Musical Spirit of San Francisco Responds to Symphony Program of Friday Afternoon Concert Proves of Illuminating Beaut , / WALTER ANTHONY THE symphony concert last Friday afternoon demonstrated the fact that San Francisco is alive musically. The audience taxed the capacity of the Cort theater and the program was of illuminating beauty. This afternoon -will afford another opportunity of hearing the local symphonists under Hartley's direction, and the program is styled "popular." j The term applies more" to the prices than to the merit of the offerings, I which, it may be hoped, will prove to be "popular"' but by no means "cheap." On account of the decided impression ' that Dvorak's "New "Wotld" symphony created last Friday, two movements will be repeated this afternoon —the largo and the allegro con fuoco movements. The program in its entirety will be as follows: "March of Homage" Grip? (1M c, "FlyiES Dutchman"" Wajrner (181 Arfa, '"Depms le Jr-iir." from "Louise" Charpentier (1S60) Beatrice Fine. No. 3. in E minor, from "Tb» New World , ' Dvorak <ISHI-19O4) 11, Largo. IV, Allegro eon fuoco. V'>hit>s«> waltz, "Storielie del Boeco" Johann Stross Jr. (1825-ISS9) Beatrice Fine. "Marohe S'ar" Tbcbaiknwsky (IS4O-1593>.1 rr * * M :sic lovers are destined to be embarrassed by riches today, for at the same time that the Cort theater is echoing , to symphony Madame Johanna Gadski will be singing at the Columbia. Ht program will be brilliant with the j gems of song from many lands. Only j an artist of the highest rank would j attempt the difficulties of the following j schedule of song: "Rittorna Yineitor" ("Aide") Verdi' "Ruicidlo" ("La. Gioconda" > Ponenielll ■ • T>> Forelle" Schubert "In den Schattea Meiner Locken" Wolf ' Per Verlassene Magdlein" Wolf "Ira Herbst" Fran* •'Vnikonimen Mem Weld" Strauss Piano solo "Rhapeodie" Brahms "The Little Gray Do-re" Saar •Tnmlndful of the Rt*ps" Schneider "Verrt and Springtime" Metcalf ••To Y->u" Oley Speaks 'Eestacy" Rummel Piano *-Jardins See* la Pluie" Debuey "Isolde's Narrative to Brangane" Wageer •■lsolde's Lore Death" Wagner ("Tristan und Isolde.'"> Through the summer months the members of the Beel quartet have continued rehearsals with the same fidelity as in the concert season, and as the success of quartet music depends chiefly on the ensemble work of the four performers. Manager Greenbaum predicts that music lovers will be more than delighted with the playing of Beel and associates this season. The first concert of the second seaeon will be given next Sunday afternoon, November 3, in the St. Francis ballroom. Mrs. Alice Bacon "Washington, pianist, will assist. The program will be: Quartet in F. op. 4" Sclrcraann Sonata for piano and Tioiln Brahma Quartet in D flat. op. 18 Dohnacyi This last work is one of the greatest of modern quartets and was played here two years ago by the Flonzaley quartet. Manager Greenbaum announces for his December attractions Gerville-Reache, contralto, and Maud Powell, violinist. In January we are to hear Godowsky, the piano virtuoso, and Mareella Serabrich. The latter will be assisted by a Rus- j flan violoncellist whom Sembrich "die- I covered" in St. Petersburg and Frank \ la Forge, pianist. Corrne Rider Kel- Fey. assisted by Claude Cunningham, j barytone, and Arthur Friedheim. a pu- j pil of Liezt., are also booKed to appear i under Greenbaum s management in De- i cember. Yolarda Mero, pianist, will be heard i next month. % * * * Th*» Beringer Musical club will give a concert Thursday evening, October 31, at Century Club hall, when the following program will be played: AcJsnte. piu topto Allegretto.. B^'horen Harry RamneU anri Jc*<rb Beringer. •*<--■ '■ ''omeand Trip It".. ...Carmirbael ibi "Iselina" StigPlli tc) "FruehlmgKeit ,, Becker I Miss Maya C nutnmrt. Pl*n<> —'»i "SoDg Without Wards. .Mcndeisf/>bn j (b» Fantas--- ] So. 1.. M« nO'-Usohn j I IfßMfl. Tw«!