I-iints taken and a suit of prison
lollies civen him. In the afternoon
I ■ was assigned to work in the jute
Good behavior will reduce the seven
years' sentence to four years and nine
months, the two year sentence to 20
months and the one year sentence to
II months, a total of seven years and
three months.
Before leaving San Jose he made
known to friends calling on him, his in
tention of returning to Palo Alto after
% bia prison sentence.
"I expect to look the world in the
face again." he said, "and* I hope an
honorable career may still be open to
me after my return to my former home.
If it is possible, T shall repay all the
losses that individuals have suffered.
No permanent removal of other peo
ple's funds was ever intended. I ex
pected t<> pull off these big deals and
tame near doing It.
My assets were turned over and if
they bad been handled by one large
mind, nobody would have lost a cent.
Fifty-two lawyer?, representing many
dienta, have made loss inevitable.
"I am penniless. I have done all T
roald to make reparation and I have
refused to make a technical defense.
"My fault was a fault of oppor
tunity. No man should be given un
restricted control over such large
funds. But now I am prepared to take
the punishment as the law requires."
Black contradicted the report that
his sudden plea of guilty was the re
sult of his conversion to the Bahai re-j
ligion. He attributes his action to
weekly talks with his former pastor.
Rev. Walter Hays of the Presbyterian
church of Palo Alto, and his wife, who
stood faithfully by him In his troubte.
Dr. W. F. H. Osmun Accu.ed by Mm.
Oliva Johnson, Plaintiff In
Divorce Action
Dr. William F. H. Osmun, with offices
in the Whitney building, was booked
on a charge of perjury at the city
prison yesterday by Detective W. H.
Harrison. He was released on $1,000
bail furnished by his wife.
1 »octor Osmun was taken into cus
tody on the complaint of Mrs. Oliva
Johnson of San Jose. Doctor Osmun
Is accused ot giving false testimony
in a divorce action before Superior
Judge Mogan, in which Mrs. Johnson
obtained a divorce from W. H. John
son of the California Art Glass com
On Fehruary I Johnson was cited for
contempt in failing to pay alimony. At
that time he said that he had trans
ferred all his property to Edward
Seigler and Miss E. J. Lehman, hi.s
bookkeeper. Mrs. Johnson contended
that no such person as Seigler existed.
Doctor Osmun took the stand and said
that he saw Seigler in San Francisco
In 1911. Mrs. Johnson charges that
this was perjury. Doctor Osmun told
Detective Harrison that Seigler at
present is in Europe.
< unsplracy «o Land C'ainene Into Tbla
Country From Lower California
Charged in Bill
For conspiracy In attempting to
land 20 Chinese into this --ountrv from
Ensenada, Lower California, an indict
ment was returned yesterday by the
federal gran*d jury against Chin Duck
The plot was nipped in the bud ori
January 4 by federal officers under the
direction of United States Attorney
.lohn L. McNah, who arrested local ring
leaders and stopped their plan to bring
the aliens up the coast in small
launches. *
The arrests followed the betrayal of
the gang ..by C. H. Morise. a Mexican
who. after entering the combine be
came an agent of the American govern
ment. Morise was supposed to bring
them in at a price of $250 per head
20 or more to be shipped in each
Washes Woman's Children Before Tak
ing Her to Jail—Aeeuaed Released
Deputy United States Marshal Paul
Arnerich found Mrs. W. Trojan of 0 693
Mission street and her thr*e v<Tung
children in destitute circumstances
yesterday when he called to arrest the
woman on a charge of using the United
Hu,tes mails for carrying on an ir
regular practice in medicine. The giant
officer listened to a story of a worthless
1 usband, of final abandonment and a
woman's struggle to supply food for
three little mouths besides her own
Before taking the mother to jail Dep
uty Arnerich supplied the empty lar
der, washed and dressed the emaciated
< hildren for school and then reluct
antly escorted Mrs. Trojan to the post
office building, where she was released
by Circuit Judge W. W. Morrow on
hei own recognizance.
Articles of incorporation of the Cali
fornia Bankers' Guaranty Mortgage
and Loan corporation were filed yester
day with the county clerk. The in
corporation is for $2,000,000 with capi
tal stock in 20,000 shares, of which the
following" directors have subscribed
$100: John J. Monley, Watsonville;
Thomas E. Haven and Harold K.
