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DARROW JURY, OUT 24 HOURS, SEEMS HOPELESSLY SPLIT Panel Locked Up for Second Night Without Having Made Any Report to Court DEADLOCK IS LIKELY TO END PROSECUTION State Officials Intimate They Will Drop Case if Mis trial Results LOS ANGKT.ES. March 7.—After having , been out 24 hours, it appeared early tonight that the jury in the sec ond trial of Clarence S. Darrow for jury bribery was hopelessly deadlocked. Some expressed the belief that a ver dict would be reached because of the long time consumed by the delibera tions of the jury without once report ing: to the court that they were unable to reach a verdict. At 8 o'clock tonight Judge Conley was Informed that the jury was still deliberating and he did not go to the courtroom. Adjournment then became effective until 12 o'clock tomorrow morning. A crowd almost as large as that Which waited in vain for the verdict during the day wan present tonight. Darrow and his lawyers and the prose cution attorneys were also in attend ance In the hope that a verdict might have been readied. The throng dis lierse'l slowly after it became evident that there would be no verdict before morning. .11 BY WORKS OVRRTIME The jury did not take advantage of Judge CTonley'e permission to retire at 8 o'clock and the 12 men were still arguing in the juryrooni after that hour had passed. this afternoon a bailiff notified Judge Conley that the jury wished to report that it was unable to agree. The officer was instructed to bring' in the jury, but he returned saying it was a "false alarm." and that the 12 men BtlH h*pe4 to reach an agreement. Judge Conley declared that lie would discharge the jury at the stipulated lime tomorrow should a report be made in court that there was no chance for a verdict. "If they think they can agree event ually," he added, "T will keep them locked up for a week, or until they deride they can not break the dead l...-k." CROWD THROXiS (OIRTROOM Throughout the day the courtroom was thronged with people, mostly friends or sympathizers of the de fendant, including many women, and in the corridors of the courthouse others interested in the outcome of the trial camped on stairways or stood In the halls awaiting the return of the 12 men who were to decide the fate of the noted labor lawyer. Many in the courtroom went with out luncheon rather than miss a possi bly sensational development of the trial. Innumerable ballots were taken to day, according to the bailiffs. I«ate in the afternoon the jury exhausted Us supply of ballot paper. Darrow said that in event of a dis agreement he would ask for an im mediate retrial. lie said he doubted whether one could be had in lees than two months, although the court had the power to order another trial earlier. Members of the prosecution declined to discuss the probable course of the «li«Arict attorney in event of a mistrial, but it was strongly intimated that the prosecution would' not ask for an other trial. STABLEMAN MORTALLY WOUNDS WOMAN AND SELF "ordlel I'hlo Alto Affinity (air Rod* In Double Tragedy, Which Is Wltneeaeri by Child &P°eia! Dispatch to The Call I PALO ALTO. March 7.—A sordid union between Tony Armos and Mrs. Mary Reggre came to a tragic end this even ins-, when Armos shot his affinity three times, mortally wounding her, and then I'irned the gun on himself with like results. The shooting occurred in the iiome.of Mrs. Frank Caniete,, where Mrs. Reggre was engaged as a seam stress. Mrs. Reggre was separated from her husbnjid, who is a gardener employed In Menlo Park, three months ago. She had three children and they were given by the court to the protection of the probation officer. After the separation «=he her life with Armos. a stableman. The two quarreled yesterday morn ins; as Armos was leaving for work. About 6 o'clock he appeared at the Caniete home at 542 Bryant street and, unannounced, sought the sewing room. Mrs. Caniete, who is a member of the old Roble family, was in the room at the time and her 3 year old son was playjng about the knees of the seam stress when Armos opened fire. ENGLISH RAIL UNIONS WIN Magnates Surrender to Demands and Strike Cloud Disappear* LONDON. March 7. —The danger of a general strike on the railroads of Great Britain has been finally overcome, the Midland railroad having surrendered to the railroad workers' unions. Not only fs the conductor, Richardson, who had been dismissed for refusing to obey his foreman's orders to break the com pany's written rules, to be reinstated, but the rules of the company are to be revised to meet the desires of the unions. • . ALL TRACE OF MAN LOST f'roctor Saundera Disappears, leaving >o Clew Behind (Special Dlepmtch to Tbe Call) CHICO, March 7.