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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 21, 1912, Image 2

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BANKERS WILL BE POWER BEHIND
THRONE IN PEACE NEGOTIATIONS
Spectacular Victory of the Allies Renders Less
Complex, However, Financial Adjustment
Adriatic peninsula and part of Albania,
and Servla is more determined than
ever to Insist upon her rights of con
quest. !
So far from the war having put an
end to the eastern question, diplo
mats here believe that it will only
aggravate the old sores of discord.
There are certain to be dissensions,
they say, even between the Balkan
states, when it comes to counting the
scalps and dividing up disrupted Tur
key. This pessimism Is hardly justi
fied.
Roumania is showing less anxiety
to mix in the troubles of Turkey and
her neighbors. After the seven weeks'
■war in 1878 and the creation of this
kingdom from the Danublan provinces
divorced from Turkey, good fortune
saw to it that the frontier lines were
laid north of the big river.
Queen Carmen Sylvia suggested that
Roumania should assist in an invasion
of her neighbor states. The poetess
consort of the king of Roumania is an
ardent peace lover and has wept many
sincere tears over the bloodshed during
the last six weeks.
COURTS MARTIAL BUSY
Courts martial at Constantinople are
busily engaged in sentencing members
of the Young Turk party to terms of
imprisonment. Nineteen of them were
sentenced yesterday. Deputy Carasso
of Soloniki has been arrested.
A private letter received by a busi
ness firm from Constantinople and
dated November 15. says that under
martial law order is being better kept
than ever before i» that city. It con
cludes:
"You can take this from an old busi
ness firm—that Constantinople will al
ways be left to Turkey, and that trou
ble will never occur in the way people
abroad imagine."
Both Ottoman and foreign Interests
in Constantinople, while awaiting the
publication there of definite news re
garding the progress of the war, are
chiefly concerned in the large number
of arrests of politicians and writers be
longing to the party of Union anu
Progress.
Apcording to a special dispatch from
the Turkish capital, the Ottoman gov
ernment, through a local press agency,
has Issued a statement that only 40
arrests have been made, and that the
sole reason for these was the organiza
tion of a demonstration by university
students in front of the government
office* on October T.
Diplomatic circles, however, attribute
the arrests to a very different reason.
They believe they were due to the
pcmlnation by the sultan, at the behest
of the Unionists, of Mahmoud Shefket
Pasha as inspector general of the army.
This action was intended to cause the
fall of the Ottoman cabinet.
BANKERS WILL DICTATE TERMS
Financial Europe is so closely con
cerned in the bond adjustments that It
will be necessary for a basis of peace
between the Turk and the allied Bal
kan states that there can, be no ques
tion that when peace negotiations have
been begun European bankers will be
the real powers behind the negotia
tions.
Whatever the result, there is r<-> ques
tion but what the victors as well as the
vanquished will be in a state verging
closely upon bankruptcy. The Balkan
states have staked everything op their
overwhelming attack upon the Turk
and have little left in reserve. Had
their success not been so complete and
spectacular, the financial conditions
that would have resulted would have
been distressing to the last extreme
and the position of bond holders would
have been correspondingly so.
French banks are contemplating or
ganizing a protective committee for
Turkish bond holders. Corresponding
committees will be organized by large
financial interests in London, Germany
Austria, where Turkish bonds are
SO largely held. "
If Turkey is deprived of the territory
for which its indebtedness was in part
created she will not unnaturally look
to the new owners of that territory to
assume the obligations. j
TURKS THINK FOE
WILL BE LENIENT
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 20.-1-Nazim
Pasha, commander in chief of the
Turkish army; Izzet Pasha„ chief of
general staff of the war office and late
rommander in chief in Yemen, amd
Chadan Bey, councilor of state, have
been appointed as the Ottoman pleni
potentiaries for the negotiations of an
armistice with the Bulgarian represen
tatives.
The question of peace looms large in
the foreground. The fact, that the of
ficial communications with regard to
the Bulgarian reply issued at Constan
tinople and Sofia make no mention of
preliminary conditions has given rise
to comment, as it was generally ex
pected that Bulgaria would insist upon
fixing bases before consenting to begin
negotiations.
Indeed, the belief was general that
Bulgaria would demand the capitula
tion of Adrianople and other fortified
places, and the foreign minister re
cently stated to the ambassadors that
Turkey would refuse to entertain any
such stipulations.