Haven, San Francisco. The purposes o l
conducting mortgage and loan business
are set forth by the incorporators.
Miss Dukes Now Edw. Parker's Bride j
Ceremony at Home in Sixty
fifth Street, Where Knot Is
Tied by Rev. Hutsinpiller
r OAKLAND, Feb. 11.—The marriage of
Miss Martha Washington Dukes and
Edward Andrews Parker took place this
evening at the home of the bride's par
ents. Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Dukes in Sixty
fifth street.
A bower of ferns and jonquils had
been erected in the living room, the
combination being repeated in the deco
rations throughout the house.
The bridal gown was a robe of im
ported cream silk net, hand embroid
ered and made over ivory satin. A half'
wreath of orange blossoms confined the
long tulle veil. The shower bouquet
was of lilies -of the valley and maiden
hair fern.
Miss Maud Dukes was her sister's
maid of honor. She carried an armful
of deep yellow roses. Her gown was
of a golden chiffon over satin.
The bridesmaids were Miss Olive
Hyde, Miss Katie Dukes, Miss Marion
James and Miss Neville Dukes. Their"
gowns" were made on similar models,
combining chiffon and satin. Miss Hyde
and Miss Katie Dukes were robed in
pale blue, the other two wearing pale
yellow. Each carried yellow roses.
Gaylord Mitchell assisted the bride
groom as best man. The servb-e was
read by Rev. S. D. Hutsinpiller of
Berkeley. •
After their honeymoon Mr. and Mrs.
Parker will live in this city.
Parker is the son of Mr. and Mrs. K.
J. Parker. He is l.ass soloist in the
First Baptist church. His business in
terests are in San Francisco.
Mrs. Parker Is known as ■ pianist in j
local musical circles and she is a mem
ber-of the San Francisco Musical so- I
ciety. She is a sister of Dr. Charles I
Mrs. Valeric Allison, actress, was J
held to answer to the superior court '■
yesterday by Polire Judge Sullivan on j
a charge of grand larceny. She was j
accused hy Mrs. Tillie Hamberger, a
dressmaker, of stealing two gowns
worth $70. Mrs. Alliion testified that
the gowns were to be made in ex- !
change for an advertisement. She was j
f~lear-ed on $500 cash bail, given by
Attorney Harry Michael
Misery Hates Company
But Loves TIZ
A TIZ Foot Rath on Reaching Home
>Vill Make Yon Feel Pleasant
Try It With a Free Trial Package
You can't hide foot misery. It runs
up Into the nerves, draws the expres
sion into the face, makes you look
TIZ is for all people—for all kinds
of feet. Whether it is corns, bunionß.
chilblains, callouses or just feet, TIZ
causes all those acid poisons to come
out, Foot pores are always enlarged.
Nature Intended them.so. And TIZ was
designed to aid nature: millions know
this to be a fact. Do you? Get a 25
cent box of TIZ at om-e and have your
share of foot comfort* Any druggist,
department or jr*>nfral store will sup
ply you. And for a free trial package,
write to Walter Luther Dodge & Co
1223 S. Wabash Ay.. Chicago, 111,
Bride and bridesmaid.
Panama-Pacific Exposition
Structure Will Cover Area
of 205,100 Square Feet
Bids for the eredtion of the education
building, one of the 13 exhibit palaces
to be erected on the site of the Panama-
Pacific, exposition, have been called for
by the building and grounds commit
tee of the exposition, and will be opened
to decide on the winning contractor
March 11 at 10 a. m.
This structure will be located on the
ea- ; t £ide of Baker street between Bay
and Beach streets, and will cover an
area of approximately 20T..100 square
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mMxmmr—-^ 1 ' mmW mf % naBQSCO AXP 4TH >Tit . j AyT » 11T h »t«. uaKiani "mm m *% m^Br^^Yv^^^K^mmm\~
o i i* ®* l____H o 1=
IA /\f ■ r.ast night took down marquee the ■ H =
\Jm\ ■__■■ building, whicli has been a landmark on Market street MRU K/UllS WmWmW m =
ever since the fire. Some people think it's a mistake to ~
f*\ . 1 Ol • | l°*e a feature which has had some advertising value. We YWirfrVl fR Ifl 7\Y\t\ $1 2 CC =
Imnf h A IT! Shi I*TQ believe ' however, that this is in the line of progress and J* ****** * *I^> U $ V.OD I
k*S JLJ. JL J. LaO is a contribution on our part toward the beautifying of Un bale INOW V/— 9f
Worth $1.50 and $2, at !, he 9#* Stre f S - The S las * . in the flights goes in to- ¥mQy cheviot suits in broken one or two !