—A1l trace of Proc tor Saunders, who disappeared from his home Wednesday night following a severe spell of illness, has been lost. Saunders carried a razor and many think he committed suicide, while oth ers believe.he has been murdered. The set on his trail yesterday laHed to bring results. WYATT DECLARED ELECTED Recount by Superior Court <ilvrs Con- Ifiinnt Bmall Majority (Special Dispatch to The Call) MARTINEZ, March 7.—Homer E. Wyatt, who contesfed the recent elec tion for commissioner of the Richmond municipal water district, today won nut a-t tlie recount in the superior court. Fourteen ballots were rejected, and as the court held that these could not be counted Wyatt received a majority ana was declared elected. EXALTED RULER CHOSEN Stanle Head of Elks Frederick H. Stanle, who succeeds P. J. Lynch as exalted ruler of San Francisco lodge No. 3, B. P. O. E. VIOLINIST FROM COLORADO SCORES Louis Persinger, Stranger, Pleases at Symphony Or- chestra Performance WALTER ANTHONY Two events as new as a Frase-r ! nickel were held out to brighten yes terday's symphony orchestra program at the Cort. Gustave Ktrube's overture. "Puck,"* and a stranger violinist, Louis Persin ger, wore the lures. The former was noisy and dissonant; the latter waa artistic and serene. There was little of Shakespeare's Puck in the music of Strube. of whom Jt may* be said that he leans to Strauss heavily. But Per singer, was a. real pleasure. Persinger, it seems, is an American. and musical. He was born in Colorado, I am told, and from there, no doubt, took some of the temperamental clar ity with which he invests his playing. He phrased the Lalo concerto No. 1 J with wisdom and drew his bow with ! particular efficacy In tt»e second—the' singing—movement. While size is lacking fn his tone, fervor Iβ not, and he invests his inter pretation with brilliance modified by sentiment. The first movement of the Lalo work and the last movement thereof proved him possessed of agile technique. The second movement dis closed the tenderness of his touch and j was delicious In its melodic appeal. Saint-Saens' "The Swan" and a Bach number were offered as encores. The French composition was accom panied by Vito at the harp with ef fectiveness. Perslnger established him self as a violinist of high attainments, from whom great things may reason ably be expected because he did great j things at this performance. The Strube composition, played for j the first time in San Francisco, is an | interesting work, orchestrally, and in certain movements of lightly orches trated passages it was exceedingly fine; but Strube ha# pondered longer on Strauss and Raschmanlnoff than he has on Puck, who was brassy noisy, if not noisome, and tumultuous. Strube's I Puck is an imp turned ogre. Richard Strauss' symphonic poem, "Don Juan," was the concluding num ber, under Hadley's direction. The concert was the next to the last of the season, the fina\ appearance of the orchestra until next season being tomorrow afternoon at the Cort theater. AFTERNOON BOUILLON IS NEWEST INNOVATION Four O'clock Ceremonial Varied by Introduction of Tea Table .\ovelty Hostesses who enjoy introducing: in novations in the matter of viands and service are offering afternoon callers a cup of hot bouillon instead of the hitherto inevitable afternoon tea. They say it is a pleasant change, which vis itors appreciate, especially the mascu line contingent, for when have men ever drunk mere tea without protest, except for politeness sake? With bouillon it is different It has a rich and tasty flavor, is agreeably stimulating to the appetite and dif fuses a pleasant-glow throughout the system that leaves a comfortable sense of well-being. It is no more trouble to serve than tea, since bouillon cubes have been perfected. One cube in a cup of boiling water and your refresh ments are ready, for the seasoning is already in, and appetizing, piquant sea soning it is, too. A box of these handy little novelties will now be found on the tea table of the popular hostesses who enjoy a rep utation for up to date hospitality. It will also be found on their pantry shelves to help out the cook when an elaborate dinner is planned. There are so many uses and occasions when bouillon is the ideal refreshment that its place in domestic economy is as assured as tea and coffee.—Advt. WILLIAM SIPPY, PIONEER S. P. CONDUCTOR, BURIED Man Mho Carried Stanford, Hopkins and Huntingdon to Golden Spike Driving Dies (By Federal Wlreleei) LOS ANGELES, March 7.