Apparently Bulgaria has found good
reasons foi» refraining from such an
attitude, especially as the entering
upon pourparlers will not compel the
5-ispension of hostilities until the arm
istice actually has been signed.
It i? generally believed that the ob
ject of the authorities in quartering
".000 patients in the mosque of St.
Sophia is to deter any enemies from
getting foot within the building. The
talk in the Sofia papers regarding the
hinging of T« Deimi's in that historic,
pile undoubtedly produced an impres
sion on the Turkish government, whicb
resorted to this oriental expedient or
thwarting such a design.
pHRISTIANS SLAIN
IS SYRIAN REPORT
ATHENS. Greece, Nov. 20.—Reports
of massacres of Christians in Jaffa,
Palestine, caused the commander of
the Russian cruiser Oleg to weigh an
chor and depart hurriedly for that dis
trict today.
Five Christian missionary societies
are represented in Jaffa. Palestine. The
Christian send Missionary alliance has
a station with one man, the Church
.Missionary Society for Africa and the
Wast, two men and two women; the
London Society for the Promotion of
Christianity Among the Jews, two men
and two women; the Seventh Day Ad
ventlsts' mission hoard, one man and
<me woman, and the Tabetha mission
school, four women. There is also an
American orphanage.
There are supposed to be about I 8,»
<W> Christians among the inhabitants.'
the total of whom is estimated at about
40.000. There are eight Christian
churches and four Jewish synagogues.
■ .;■■■■ 4|
There Is an English hospital and a
French hospital.
Officials Not Surprised
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20.—Although
without confirmation of the reported
massacre of Christians in the jielgh
borhood of Jaffa, officials here admit
they have been apprehensive Of such
troubles on the Syrian coast, where
the religious differences between the
Mohammedans and the Christians are
more pronounced than in other parts of
the Ottoman empire.
American interests In that quarter
are large, not only because of the
extensive fruit trade, but because of
the presence of a large number of
American missionaries and educational
institutions. Within 20 miles of Jaffa,
which is the port of Jerusalem, a%e
three important American missionary
stations, Tavyibeh. Ramallah and Am
Areck. There is also a large Jewish
population, but so far it is not known
that the Jews have been disturbed by
the Turks or Arabs.
The foreign warships have been ly
ing at Beirut, about 150 miles north
of Jaffa, ainl presumably one of these
has been dispatched to the latter port.
Rear Admiral Knight on the armored
cruiser Tennessee is now speeding di
rectly for Beirut. His ship is due at
Gibraltar tomorrow, but it will require
almost a week's time for the cruiser
to take on coal and traverse the length
of the Mediterranean to the Syrian
coast.
A cablegram was received today from
the American consul at Salonlki. re
porting that all Americans and Ameri
can interests there and at Cavalla,
which is now occupied by Bulgarian
regulars, were safe.
GRAPHIC STORY
OF THE FIGHTING
LONDON. Nov. 21.—Ashmead Bart
lett, the war correspondent of the Daily
Telegraph, in a dispatch dated Novem
ber 18 and sent from the front by way
of Constanza, declares that the battle
before Tchatalja on Sunday and Mon
day resulted in a great Bulgarian suc
cess. He writes:
"The correspondent could only ?*«>
through tha mist the red flashes of wn
artillery duel which had been resumed,
but on the lifting of the mist could
observe a change in the positions.
"At once It became evident that all
the outlying works forming the ad
vance defenses to the receding renter
line had fallen into the hands of the
Bulgarians, who no longer were con- i
centrating against the outlying lines,
but had brought up guns and were
now shelling the main lines of works
ln#front of Hademkeui. as well as the
left wing of the Turkish lines from !
the raptured positions.
"From an officer he learned that at
1 o'clock in the morning the Bulgari
ans concentrated their infantry against
the advanced lines and delivered a
night attack with decisive effect, the
whole works falling Into their hands
as the result of 4.". minutes' fighting at
the ppint of the bayonet.
"Thfe Bulgarians were now established
in an arc made by the receding circle
of hills forming the main line of det.
fonse, which enabled them to attack
at will the main line around Hadem
keui itself.