day. It may be a matter of interest to know that more only of a kimlj made whh seamlws box back and in =
A% am mm mi t ha " th , ree ns oi P*** Sl«* f ?»™ cc ? "* e . d ln t he over " English form fitting models. In sizes 15 to 21 years. I
Hk U* head glass domes that will light the interior of our re- These suits arc strictl colle?e - cut throughout in a =
tD -Lm . L t-f constructed store. It is going to be a beautiful establish- nice assortment o{ brovvns and in dia£ , onal and 1
W ment and those who have put up with some inconven- herringbone weaves. Triced for Wednesday at =
Over a hundred dozen of these famous Shirts comTtT^ 01 " — ***** * ?S - 65 * '
have been picked up-in the factory by our buyer. I ! mp c e( ' YoUths , $15.00 Bllie $11 B*l |
They are all fresh, new and strictly this season's my * my Q Q*f *I 1 * =
patterns, in excellent styles and colors. There is a l\gWS Ol IN ftIV el "S e ••• • • • 9muu * r
full range of sizes in the collection, but not all sizes **+■** W. A W▼▼ vvw +** Smart looking suits for young men, made from =
in any one particular pattern. Golf and pleated ~~J Q, ___-*» £«.__ *" ~ IIe «* I f ,lt &**' m £
l t i c i -ii .i i i i A Till WkfrnlT WniTIPII SIZCS ln to 21 years. These are extra well made, nice- =
bosoms, in the finest materials, with the best laundry C***V» kJIUIO Ivl ▼ ¥ lv fi n j s j ief j and are exceptional values =
WO I k ;. 6 sHirtS W ° ul t or I dinaril y «» at $1 - 50 Attractive new models in Spring coats and suits are now RoVS* School Suits Stt 1 5 i
sit in? are p yat Rebui,d,ng in r k m r ntities c s f cien [- 4 ? afford L opp ? rt r ties for ?5S, k $&% 121
aie r *'•' J - satisfactory choice. Styles which may be relied upon as years, and in pretty double-breasted effects in sizes £
__ absolutely correct and which embody the salient style points from Bto 15 years. These suits have splendid mate- E
\WOHIGII S OOd.t__ 0r l^B season are ere now at Popular prices. Blues, blacks rial . in them and the y arc buil t t° S lvc unlimited |
~- AM _ -. and white in stripes and checks, grays and novelty colorings o niCC >d»cf _> • io-i r». «**y»i- =
$7.95, $10.75, $12 75 in all the new materials are ready now. Blouses and cut- B °y B $ 5 KUSSian and Sailor Suits $3.65 =
4 , c ~ , . w _, - t L n l Mf#lr | st.'rtc an J J, ar «,j «L:-» e ar » obby little suits in Russian style. sizes 2 I A to S
A new lot of medium and heavy weight Coats, awa f s J™ pleated skirts and draped skirts are prominent ? vcars These military SaJJor =
in plain colors and mixtures, suitable for general m c showing. 1 hese new coats and suits have been priced su j ts in sizes from sto 10 years in the regulation I
utility purposes, is on sale now at the above on a specially close basis because of the rebuilding opera- style. Both kinds are made'from new materials in =
prices. These Loats have just come in from our tions now going on here. As a matter of fact, we hoped new patterns in which the browns, grays and tans =
mnTt picked " P c thin 8 8 would farther alon 8 M ™ *«c new garments JSL la ! Ply BS d °^ mate - Priced cciall y 1
most advantageous hgure. The assortment in- arv i w A \™ r tk™ a r» k-« „««, ,«J l : J»u Wednesday at $3.65. s
eluded diagonals and mixtures of pleasing pattern amved » but are here now and we have priced them on *k tT\ a. *O /?C =
and colors, in both plain tailored and fancy styles. a most attractive basis. $0 V/VCI COSitS $0.00 I
Buyers of these coats will get more than their j ; 7- 1 Double-breasted coats with military collar and §,
moneys worth in style and all around satisfac- New Suits, women's and misses' Sizes .. . JIfJJO, $25, $39 and $35 belted backs, in sizes from 4to 8 These arc 3*
ti,,n * New CoatS $15, $lti§, $X, $38 aod $32i0 in dark msxtures ancl are specially serviceable and |
1 ■■ — J ' ' extra good value. On sale Wednesday at $3.65. =
Bernhardt Loses None of
Her Majesty in Role of
French Vivandiere
Audience Does Not Miss
Point of Visual Splendor
of Artist's Acting
Sarah Bernhardt, resplendent on Sun
day night in the costume of Lucrezla
Borgia of the fifteenth century, ap
peared last night In the tatters of a
vi\andlere following the revolutionary
army that Victor Hugo wrote about in
his immortal novel, "Ninety-three."