—William Sippy, the oldest conductor In the em ploy of the Southern Pacific railway, who died yesterday, was buried today. Sippy was the conductor of the train that carried Stanford, Hopkins, Hunt lngton and others from Sacramento to Promontory when the golden spike was driven in 1869 uniting the Central Pa cific agd the Union Pacific systems and forming the connecting link between the Atlantic and the Pacific. Sippy came around the horn In 1862. Hβ took out the first train between Loe Angeles and Santa Barbara, and for more than 20 years was cc-nductor on the run between Los Angeles and Yuma. His widow and a daughter, Mrs. Robert J. Steen, survive. THE SAN "FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, MARCH. 8. 1913. Installation of Officers of Lodge No. 3, B. P. O. E., Will Be Held Fri day Evening Frwderick H. Stanle was elected ex alted ruler of San Francisco lodge No. 3, B. P. O. E.. to succeed P. J. Lynch, at the annual election held last night in Elks , hall. Louis F. Byington was elected esteemed knight; John J. Van Nos trand, esteemed loyal knight; J. H, t Barter, esteemed lecturing knight; John H. Dumbrell, treasurer; Herman Kohn. secretary; John P. Broder, tyler, I and S. A. White, trustee. The installation of officers will be ' held Friday evening. April 14, when i District Deputy Grand Exalted Ruler i Sheriffs of San Jose will be master of ceremonies. Arrangements are being made for an elaborate program. I John Wood and the members of the I banquet committee of which he is i chairman are perfecting arrangements for the annual banquet of the lodge, 1 which promises to outshine any pre- I vious affair in the history of San ! Francisco Elkdom. In the near future the local lodge ie to be turned over to the traveling men members, who will entertain the gen eral traveling men membership of the order. DECLARATION WAS FILED TOO LATE, SAYS STAATS !F. G. Held to Have Been Eliminated From Candidacy a* Berkeley School Director BERKELEY. March 7.—Discovering that Mrs. Agnes Claypole Moody had made herself a candidate for Mrs. Eli nor Carlisle's unexpired term as school director and would probably have no contest at the coming municipal elec tion, F. G. Shallenberger, the socialist nominee for school director, withdrew his declaration of candidacy and filed a new one for the unexpired term. His I move was to become Mrs. Moody's op ! ponent. City Attorney Staats advised the city i clerk today that Shallenberger should have acted yesterday instead of last night after the close of the clerk's office. The socialist's declaration and petition were given to the city clerk in person, which, according to Staats, did not constitute legal filing. Staats holds Shallenberger is elimi nated from the race and must appeal to the courts if he would be reinstated jas a qualified candidate. BID ON MUNICIPAL BONDS IS REJECTED Supei-vieore Beliere "All or None" Offer of 95,381,362 for $5,248,000 Deben ture* Too Low The bid of $5,301,632 for "all or none" of the $5,248,000 municipal bonds ten dered Monday by N. W. Halsey & Co., the Harris Trust company and E. H. PuOllins & Sons was considered too low by the supervisors' finance committee yesterday, and a recommendation made that it be rejected by the board. New bids will be received March 31. In explaining their rejection the su pervisors pointed out that the bid would servo to reduce the 5 per cent Interest to only a 4.90 j>er cent basis, while the last bid on oiher 5 per cent mu nicipal bonds cut down the interest to 4.63 per cent. J. P. Brock,- representing: the bond syndicate, said that the present con dition of the bond market was such that a higher offer could not be made. QUESTION OF CHILD'S CUSTODY PUZZLES COURT Jndjre Donahue Suggest* Attorney* for Two Side* Arrange Settlement a* to l-lltle Florence Cordy OAKLAND. March 7.--Whether to give Florence O'ordy, 8 years old, to her mother on habeas corpus proceedings or to her foster mother on adoption proceedings was a question which per plexed Superior Judge Donahue today. For six years the child has been with Mrs. Emma Thurston and her husband, Charles A. Thurston of Berkeley, but recently the mother, Mrs. Emma Cordy, sought to have her back. Then the Thurstons petitioned to have the little one declared dependent and legally to adopt her as their own. •'I believe the welfare of this little girl demands /ome sort of an agree ment outside of court," said the judge, "and I suggest that the attorneys get together and frame a settlement which shall be satisfactory." DR. BARROWS ON MEXICO "Mexico Since Diaz" will be the sub ject discussed at the Commonwealth club's weekly luncheon today at the Palace hotel at noon. Prof. David P. Barrows of the University of Califor nia will speak. The other SatuFday talks for March will be "The Proposals for Mothers' Pensions," March 15, by J. C. Astredo, thief probation officer of the juvenile court; "War and the Cost of Living," March 22, by president Jordan of Stanford