-(»i Nod torn" Matfj j it» • Berwiise ■ ie) I XußtmreUi. I rautpanelii S. dp G TWil "•'" De Beriot Harry Samuel?. Tflrsl-ii!' "Bid Me Dlww" Btehop Serenafa" Vannioi \ iUauelle" Dell 'Acqua Mi*s Irma PfrslDger. pj a r/T-- fa i■• Romance" ■.. .Srtmnjaon ■Marine Milltalr*". .Scbubert-Tausig Uitif Zdenka Biibro. VoCSl — <*) Ar.a. "Eoborto. 0 tv d>« A*>r->**. M»yerliew Cmoi "Tom . . . (iericaa :-ene de Martini. '■iQTitatioß to the Danre"' (for two piano?*.. Weber Miss Zflenka But*n acd J«wepb Bertnger. # * * The concerts to be given by Alice Nielsen and her company of six artistp from the Boston and Metropolitan opera houses will be quite a novelty and will be along the lines of the Sunday night programs at the Metropolitan. The artiste will appear in polos, duets and trios from the leading operas. This will form the first part or the program. The fecund part will be devoted to operatic perfoi niances In costume, with lerenery. the offerings being on s-omo i aeione a p version of "The Barber of Seville others TVolf- Ferrari'e ■'The of Btnanoe, a one act opera romique. for which XIM Nielsen by arrangement with Henrj' Russel of the Boston Opera company artist's who are contributing to pleasing diversions for music loving folk of ■ this city. has the exclusive rights in this city, with original orchestration. Definite dates for the Nielsen performances will be announced shortly. Sullivan's, "The Golden Legend." will be sung by the San Francisco Choral society at Scottish Rite auditorium Friday evening, November 1. Paul Steindorff will direct. The soloists will be: Misa Ella R. Atkinson, soprano; Mrs. Carroll Nicholson, contralto; J. H. Williams, tenor, and Lowell Redfield, barytone. Miss Marie Slosf, pianist, will make her San Francisco debut at Scottish Rite auditorium Sunday afternoon, November ?., under the auspices of the California Conservatory of Music. The. Symphony orchestra will be heard at the Greek theater November "3. This will be the program that was postponed from November 2. Beethoven's monumental symphony No. r>, in C minor, will be played under Hartley's direction. In agreement with a petition signed by music lovers in San Jose, Hartley and his instrumentalists will visit that city next Thursday evening and give a symphony concert. The program for the second regular fvmphony concert at the Cort theater. Friday afternoon. November 1. will present Schumann's first symphony in B fiat and Strauss' tone poem, "Death and Transfiguration." which, says Hadley. will be a revelation to music Idvers who were stunned by the Strauss "Salome." Carrie Bridewell, contralto, will be the soloist. At the second "popular" concert, to be given Friday afternoon. November S, Adele Rosenthal, pianist, will be the assisting artist, playing Grieg's concerto in A minor, with Its orchestral accompaniment under the direction of Hadley. Two movements from Tschaikowsky's "Symphonic Pathetique" will be given by the orchestra and the overture to "Migmon." Moszkowsky's ballet music to "Boabdil" will conclude the program. Events of Note Interesting To Music Lovers Although It would seem that the height of excellence had been reached at some of the recent matinee musicales given by Kohler & Chase there is still an Increase of artistic quality and novelty that seem to be inexhaustible. At the matinee next Saturday, November 2, the novelty will be a new concerto for piano by Pierre Douillet, dean of the Conservatory of Music of the University of the Pacific in San Jose. This announcement will be of much : interest to the musical public as Doulli Jet is a composer of International reputation. Hβ is also a pianist of high j standing, having appeared in concert « tours abroad and at home prior to his ! appointment as dean of music at the j