The play in which the wonderful
Sarah appeared was not written, how
ever, by her author of Sunday night. It
| was not Victor Hugo who supplied her
with her plot, but her son, Maurice, and
Henri Cain, who together have written
a story nearly as stirring as that in
which Hugo placed his hero of "La Ven
dee." And Bernhardt, in the rags of the
revolutionary zealot, was just as ma
jestic* as she was in the silks of the
Borgia woman.
She sits on the table of the hut on the
i Vandean farm and peels potatoes. Be
side her sits the countess, and the little
daughter of nobility sleeps on an un
kempt couch. Bernhardt is Marion, the
vivandlere. There Is a price upon the
head of the count, who is of the no
bility and, therefore, an enemy to
France—at least that is the way the
revolutionists felt about it.
As the countess, disguised In peas
ant's garb, sits beside the merry girl of
the regiment, the latter notices the
patrician manner in which the countess
performs the work of peeling potatoes.
It is a very natural and simple scene,
hut Bernhardt employs the rarest art in
its unfoldment. She points her finger at
the aristocratic hand of the countess,
and her little rebel sdul is affronted at
the waste of the potato in the countess"
hard. More potato than peeling go into
the basket at their feet. Then the se
cret of the countess' identity is re
vealed, and the count himself enters
i the hut.
The audience was on the point of
cheers last night when Marlon, the
vivandiere, defended the nobleman and
his little family and pleaded for their
lives at the hands of her compatriots,
who had found them there. There was
magnificence of gesture, authoritative
voice and an imperious demeanor which
might not have been within the power
of a Marion to command, but which are
still the glory of Bernhardt? art.
The actress even makes h**r weak
nesses a part of her acting strength. It
is a wonderful lesson in the art of act
ing to watch how she makes the means
of her support contribute to the pic
ture. As she stands facing the blood
thirsty revolutionists, who hate a noble
man merely because he is noble, she
leans her hand upon a nearby chair.
But she forces the inanimate accessory
into relation with the s<*ene by striking
It for emphasis, clutching it for effect
and leaning upon It as though her emo
tions as Marion and not her age as
Bernhardt required the support.
It Is all done with as remarkable
ease and naturalness as Tellegen him
self, who, as the count, holds on to his
little daughter as the vivandiere pleads
for their lives,
The audience was large and enthusi
astic. It Is worthy of record that no
body seemed to miss a point of the
visual splendor of the artist's acting,
and that Miss Josle Heather, who fol
lowed Sarah Bernhardt on Monday
night, was given an easier place on the
program. The act to follow "the Sarah"
last night wan provided by Dorothy
Brenner and Jo&ph Ratliffe. One of the
tragedies of vaudeville Is that somebody
has to follow Bernhardt.
Witness Declares Officers of
Continental Overdrew
Their Accounts
Defense Springs Mild Sur
prise in Letter by Expert
J. B. Hassett
That William Corbln, secretary and
general manager of the Continental
Building and Loan association, and his
son, Wayne Corbln, had overdrawn
their accounts at the time Building and
Loan Commissioner George S. Walker
Intervened in its affairs, was the tes
timony of J. L Fields. Mr. Walker's
secretary, before Judge Seawell yes
Mr. Fields declared Secretary Corbin
i had overdrawn $350.17; that Wayne
Corbln's overdraft was $46.10 and that
the Whosoever Will Mission, of which i
Secretary Corbin was a director, had
an overdraft of $174.87. The witness
stated that none of the overdrafts were
represented by any security.
Mr. Fields gave additional testimony.
He said President Sweeney called at
Mr. Walker's office in March, 1912, and
suggested that the commissioner have
the books of the Continental experted.