BOMBARDI\C MAIN DEFENSES
"Having captured the outerworks,
the Bulgarians devoted the entire day
to a tremendous bombardment of the
remaining works They also demoral
ized the reserves by concentrating a
section of their fire on the exposed
camps. Pearly morning mist made the
Are on the camps ineffective, but later,
when the day cleared, shooting was re
sumed with the old time accuracy, and
t'pp, effects be'-ame painfully apparent
among the troops of the first army. A
steady dribble of men began to leave
the tines, making: for ' shelter In the.
rear, and apparently no effort was made
to stopthem.
"Soon entire battalions began to
clear off in masses, and the whole army
corps showed signs of breaking up and
retiring in confusion. Throughout the
morning the Turkish artillery hardly
replied to the enemy's fire, being either
chary of disclosing their position or
short of ammunition.
"It was evident that this bombard
ment of the first army corps was only
intended to demoralize the troops and
to keep in check any counter attack
against the main Bulgarian advance on
Hademkeui."
As to the positions of the combatants
when he left the Held Monday. Mr. Bart
let t says:
"The Bulgarians occupy all the ad
vanced works, where their artillery is
established and is engaged in bombard
ing the center of the main lines of de
fease around Hademkeui. evidently
with the intention of delivering an in
fantry attack late in the evening, dur
ing the night or perhaps at dawn.
"Should this attack succeed, the
famous lines are won. The Turkish
army has.no alternative but retire
ment to Constantinople. If the army
again retreats it will break up alto
gether"
AWFTL eONDITIOXS
Bartiett was unable to stay until
nightfall, as he was placed under ar
rest and escorted to the rear and or- j
dered to proceed under guard to Con
stantinople. He planned, however, to
break away In the morning and pro
ceed across the country to witness the
end of the battle.
The correspondent in another dispatch
fully confirms the terrible cholera
scenes, the horror of which he says he
can never efface from his mind. 'As
than were no medical arrangements,
the victims were thrown out to die.
Then the bodies were hastily corerett]
with a thin layer of earth.
"These ghastly mounds,"' he says,
"litter the whole country. There is no
escaping them. But these horrid
scenes pale in significance when com
pared with the horrors of Hademkeui.
where the remnants of the defeated
army finally rallied. These men. who
lived for 10 days on green corn or
scraps of offal picked up on the march,
yield the greatest number of victims.
1 never actually entered the village of
Hademkeui. because the sight outside
caused me to turn my horse in the op
posite direction. The valley In which j
Hademkeui lies, viewed from the hills,
is the valley of the shadow of death."
Ashmead Bartiett, telegraphing
Wednesday from Coastantinople, say*
that the Bulgarians found the advanced
position unfavorable for artillery oper
ation. The Hademkeui valley, by rea
son of its low lying character, was ex
posed to the full brunt of the Turkish
guns. Therefore, finding the position
not as had bee n expected, and their
losses becoming excessive, the Bul
garians decided to withdraw to the po
sitions which they held before the at
tack.
Are Men Growing; Shorter r
Most all men are short; some men
are. tall. Even tall men are at times
short. VS hy worry if yon are short"'
$1 a week dresses you at the Califor
nia on credit. £.D Stockton street, up
stairs.—Advt * (
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1912.
SUFFRAGE RANKS
MAY BE BROKEN
BY THE 'BOSSES'
Fair Leaders at Loggerheads
on Eve of National Con
vention to Be Held at
Philadelphia
Sperial Dispatch to The Call
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 20. — The
"women's parliament," otherwise the
forty-fourth annual convention of the
National Suffrage Association'of Amer
ica, opens here tomorrow, and nobody
questions that a crisis has been
reached. South and west as opposed
to east and north stand at the parting
of the ways.
"Either revolutionary changes will
be made." say several of the reformers
already here, "or seven southern and
western state memberships will secede
in a body."
It is hoped that friction or an un
seemingly "scene" will be avoided. "But
this," says the reform leaders, "de
pends on the attitude of the reaction
aries who have made the National Suf
frage Association of America the most
boss ridden political machine In the
United States."
"The bosses must go," in flaming red
and gold letters, is the legend carried
by an immense suffrage banner to be
used in the convention hall by the
Kentucky delegation.
POLITICAL MACHINE IS AIM
Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, who has
held the presidency for ten years. Is
said to be the storm center. Accord
ing to the "progressives," she repre
sents the old regime established when
suffragists were so few and widely
scattered.
The present difficulty hangs upon
two things—the demand for some ro
tation in office Cthe board has largely
followed the example of the presi
dency) and the desire to abolish the
form of the association and prepare
women for political life by the build
ing up of a national party, officered by
army, senatorial and congressional dis
tricts or wards, according to the po
litical map of the country, following
the lines of political machines.