College of the Pacific. The new piano concerto will be interpreted on two pianos. Douillet will play the orchestral part on the second piano, while Mrs. William Henry Banks will play j the first piano part. Mrs. Banks is a j former pupil of Douillet. She studied subsequently with Rafael Josephy, 5 the ; famous pianist. She is an excellent I musician, revealing both technical and l emotional resources. The soloist on this occasion will be ' Mrs. Zi'pha Ruggles Jenkins, soprano, j who is we!! known in the musical c!r---j cles of lite bay cities. She Is a familiar figure in ; and public musical funet The program follows: Concerto op. 16. third movement (Grieg , .Tb<? r'anola piano Serenade (Straussi, L*nz op. 19 (HHOaeh'i... Mr». Jenkins AceotnpaDi«"l with tb<* pianola. Concerto in E flat (Pierrp DoolUetj.-Mrs. Banks Professor IVinUlet at the second piano. •'Jfedrigal" CCbaininade">, '•Villanell* ,, <DfW Ac*jtia> Mrs. JeoJcloa .\.rompani*d with the nfanola ! ißiwtK ,Tb<* A««o!ian pipe organ Minn Clement in Recital—Miss Ada I I Cleraest, pianist, assisted by Caroline I j Halstead Foprano. and the Gus- j I tave Mahler quartet, will give a concert Tuesday evening. October 23, in ! the colonial ballroom of the Bt. Fran- | cis hotel. The program promises much of interest. The Brahms piano quartet is especially interesting in view of its technical difficulty and rare beauty. Following is the program: Pimo idft. D minor pouata. op. r*,l, "Sn, 2... Beetfaoven Sirtprano sr!o— "Wohin" (•Whitbpr , ! B<*hub»Tt "Biaut IJeAf-r" ("Bride Sotyt ,- i Scbumann ••StandehPi)"' <"SfTP-atL<ie" t Brabmn •TleebPrknsil**" i"FWKr JV>y"i LJwt Salome's aria ((nag "Hert-diadp"' Maasenet Piaao solo— I>srso. B major, op, M Cbopln Variatjf*! s . op. 12. rend* <Ip-< Srapulafres"' Cbopln Piano quartet, G minor, op 28 Brahms Patronesfest of the affair are as follows: Mr«. A. S. Baldwin Mr*. Sidney Ltebes Miss Lena Blending Miss Louise MaiiHanJ - Ethel Bearer Mrs. J. r>. MeKee Marriner-Caonp- Mr*. Artnur MtHTay bell Mre. James Otia Fditb. Blending M>ss Cora Otis (Voleman Miss Frederiea Otle Mrs. Oscar Caching Mrs. A. E. Pbelan 3Jn>. f'orneline Oar- j Mrp. Jam** Eolpfa Jr. dener j Mrs. L. S. Sherman Mrs Harry lie' - El*le Sbprman Mm. Emma Sbafterj Mrs. Ernest Simpson Howard ' Mrs. "ieoi-ge W. Towle * * ♦ Aalveraary Concert and Ball—The THE SAN FRAXCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1912. twenty-ninth anniversary concert and ball of the Harmonic club will be held this evening at the San Francisco Turn hall in Sutter street near Devisadero. Many prominent local musicians will assist in making the affair an artistic success. Mrs. D. S- Rose, wife of a former mayor of Milwaukee, will be heard in soprano solos. She is a musician of temperament and training. Franz Hell, whose playing was a feature of the Vienna prater orchestra at the midwinter fair and who subsequently toured as soloist with Sousa's band, will play a fluegelhorn solo. His selection will be Schubert's immortal "Serenade." Albert E. Rosenthal, cellist, will interpret Popper's "Hungarian Rhapsody,,, ,, and a male choir of 100 voices j will sing some gems from German folk j songs. J. R. Riegger is the director. The officers of the Harmonic who have I charge of the affair are George F. ; Schwarz. president; H. L. Hirsch, vice president; Hermann Schafer, secretary; Louis Plagemann, financial secretary; Charles A, Schulz, treasurer, and Henry Benstein, librarian. * # • Berkeley Oratorio Society Gives Concer —Haydn's "Four Seasons" was sung last night by the Berkeley Oratorio society at the Harmon gymnasium, in Berkeley. The work of this organization under the fine direction of Paul Steindorff shows steady improvement. Last year Verdi's deathless "Requiem" ■was sung and created a profound impression. This year Haydn's choral composition