Mr. Sweney remarked to Mr. Walker in
Mr. Fields' presence that he did not
feel safe regarding the association as
Cashier Dorsey had threatened to re
sign and Mr. Sweeney did not want
him to do so.
Accountant J. B. Hassett was recalled
and admitted that he had not viewed
the real estate held when he made the
report to Walker, which caused the
commissioner to take charge last
August. On redirect examination Mr.
Hassett testified that, with regard to
class F stock, the records did not show
all of the liabilities carried on the
face of the contracts.
Attorney R. P. Henshall sprung a
mild surprise when he Introduced into
the record a 10,000 word letter ad
dressed by Mr. Hassett to 11 banks in
which Gavin McNab had an Interest or
was legal representative. Extracts from
the letter were Introduced to show that
! Mr. Hassett recognized the solvency
iof the Continental.
Southern Pacific Carrying
Crowds to Truckee at
Each Weekend
Winter sports in the Sierras are at
tracting unusually large crowds this
year. The Southern Pacific Is carrying
crowds to Truckee for each weekend,
and there have been a number of ex
cursions to Yosemiro valley over the
Ycsemite valley railroad.
The Indoor Yacht club will start
Friday by the Southern Pacific for
cruise to Sisson and return here Mon
day morning. About 175 members will
make the trip on a special train.
Oakland and Alameda lodges of
Elks will leave Saturday by special
train for Truckee, and the Sierra club,
to the number of about 250, will make
the same trip, leaving here Febru
ary 21.
i The snow is 7 feet deep on the to
boggan slide and there is plenty of ice
on Dormer lake for skating. Snow
forts have also been constructed in
Truckee, so that the visitors may en
joy snow battles.
San Francisco lodge of Elks will
With Nation's Legislators
Minutes of Two Houses
WASHINGTON. Feb. 11.—The
day in congress:
Senator* Chilton and Wataon
of Went Virginia were formally
exonerated from ehar_«it of cor
ruption In their election.
Campaign fanria investigating
committee began Its Inquiry Into
1812 campaign.
Several railroad president*
t entitled before Interstate com
merce committee at hearing on
bill for physical valuation of rail
Joint commission for Investi
gation of parcel post organized
with Senator Brtstow as chair
Passed Polndexter resolution
calling on secretary of treasury
for reasons for treasury order
authorizing deposit of customs
receipts in national banks.
Senator Fletcher Introduced
a bill for collection by census
bureau of turpentine and roaln
Debate on Connecticut river
dam bill wa* resumed with
agreement to vote on It during
this legislative day.
Further conference -with house
wa* demanded on legislative, ex
ecutive and judicial appropria
tion bill carrying commerce court
Recessed nt 5i06 p. m. until
12>40 p. m. Wednesday, continu
ing legislative day of Tuesday.
Resumed consideration of agri
cultural appropriation bill.
Naval affairs committee voted
to recommend construction of
tno battleships.
Judiciary committee deferred
until aext session action on Clay
ton resolution for single six year
presidential term.
Passed agricultural appropria
tion bill carrying approximately
Representative Hefltn. in a
speech, eulogised Lester Bryan,
the Kentucky Corn club boy, who
died here.
Attorney fieneral Wlckersham
declined to submit his reason for
withholding warrants against
Standard Oil officials in Texas.
Passed Webb bill to prohibit
shipment of liquor Into "drj"
states, as passed yesterday by
Hay, republican, Introduced a
bill for independent army corps
for aviators.
Passed military academy ap
propriation bill carrying $1,064,
Adjourned nt 5:50 p. m. until
noon Wednesday.
leave February 20, at 9:30 p. m., by the
Santa Fe and Yosemite valley rail
roads, for Yosemite valley. There is
plenty of snow In the valley and a
delightful outing is assured.
Vice President C. H. Schlacks of the
Western Pacific has just returned from
an inspection trfp over the line as far
as' Salt Lake City. On his return trip
he was met at Portola by Vice Presi
dent C. M. Levey, Superintendent of
Motive Power J. E. O'Brien and Chief
Engineer T. J. Wyche.
Moving pictures are being used by
the management of the Illinois Cen
tral railroad to Illustrate the possiblW*
Ities of economy in the use of fuel. A*n
instruction car carrying moving pic
ture operators and lecturers on fuel
economy Is being taken over the lines
of the system. Stops are being made
at every division point and lectures
delivered in the morning, afternoon
and evening.