OPEN SPLIT THREATENED
Dr. Anna Shaw, as heretofore, has
no opponent on the official ticket,
though the voters can write in any
name for the office.
It is known that Mrs. O. H. P. Bel
mont, who was much talked of for the
office two years ago, may again be
approached to enter the race.
Aside from the Internal strife the
association will have a jubilee over the
enfranchisement of Arizona, Oregon,
Kansas and Michigan.
Tonight it is said the only hope of
avoiding an open split will be the
voluntary resignation of Doctor Shaw
and the retirement of the other can
didates, leaving the way open for the
election of some up to the minute
western woman leader from one of the
enfranchised states and a committee
which will assure progressive govern
ment of the national suffrage cam
paign.
OUTBREAK IS FEARED
AT TRIAL IN SALEM
city Marshal Completes Plana to Pre
vent Demonstration When Jnry
Returns Its Verdict
SALEM. Mass.. Nov. 2f».—City Marshal
Lilian today completed plans to pre
vent any outbreak or demonstration
when the jury returns a verdict in the
trial of Joseph J. Ettor. Arturo Gio
vanitti and Joseph Caruso, who are
charged with the murder of Anna
Loplzzo during the textile strike in
Lawrence last winter.
Because of the circulation of incen
diary literature, much of it among the
foreign workers in this vicinity, police
win be stationed around the courthouse
to prevent the assembling of crowds,
and no overcrowding of the courtroom i
will be permitted.
Ettor, the strike leader, was pictured
to the jury today, in the summing up
of his counsel. J. H. S. Mahoney, as a
man to be commended instead of con
demned. He declared his client the
victim of a conspiracy of employers.
"He. as a leader who talked to the
workers of I*awrence in the interest of
humanity, should receive the commen
dation instead of the condemnation of
the community." said Mahoney. "Ettor i
may have expressed views on the wit
ness stand with which you do not
agree. He honestly expressed them,
made no effort to hide them, but we
are not trying this man upon his views,
but upon his acts.
Mahoney argued that there had not
been introduced in evidence a violent
word spoken directly by Ettor to the
Lawrence strikers.
CHINESE BANDIT CAUGHT
Police Chns* Robber After Up Holda
Ip a Woman
A Chinese bandit, who. the police
believe, is the man responsible for sev
eral holdups in the celestial quarter,
was captured early yesterday morning
by Patrolmen Walsh and Holmes after
a. chase of several blocks.
Miss Lily Levi, living at the Belve
dere hotel, was walking to her apart
ments, when, at Stockton and Jackson
streets, the Chinese, stopped her and
covered her with a revolver. She
screamed and he ran.
Walsh and Holmes, who were near,
caught the robber. He gave the name
of Wong Ding and is 19 years old. He
was charged with afssault to rob. A
large revolver, fully loaded, was found
in his possession.
WEDDING BELLS ARE
RUNG BY FLOWERS
KENTFIELP. NOv. 20.—The culmina
tion of a. short but earnest romance
took place at the home of Mrs. A. E.
Kent here today with the marriage of
Dr. J. C. Hawver and Miss Mary E.
Parsons, who Is a niece of Mrs. Kent."
and a cousin of Congressman William
Kent.
The pursuit of kindred vocations.
the study of California's flowers and
the relics of the state's primitive in
habitants brought the couple together.
It was through a book on "Wild Flow
ers of California," written by Miss Par
sons, that the bride met Doctor Haw
ver, a dentist Auburn.
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
Hubert Cowley-Carroll, rector of St.
John's church of Ross. The couple
will make a short trip to southern Cali
fornia, and will live in Auburn.
HILLES TAKES OLD POST
WASHINGTON. Nov. 20.—Carml
Thompson was appointed treasurer of
the United States today by President
Taft to succeed Lee McClung, who re
signed recently. Thompson will assume
his new duties tomorrow and Charles
t>. Hilles. who was secretary to the
president before the beginning of the
last campaign, will return to that post
QUACKS TRAPPER
IN NATION WIDE
GOVERNMENT NET
Federal Authorities on Sig
nal Sweep Down on "Pill
Doctors" and Drug
Men Over U. S.