was offered. The chorus consists of 125 well trained voices. Beatrice Priest Fine, soprano; Howard E. Pratt, tenor, and J Charles F. Robinson, bass, were the assisting soloists. * ♦ ♦ Mn»lrlan» to Celebrate —The annual high jinks of the Musicians* Mutual Protective union, local No. 6. A. F. of M.. will be held at union headquarters tonight. A splendid program will be provided. * ♦ # Sflaa Beer Flay» for Oakland Club- Miss Audrey Beer, a pupil of Georg Kruger, was heard by the Senza Ritmo club of Oakland last week. She played a repertoire of piano classics and her interpretations were much admired for the elements of sympathy, understanding and musicianship. * # * Music in Greek Theater—The music and dramatic committee of the University of California announces that the half hour of music In the Greek theater today will be provided by the Cecilia Choral club, under the direction of Percy A. R. Dow. The chorus, which numbers 123 members, will be assisted by Mrs. Zllpha Ruggles Jenkins, eoprano solist. The program follows: B'Pthoren'e "Tbe Glory of God in Nature." "A* Torrent* in Summer." Soprano solo, "Miriam's Song of. Triumph" (Reineckei. Mrs. Jenkins. SolliTan'a "The Loag Day Closes. ,, The bridal chorus from Cowan's "Rose Maiden." ••Hear My Prayer" (Motette) (Mendelssohn). Mrs. Jenkins and the Cecilie Cooral club. The "Hallelujah" from BeethoTen'e "The Mount of OH res." The aceompaaJst wijl be Mrs. Robert M. [ Ilughee. Music in the Park Following is the musical program to bf given in Golden Gate park this afternoon: Anthem, "Star Spangled Banner" Key March. "Coronation" Eilenberg "Fifth Nocturne" L*yb*ck Overture. "Orpb«u»" iby requeat) Offenbach (a 1 "Albmnblatt" R. Wagßfr ibi "in ti»e Shadows" Fmfk Exeerpta, "Lncia" Doniretti Mo=ai<\ gems from the famooa aotig writer. Toetl Godfrey Waltz. "Toujours ou Jamait" WaJdteufel Gems from "Pinafor*" Sir A. Sulllran ••Pilgrim's Song of Hop* ,, B*ti«te March, "Moonlight Bay"' Bemick "America." ORPHEUM The Orpheum announces for th4e week one of the most attractive and novel bills in \he ajinals of vaudeville. Miss Amelia Bingham, one of the foremost actresses in this country, who on the occasion of her only visit to this city, several years ago. scored an immense hit in Clyde Fitch's comedy, "The Climbers," is making a brief tour of the Orpheum circuit and will appear in an original idea of her own. entitled "Big Moments From Great Plays." The story of each one is briefly told by her and then the scene which contains its climax or greatest thrill is acted. Miss Bingham includes in her repertoire "Fedora," "Madame Sans Qene." "The Climbers." "La Tosca" and "A Modern Lady Godiva," the latter play being from her own pen. Her supporting company consists of Lloyd Bingham, Miss Lisle Leigh. Miss Will- Nell Lavender and Beresford Lovett. Nellie Nichols, a chic and dainty singer, is not a stranger to San Francisco audiences, for about two years ago she firmly established herself in their goott graces. She brings with her a number of new and catchy ditties. Frank Morrell, known in New York as "The California Boy, -, and one of the best tenors in vaudeville, will introduce a novel act this week only, entitled "The Singing Minstrel." His big personality, rich and melodious voice and excellent judgment In the selection of songs always sain him great popularity. Morrell had the distinction of being the feature soloist with George Evans and Cohan and Harris' Honey Boy Minstrels. The famous clown, "Slivers," will present his original pantomime, "The Bali Game," this week only. Frank "Slivers" Oakley will be pleasantly remembered as one of the greatest comedy hits in vaudeville. Before a special scene showing a portion of the diamond and bleachers at a ball park Slivers plays a one man ball game, acting every position with accuracy. This week