Portland Man Missing—The police
have been asked to make a search for
John Breshear. who arrived from Port
land one month ago. Breshear regis
tered at the Winchester hotel and
wrote his mother at Portland to come
to San Francisco. She arrived Satur
day night, but Breshear can not be
found He is 26 years of age.
U. of C. Special Train to
Give Talks to Growers
on Frosted Fruit
Orchardists to Be Told How
to Recover From Recent
v, Cold Snap
ir BERKELEY. Feb. 11.—The college of
agriculture of the University of Cali
fornia will this week send through
southern California agricultural and
horticultural specialists, in a special
university extension train, to reduce
the losses of orange and lemon grow
ers from the late frost blight, and to
begin a method of cultivation which
will shortly restore the frozen trees.
Economically, this mission of the
college of agriculture ranks as the
most Important emergency measure the
I extension service has ever undertaken.
I Ever since the frost queries have been
made at the- university for advice in
| methods of reducing the losses.
Dr. Thomas Forsyth Hunt, dean of
; the college, after a conference wlw
President Wheeler, determined up3p
| the relief expedition.
On the train with Doctor Hunt will
'be Dr. H. J. Webber, director of th*
citrus experiment station at Riverside:
Prof. E. J. Wickson of the chair of
horticulture; Prof. Warren T. Clarke,
director of university extension in ag
riculture; Dr. J. Eliot Colt, professor
Ot cltrology; Prof. J. S. Burd. ln charge
of the bureau of fertilizer control;
Jacob B. Neff, who represents the uni
versity in farmers' institute work in
the south, and several other faculty
Doctor Webber was ln Florida as a
government citrus expert at the time
of the famous freeze of 189 4. For
years he has studied the problem of
frost prevention and he is a world
authority on frost 'resistant varieties.
The train will leave Los Angeles
Thursday. Doctor Hunt has announced
this itinerary:
Thursday -I>uarte. 9 to 10 a.m.; Monro*!*,
10:15 to 11:15 a. m.: Arcadia. 11:30 to 12:30 p.
ra.: Pasadeua. 2 to 3 p. tn.: Ran Gabriel. 3: SO u>
4:30 p. m.; Coriua, 7:30 to 9 p. m.
Friday--Chartor Oak, 9 to 10 a. m.; San
Dlmaa, 10:15 to 11:15 a. tn.: I-orflsharK. 11.3 a
to 12:30 p. m.; Pomona. 1:30 to 3 p. m.: On
tarlo, 3:15 to 5 p. m.; Pomona, 7:30 ro 9 p. m.
Saturday—Bloomlngton. 9 to 10 a. m.: Coitom.
10:30 to 11:30 a. ni.: Ran I"*>rnarllno, 1 to 2:30
p. m.; Redlands Junction, 3:30 to 5 p. m.; Red
lands. 7:30 to 0 p. m.
Monday—Oraftoe, 9 to m a. ra.:, nighjrrori.,
11:30 to 12:50 p. m.; Rireraldo, 7:30 to 9 p. m.
Tuesday—Fernando. 10:30 to 11:30 a. ni :
Whittter. I:s6 to 3 p. m.; AnahHm, 3:30 to B
p. m.; Santa Ana. 7:30 to 9 p. ro.
The specialists will show growers
how to distinguish the frozen from
undamaged fruit; how to care for the
injured groves, and how to offset their
present loss by planting between the
rows of trees such crops as tomatoe.*,
lima beans, barley, wheat and sugar
To pick out the frozen fruit a test
has been devised. The fruit will ***-«
immersed in a bath of wood alcohol
and water. The good will sink, but
that which was frozen will float, the
juices being dried out and the weight
OAKLAND. Feb. 11.— TT. Audiffred.
S3 years old. a San Francisco business
man. died today at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. O. Mounicot. 507 Thirty
third street. He came to California 61
years ago, engaged in mining and later
took up the fuel business. For the
last 30 years he had been at the head
of a coal company of San Francisco.
He is survived by four daughters and
two sons, Mrs. Mounicot. Mrs. S. W.
Floto, Mrs. J. W. Dowdell, Mrs. L. yon
Savoye, Albert Audiffred and Henry A.
Audiffred. The funeral will be held
tomorrow from the Mounicot home.

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