university, and '•The Scope of the Work of the Mod ern State University," March 29, by President VBieeler of the University of California. Despondent, Kills Self—Despondent on account of illness, Carmelo Cotton -1 aro, age 46, of 718 Arkansas street, : walked into a lot at 22 Texas street I yesterday morning and end*ed his life 1 i»y tiring a bullet into his brain. Noth ' ing is known of his relatlvps. Absolutely Pure and of Fine Quality |1 Baker's Breakfast Cocoa is a Delicious and Wholesome Drink jfij i|f|\ Made by a perfect mechanical process, without the use of li\ I Iliili chemicals, thus preserving the delicate natural flavor, aroma Hi ,1 /f Ml an( * color characteristic of high-grade cocoa beans. ci /i IfII Be sure that you get the g^ ll " l * s with the trade-mark on the package. Registered V. 8. P»t, Office WALTER BAKER <& CO. Limited 1760 DORCHESTER, MASS. MENDOCINO'S RICH LAND AND TIMBER AWAIT INDUSTRY Wealth of Great Country I§ Yet Barely Touched by the Hand of Man FERTILE FARMS STILL UNPLOWED Section Third in Wool and Mohair, Which Products Bring $158,918 SACRAMENTO, March 7.—"Great, big county, whose natural re sources have scarcely been touched by the hand of man, stands out as one of the leading stock raising, farming and fruit growing sections, and one day ought to be recognized as one of the leading timber sections of the United States," says Secretary of State Frank C. Jordan, who has compiled some in teresting data on the county for pub lication in the state blue book. Jor dan finds from comparative figures, based on United States census and state reports for 1910, that this county ranks third among the GS counties of Cali fornia in the value of its wool and mohair product, fourth in number of sheep, seventh in number of bearing apple trees and thirtieth in the value of hay and forage crops. He finds also that with a land area of 2,209,970 acres the county had but 721, --325 acres in farms, indicating that a vaet amount of good fertile land still awaits development. All farm property had a value of $14,659,467, an increase in ten years of $6,071,951, or 70.7 per cent. Dcmestic animals on farms were valued at $1,657,805 and those not on farms at $150,714. The total number of cattle, horses, mules, hogs, sheep and goats was 192,223. Th* value of ani uials slaughtered totaled $103,675, and the receipts from the sale of animals amounted to $346,864. The value of the wool and mohair product was $158,918. DAIRY PRODUCTS $189,528 Dairy products for the year had a value of $189,528 and poultry products $121,577. The milk product amounted to 2,030,479 gallons and the butter fat sold was 39,172 pounds. The total but ter products for the year ending Sep tember 30, 1911, was 662,334 pounds. The number of poultry raised was 64, --935. There were 441 colonies of bees, and the honey produced amounted Jo 6,090 pounds. All crops were valued at $1,531,98R; the cereal crop at $175,687; hay and forage crop $526,688: vegetable «crop $121,941; fruit and nut crop $166,534; all other crops $540,218. There were 9.443 acres planted to cereals, 27,015 acres in hay and forage; 3.087 acres in oats; ",906 acres in wheat; 2,401 acres in alfalfa; 16.429 acrss in grains cut green fur hay njid 616 acres in pota toes. The cereal product amounted to 199.059' bushels, corn 14,454 bushels, oats 81,959 bushels, wheat 59,193 bush els, barley 43,370 bushels, hay and forage *35,085 tons, alfalfa 6,253 tons, grains cut green for hay 21,356 tons and potatoes 78,909 bushels. HOW IT STANDS IN TREES The number of bearing orchard fruit trees was 125,282; tropical fruit trees. 370; nut trees, 762. The apple trees numbered 63,263; peach trees, 6.925; pear trees. 15,829; plum and prune trees, 37,197; cherry trees, 1,181; flg tree*, 358; almond trees, 229; walnut trees, 9,990. The total orchard fruit product amounted to 212,320 bushels: nut product to 33,040 pounds; grape product, 6,471.050 pounds; apple prod uct, 112,556 bushels; peach product, 10,031 bushels; pear product, 23,666 bushels; plum a-nd prune product, 63, --356 bushels; flg product. 25,125 pounds; small fruits. 