will be tfee last of Albertina Rasch's "Le Ballet Classique," Melville and Higgins, the Asahi Quintet, and Joseph Jefferson and Felice Morris In William C. de Mille's problem play, "In 1999." NATIONAL ♦— _—, » The last performances of "The Heart of the Storm" -will be given at the National theater this afternoon and evening:. Beginning tomorrow night "The Lion's Heart" will be presented for the flfet time in San Francisco, The plot of the melodrama is founded on circus life. In the prologue, which is set in the fair grounds at Nanterre, France, the abduction of Louise, wife of the lion tamer, is shown. Gaspard Dobre, a French nobleman, is the villain in the case. There is a lapse of 16 years, and the scene turns to England, where Marion, the daughter, is married to Dick Lorimer, a gentleman farmer. The lion tamer is always tracking the man who stole his wife and finally finds him in the guise of a valet in the employ of Colonel de Villefort at a hotel in the Swiss Alps. Villefort commits a murder and is betrayed by Gaspard, and the action moves to the penal settlements of New Caledonia, where Marion, falsely accused of stealing the Jewels of a countess, is a prisoner. In the last act Gaspard is stricken with a fatal illness and Rizardo is spared the necessity of killing him. the villain making a confession through which Marion is exonerated and restored to the arms of her father, who had always thought her dead. There Is plenty of comedy and excitement in "The , Lion's Heart," and the circus scene promises to be very realistic. Jack Conway will play the lion tamer and Adaline Fildes will be the -wife in the prologue and Marion, the daughter, in the play. Norman Fusier. the National's villain, should revel In the role of Gaspard, and Max Steinle will have a good opportunity as Timothy Puggs, the clown. David Butler will be the ringmaster and Joseph Fogarty will enact Colonel de Villefort. All of the favorites of the National Stock company will appear in the caet and a large number of extra people have been engaged for the circus and convict settlement scenes. Matinees at the National are given every Saturday and Sunday. IDORA PARK Those patrons of Idora park, Oakland, who have not yet seen the marvelous Carter horses in their driving exhibitions will be griven a last opportunity to do so this afternoon and night. Today marks the farewell performance of these intelligent and fearlees animals. The horses will be rWden in their flights through space by Lorena Lorenze. The animal performers will be "Little Powder Face" and the wild Indian horse "Klatawah." The first is as gentle as a lamb -while the latter Is as spirited an animal as one could wish to se^. Another feature of the program will be the dives made by "Bobbie" Dunn ■from the top of a 105 foot ladder. His work- is the more remarkable from the fact that he does not go more than two feet under water. He holds the world's record as a shallow water diver. While today will see the last of the diving horses all of Idora's concessions will be under full swing for 10 days more. ASSISTANT SURGEONS WANTED BY UNCLE SAM [Special Dispatch to The Call] WASHINGTON. Oct. 26.—Examinations of candidates for admission to the grade of assistant surgeon in the public health service will be held November 11 in Washington, at the marine hospital at Stapleton, Staten Island, and at New Orleans and San > Francisco. Candidates must be between 23 and 32 years old. and must be graduates of a reputable medical college. Service as internes at hospitals for the insane will be considered, and credit, given In the examination. Candidates must have had one year's hospital experience or two year's professional work. In addition to the physical examinations, candidates are required to certify that they believe themselves free from any aihnent which would disqualify them for service in any climate. EMBEZZLEMENT CHARGE AGAINST REALTY MAN OAKLAND. Oct. 26.-— J. E. King, a real estate dealer of 1605 Telegraph avenue, -was arrested this morning: by Inspectors William Kyle and Frank Nells on a warrant charging felony embAzlement sworn to by Antone Maceil, Ninety-sixth avenue and Boulevard. The arrest grows out of a realtytransaction in which King is allege© to have withheld a deed to property purchased by Maceil. who says that he advanced $700 without receiving a return. King was formerly a. special policeman. BECKER DECRIES JUSTICE OF GOFF "This Is Legal Butchery," Wails Convicted Policeman From His Jail Cell NEW YORK, Oct. 26.—"Legal butchery," is how former Police Lieutenant Charles Becker characterized his conviction for the murder of Herman Rosenthal, in a talk with newspaper reporters today. From his cell In "Murderers Row." in the Tombs, Becker spoke bitterly of his fate, declaring he had been "railroaded" and that could he have taken the witness stand he would have explained away the public impression that he had acquired a fortune through levying graft on gambling houses. He talked In the presence of hie brother, John Becker, a police lieutenant. "This case was legal butchery," he said. "You can't emphasize that too much. Some of the accounts of my trial I notice say that I paid out 25,---000 for my defense. Why that's 12.000 in excess of any sum I ever possessed or ever hoped to possess. According: to the newspapers the public believes lam worth $100,000. I can not understand the purpose of this statement. "Neither Mrs. Becker nor myself has been given any consideration at all since this case began. What's more, I don't expect any. I would not be disappointed if Sheriff Harburger rushed me off from the courtroom direct to Sing Sing after Justice Goff has sentenced me next Wednesday. That will be the final stage of the railroading of Becker." John F. Mclntyre. Becker's counsel, said he was confident of a new trial for his client. "There can't be anything but a reversal," he said. "That man Becker is innocent. He was convicted upon the testimony of a lot of unbelievable creatures and was found guilty after a trial in which legal errors beyond number were committed, in my opinion. "I am going to see the attorney general of the state within a few days. I believe that District Attorney Whitman had no right to offer immunity to witnesses who might be—and were, in ray belief—principals in the murder. I will ask the attorney general for a ruling and I believe I will prove my contention. " Mclntyre mentioned "Bridgle" Webber and Harry Vallon as the two witnesses he had in mind. Regarding a report, that some of the four "gunmen"—"Gyp the Blood," "Lefty Louie," "Whitey" Lewis and "Dago Frank"—were prepared to turn state's evidence. Whitman said the four prisoners were given opportunity before Becker's trial to confess and that now none of them could hope to escape trial by telling what he knew- $800,000 INVOLVED IN RICHMOND LAND DEALS One Big Tract Sells at Price of $1,000 an Acre [Special Dispatch to The Colli MARTINEZ, Oct. 26.—The Nichell tract of 112 acres in Richmond wae sold today to J. H. T. Watkinson by the John Nicholl company for $500,000, a mortgage for $400,000 being , given by the buyer. The tract has been sub. divided and laid oft* in town lots and the map is ready for filing within a few days. This is the last of the large tracts in the vicinity of Richmond remaining unsubdivided and was purchased a few years ago by Xicholl for a little more than $1,000 an acre. The tract brought in today's sale mor« than $5,000 p*r acre. John Rosenfeld's sons today disposed of their holdings Jn Contra Costa I county, known as the Clifton Court i tract, to Thomas A. Driscoll, a prominent banker and capitalist of San