159,492 quarts; almond product, 4,260 pounds; walnut product, 9,990 pounds. Mendocino county, with its western boundaries washed by the Pacific ocean, is divided into three great water sheds. The Russian river and its branches drain that portion of the county, south of the Eel river range. In the north the Eel river, with its tributaries, carries the waters from the northeastern ranges. Between the roast range and the ocean, through the redwood belt, numerous rivers and creeks drain the western portion of the county. The water power of Men docino county is inexhaustible; most of it yet undeveloped. RICH IN REDWOODS Topographically the county is moun tainous to a great extent, the eastern portion being broken up into a chain of* rich valleys, separated from the coast section by numerous timbered ridges. The western section, lying on the ocean, takes in a scope of country 100 miles long, and from 15 to 20 miles wide, containing one of the most magn ificent? bodies of redwood timber on the Pacific coast. A narrow strip, from a half to three miles in widths next to the ocean, com prises some of the most productive land in the county. The eastern and central parts consist of timbered moun tains and broad stretches of open hill country, estimated to contain more than 1,000,000 acres of grazing land and numerous valleys containing 160, --000 acres of agricultural land, claimed to be second to none in the state. The largest of these valleys com prise the Ukiah, Redwood, Sanel and Mendociflo County's Rank Compared With 58 Rivals Third in value of wool and mo hair produced, $158,918. Fourth In number of sheep, 120,770. Seventh in number of bearing apple trees, 63,263. Twelfth in number of awine, 22,069. Twenty-elxth In milk produce, it.030.47!! Knllon*. Thirtieth in value of hay and fnrnjro crops, $526,688. Thirty-third in value of all crops, $1,531,986. Has as resource*: Six hundred thousand acres of redwood forest hardly touched with an ax. thousand* of acres of land suit able for apples, grapes, plums, prunes and not bearing; tree*. V mountainous country, particu larly adapted to stock raising;. Potter valleys, drained by the Russian river; Hound valley, Little lake and long valleys, farther north in the Eel river section; and Anderson valley I and Hermitage valley in the basin of I the Kavarro river. Through all the variations of altitude the climate is mild, with a good growing season. VALLEY ,ARE DESCRIBED An appropriate description of these valleys is given in the blue book arti cle, and to the cities and towns within each. Ukiah valley, most important in ; wealth and development, is well adapted to agriculture and fruit grow ing, especially pears and prunes. Veg etables, berries, and grapea are raised in abundance. Hops are an important i crop. Here is located Ukiah, the coun ty seat, boasting up to date municipal advantages. * Mention is made of Redwood and Coyote valleys, Potter valley, and the town of Porno, Little Lake valley, and the town of Willtts, terminus of the Northwestern Pacific railroad; and Sherwood valley, Anderson valley, with fertile soil adapted to all crops; Round valley, the largest in the county, where cereals grow well; Long valley, where stock raising is profitable; Jackson valley, which contains an extensive tim- i her belt; Sanel valley, where apples, i pears, prunes, grapes, oranges, lemons and olives thrive. The town of Fort Bragg, having daily communication with San Francisco and interior towns by railroad to "VVillits, and one of the largest lumber shipping points in the state, boasting a good harbor and an almost exhaustless timber belt sur rounding it; also Mendocino city, Point Arena, Westpurt, Rockport, Hardy, I'sal, Bear Harbor, Gualala, Fish Rock, Manchester, Miller and Greenwood. GREAT FUTURE IX LUMBER "Not the least interesting thing about Mendocino county," comments Secre tary Jordan, "is its great redwood for ests, whicii promise enormous profits in the future. With some 850,000 acres of timber,, estimated by some authorities to last for 100 years, the future of the lumber industry is bright. The output of lumber in 1910 approximated 200, --000,000 feet. It is estimated that the COO,OOO acres of redwood standing will yield from 30,000 to 40,000 feet per acre. Besides the redwood, there are seven varieties of oak, in addition to pine and fir. "Tan oak is scattered all over the county, and thousands of cords of bark find their way to the market every year. With the development of the timber industry and culture of the thousands ! of acres of good land adaptable to j farming and fruit growing, county's future prosperity know j no limit." PLANS FOR $50,000,000 HIGHWAY ARE INITIATED Chamber of Commerce Ap points Special Committee to Handle Campaign Active plans for the $50,000,000 ocean to ocean highway along the Argonaut trail for automobiles were Initiated yesterday by the Chamber of Commerce with the appointment of a special com mittee to handle the campaign. The committee comprises K. P. Brlnegar, chairman: Charles Templeton "Crocker, Charles E. Green, M. H. Robbins Jr., Leopold Mtcteels, John A. Brltton, Charles A. Wheeler, R. R. l'lHommedieu and Vincent Whitney. It is hoped to have the highway completed by 1915, so that easterners may thus reach San Francisco. The Oakland Chamber of Commerce has sent word that a similar com mittee has been appointed, consisting of R. Ij. Oliver, H. C. Capwell, C. J. Heeseman, F. A. fieach Jr. and George C. Pardee. The committees will co operate. The Chamber of Commerce directors yesterday investigated the civil ser vice question on physical tests for fire department promotions, and unani mously decided such tests were neces sary and advisable. The committee on municipal affairs was directed to take steps to accomplish this, and James Wyper and B. F. Schleslinger were added to the committee. This joint committee probably will visit the mayor. The board of directors named "W. T. Sesnon, George C. Boardman, C. F. Michaels, Joseph Sloss and Milton H. Esberg as delegates to the Associated Chambers of Commerce for 1913. The San Francisco delegation to the legislature appeared before the direc tors 'of the chamber yesterday and were informed of the stand of the chamber on certain bills pending. ARREST ON ONE CHARGE REVEALS ANOTHER CRIME Saß Joee Man A%T»o Burled Baby With- out Permit Saye He Slew Hunter in the Eait (Special Dispatch to The Call) SAN JOSE, March 7.—Arrested on a charge of burying an infant child In his back yard without a permit, George Squlllaci, a recent arrival in this city, confessed to a number of detectives that he shot and killed John Pachulsky of Pittsburg, Pa., six years ago while hunting In the east. The infant was incased In a home made coffin and was disinterred by Coroner Bell. Squlllaci explained to the police how the death of the child oc curred, but they refused to explain the details until corroborative testimony can be obtained. According , tft the prisoners story, he had trouble with Pachulsky over a hunjting dog. Each drew a gun to fire, but Squillaci was quicker and killed the other. Since that time he has been a fugitive in Canada and the west. LOS AIVGEL.ES MAN EXTRADITED LONDON. March 7.—Victor Clement Fisher of Los Angreles was brought up at Bow street police court today and ordered extradited to the United States on a warrant charging him with em bezzlement. J O'Connor, Moffatt & Co. *i \ Attractions Today] I Handsome Junior Suits j For Girls of 13,15,17 and 19 Years Models which are just as stylish, fabrics which are just as new and tailoring which is just as faultless as will be found in Spring suits for women. This is what mothers want for their daughters and what the girls want for themselves. The four suits illustrated show the kind of raiment we have purchased to meet that demand. % There are hundreds of suits in the new Bulgarian and Russian blouse modes, Norfolk and fancy tailored styles, perfectly made of serges, mixtures, ratine and black and white checks at all prices from $10.50 to $37.50 SoeCISI -\ new *' ne °* nobby little if 4 P kjpcvf at stl j ts j n g ray or t an fixtures. jK J[% Extra values at * *r -* Confirmation Dresses Entirely new assortment, which arrived just in time for this- announcement. Variety of the prettiest of white dresses with extra deep flounces of the daintiest of laces and embroideries. All sizes from 6to 14 years. CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT, THIRD FLOOR. ,i, Untrimmed Hats $2.50 I Here are four smart Spring shapes of fine straw, selected from our splendid assortment 'at this special price. The new colors and combinations of colors, if f% F* j\ black and white are included. 1% J Til Each a special value at 4* **•«/%/ __ li __________________________—____________________ ■ T\A/t)i C f\7l\ _nJK& Mistral" Cloth II lit \]ffl V\ iW iMBRi trimming , of silk braid and il I mfc I % ifi §M?&h3 l 'Zip |_f lli duotone effect. An extremely I / IUR ■It dress >' for afternoon o"r I I Km \ JmT n! SPEmL AT 7 535 1 i U^H /II ' ma^ilar ?le rl?es SUlt^tKt^e " EimNi, \\ W \fL SAI,K OF Hol ' SK DRESSES V^^V^^Vi Af 95c, $1.25, $1.65, $2.25 >_7J>>2 Post St. Near Kearay - Kearny St. Entrance | ARTHUR H. BARENDT IS PROBABLE APPOIN 11^ Loral Attorney May Be A .l.<a-t to United State- District At torney John L. MclVab Arthur H. Barendt. president oJL'** board of health, may be appo n«« a* sistant to United States District At torney John L. McNab, * cco /^ n *J°° report current in the health depart ment yesterday. Barendt. who I « attorney as well as health board presi dent, is now at Waehlng-ton. where J went with the Iroquois club to _prea an address to » so "- turr It is understood that he will re here with the subs antial juppjr t the attorney general s otßua*jor wi * sition of assistant to McNa • J« was a rumor that he w« ld . r « ce '« Nab's place, but the accepted v* from Washington y^tf^f*! I *. United b*en admitted to practice in tne u» States supreme court. _ C-Bdr Stor. mooted-Thieves foun, the secret hiding place of cnari Dorn. candy store owner at more street, early yesterday $59.65. '