Francisco. The tract consists of about 300 acres and is situated partly in Contra Costa and partly in San Joaquin counties. The purchase price was in the neighborhood of $300,000. i OPEN AIR SCHOOLS WILL BE TOPIC OF EDUCATOR OAKLAND. Oct. 26 Several interesting speakers will addres the meeting of the Alameda County Child's Welfare league at the common school assembly hall on Monday afternoon. Miss Ethel Moore will speak in oppo! sijtion to the racetrack gambling i amendment, and Dr. N. K. Foster of j the school department will talk on open air schools. Hβ will be followed by Prof. C. W. Childs, whose topic will deal with heating and ventilation of school buildings. Some interesting experiences will be given by Miss Beeler. a teacher in the open air Fruitvale school No. 2. HODCABRIER KILLED— Michael Long, a h«xiearrier lirlng at V 2?& Guerrero street, was iuptaotlT kilW yesterday wkil* working on a building linger const motion at O'FarreH autl Jonps streets, when th*> hoisting rope of a <M>a T s-trurtlon elevator broke, hong fell six stories to tbe basement. Hβ letrea a widow but ao cbUOren. WIDOW OF SLAIN BANDIT IN WANT Vernon Heights Club Gives $20 to Woman and Babes; Laud Car Crew OAKLAND, Oct. 26.—After listening to an explanation by W. J. Petersen, chief of police, of the circumstances of the shooting of Edward Weiss, the car bandit, by H. J. Hegwer, motorman of a Grand avenue car, the members of the Vernon Heights and Lake Shore Improvement club took up a collection last night of $20 which will be sent to the widow, who is destitute. The club also adopted resolutions commending Hegwer and his conductor, V. E. Meeker, and will further reward the two men. When the police visited the home of Mrs. Weiss the morning after the shooting they found the family in want. With three small children to care for, there was no food and no money in the house. Several days ago Mr?. Weiss was forced to apply for assistance to the police. For 24 hours, she said, the family had had nothing to eat. She was referred to the Associated Charities. Publication by The Call of the woman's unfortunate predicament resulted in several persons subscribing money for her assistance. The Vernon Heights and L»ake Shore Improvement club discussed the need of a new police station for the district. The attempted holdup at the end of the Lake Shore avenue line stirred the residents to a realization of the need for better police protection. Their appeals met wth response from Chief Petersen, who said he was willing to establish a station and would have done so by this time had not $90,000 been lopped from his budget. He said that if the club members would purchase a lot he believed a substation with 10 men and an automobile could be placed there. The club is considering the proposition. OH PAYS TRIBUTE TO NAVY OFFICER Vallejo Merchants Give Praise to Commander Ellis on Eve of His Departure [Special Dispatch to The Call] VALLEJO, Oct. 26.—Lieutenant Commander Mark St. C. Ellis, U. S. NT., whose tour of duty as magazine officer at Mare island navy yard expired today, was the recipient of a warm letter of commendation from the Merchants' association of Vallejo for his efforts In behalf of the city's welfare while he held the post. The letter, which was signed by President J. J. Madigan and Secretary Wade H. Madre, was as follows: "The Merchants" association of Vallejo wishes to express to you Its deep appreciation of your excellent service rendered the navy department and incidentally the city of Vallejo. "During your stay here you not alone have kept many of our citizens steadily at work, but have also been directly responsible, we believe, for the erection of a number of substantial buildings at the magazine, and we wish you to know that our association appreciates your good work as well as the kindly spirit you have always manifested toward us." While Commander Ellis w»* In charge of the magazine more than $100,000 was spent on improvements at the south end of the station, and many citizens of Vallejo were given employment. On the eve of his leavetaking comes an order from the navy department to modernize the projectiles stored in the magazine at a cost of $SO,OOO, which was secured largely through his efforts. Commander Ellis invented and patented the Ellis self-scoring target, which since has become thoroughly , successful, and he permitted many Vallejo business men to subscribe stock in the piofitable venture. Hβ is to report for duty on the erulser Maryland early in November. Lieutenant Commander Lloyd S. Shapley has been appointed to succeed Ellii at magazine officer. THIEF MAKES GOOD HATJX—Airakentur to find a burglar In bi* room early yesterday. W M Britenbaugn, 143 Third street. Jumped out r>? bed, bat the intruder was too quick for him and closed the door in his face and locked tt from the outside. Tbe thief stole 1225 \a gold and a watch. 29 r' .—„ -i«i>-— - * • - ■ 'in [GENERAL DISTRIBUTORS FOR Weber Pianos Knabe Pianos Fischer Pianos Kohler & Chase Pianos and the World Famous Pianola Pianos New 1913 models of all these pianos have just arrived and we will welcome inspection. Matinee of Muaic ETery Rat. at 3 p. m. KOHLER & CHASE 26 O'Farrell Street. Miss Delia E. Griswold SONG KECITAL fOLOMAI, BALLROOM ST. FRANCIS HOTEL MONDAY EVEU OCT. 28, 1912 At Bj3o O'Clock Tickets on sale Sherman. Clay & Co.'* anc Kobler & Cnate'e. LOUIS H. EATOIN VOICE—PIA JJO—ORGA V Sigbt ringing clae* commences Wed. pti>., Oct M. 8 o'clock. Suite B, Kohler tc. Chase bid* Tel. Sotter 267. Mrs. Mary B, Van Velsoi SCHOOL Of DRAMA Oratory, Elocution. Extemporaneous Speaiung 376 STJTTER STEEZT MADAME E. MOROSINI Frotn Lβ Srala. Milan. Mletrese of Ballet oi Opera. Dancing in a!l branches—ciasnic. ssloi and ftage. Day and cr*. classes. Private an< In class. Rates reasonable. 1602 Sacramento st Pbooe Frankliß 2995. SLOSS, Marie, Pianiste RECTXAI, BCOTTIBH RITE HALL, SUKDAY AFTERNOON. NOVEMBER 8. Tickets $1. Sherman k Clay's. GEORG KRUGER MRS. GEORG KRI'GER, ASSISTAXI Studio Kohler A Chase Bldg; Kearay &4.V Oakland Conservatory of Music Oldest established on the Pacific Coast. Thorough tuition guaranteed in all branches of Music, Practical or Theoretical. Open the year round. Director. ADOLF GREGORY. lStn at Madison St. Oakland, CaL The Personne OPERATIC SCHOOL guarantees complete trainj ing for grand opera. Competent teachers Iβ all ! its branches. Engagement secured. Pull parjticulars from the secretary MISS LILLIAN I KELLER. 1652 Fell street. Interview with MR. PERSONNE. 378 Sutter street, 1 t* I |. & Wednesday only or by appointment Phnne Franklin 8846. 11 to 12 m.. Monday. ! Tuesday. tVedDewiar sod Thursday. CONCERT ADA CLEMENT, Pianist ST. FRAXCIS HOTEL, Tuesday Evening, Oct. 29, S:SO P. M. Caroline Halnted Little. ecprano. Gustar Mahler, ensemble. . Ticket* $1 and $1.50. Sherman. Clay & Cβ. HUGO MANSFELDT 338 COLE ST. ANDRE PERRIBR ! and MME. A. FERRIER. Tenor and Soprano «»f i OPERA COMIQUE THEATER. Parta; TRENCH THEATER Stage Manager. Dramatic Acting and Vocal Lessons. Studio: Hotel Boyd. 11 Jonea street, apt*. 711-715. Phone Market 8310. GEORGE SUWART mUMIS COKCERT PIANIST 3209 CLAY ST. The BONELU CONSEEVATOHY OF MUSIC. 401 Fillmore street. Telephone Market STIO. Mr. Frank Carroll Gif fen ! accepts pupils for ••oDcert and opera. Italian method. Recommended by Gerster. 997 Chestnut, <' corner Hyde. Telephone Franklin 7074. ASHLEY PETTIS PIANIST. 818 GroTe St.. S. F. Tel. Park 745*4. 1931 Home ?t.. Berkeley. Tel. Berkeley 4OH. Douillet Studio PO4 K*>bler & Chase Md*.. San Franciico. » rierre r>o>iill»t. !"iano. Mrs. Nitalla DooiUet. X*l"p.
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