Continued From Pagg 1
all at once, with the 6nd ift view of
t arousing. the public. • S»Ss&V'l ! ' ■■■-■'
More arrests were made in California
and the Pacific coast states than else
where, for the reason that lax enforce,
men t of | municipal a and | state I laws has
made the -west a hotbed of this kind
of criminality, according to the federal
inspectors * ' '/
Comparatively, little difficulty was
had here in obtaining a mass of evi
dence against accused persons, and in
San Francisco the inspectors assert,
that some of the defendants had so
licited cases openly by correspondence
and printed circulars freely sent
through the mails. Scores of com
plaints have been received by the de
partment from respectable women com
plaining of the receipt Qf this class of
matter.
Many of those arrested were mem
bers of prominent wholesale and retail
drug companies or physicians well
known In their communities. Advices
from "Washington stated that several
leading San Francisco physicians, who
used fictitious names In their illegal
practice, had been indicted.
All the arrests were made for al- i
leged violation of section 211 of the
penal rode of tbe united States, which
bars from the mails any vile or ob
scene matter, whether sealed or un
sealed: any advertisement, letter or
circular proposing or suggesting crim
inal practices; or arty packet containing
any substance,* drug or thing Intended
to be used for immoral or unlawful
purposes.
Approximately 20 per cent of those
arrested are so called "pill doctors"—
men who advertise their practice by
correspondence or otherwise— and send
to their patients, either by mail or ex
press, various compounds in the form
of pills and powders. Careful analysis
of these compounds by the government
authorities is said to have disclosed
that some of them are wholly innocu
ous, while others are dangerous poi
sons. Under another section of the
penal rode the sending Of poisons
through the mails Is expressly for
bidden.
TALIFOBNIANS ARBESTED
Particular care was taken by the
inspectors in collecting the evidence
against business concerns—drug houses
and remedy companies. Several of
those arrested in this vicinity are en
gaged in the drug business, including
Fred S. and Howard L. Osgood, pro
prietors of two large drug stores in
Oakland: C. W. Blackburn, a leading
druggist of Petaluma, and Frank
Glando, who has a drug store at 46
Columbus street, San Francisco. The
others arrested yesterday in California
were as follows:
San Francisco—Dr. H. W. Reis, Dr.
J. F. Wetzel and Mrs. (Dr.) W. Trojan.
Oakland—Mrs. E. M. Zwlcker. Mrs.
E. Manning. Dr. E. D. Curtis, E. C. Hef
ner and Mrs. Leonora M. Hodges.
San .Tose - Mrs. Velma T. Gibson, Mrs.
Mary Bressini and Mrs. O. Bossu.
Los Angeles—Mrs. Emma N. Schar
dln, Mrs. Louise Zimmerman and Mrs.
Florence Whitney.
Fresno—Dr. A. H. Sweet.
All those arrested In the northern
California district were brought before
United States Commissioner Krull and
released on bonds amounting to $500
each, except in the case of Mrs. Trojan.
2693 Mission street, who said she was
unable to furnish so much money. She
was allowed to post a bond of $300.
The arrests in San Francisco and Oak
land were made without particular inci
dent, but elsewhere in the nation the
federal inspector's met with interesting
experiences in carrying out their orders.
In many cases it was made plain that
the suspected practitioners were violat
ing the law.
One doctor in Dallas, Tex., frankly
Informed the inspector who sought his
services that jf au g hjt by tne authori
ties it would cost him $5,000 to get
away, and that, as his caller wa* as
deep in the mud as he was in the mire,
it would cost him a similar sum.
CITIES INCLUDED IN RAID
Although all were not consummated
the mimber of arrests originally In
tended by the government in the dif
ferent cities was as follows:
New York. 2; Buffalo. 3; Pittsburg,
7; Indianapolis. $; Chicago. 13; St. Paul,
f>; Fort Worth. 4; St. Louis, 3; Omaha,
4; Oklahoma. City. I; Portland, Ore., J>;
Denver. 5; Seattle. 8; Spokane, 5; San
Francisco. 7; Oakland, 8; Lo B An _
gelep. 3; San Jose, 3; Mobile, 3; Mari
etta, 0.. 3: Dallas, 3.
Two earh in Albany. Washington,
Memphis. Birmingham. Cleveland; Steu
ben vjlle, O.: Duluth; Winona. Minn.; San
Antonio, Houston. New Orleans, Kansas
City, Topeka; Alameda, Cal.
One each in Atlanta, Cincinnati. To
ledo, Minneapolis, Galveston, Salt Lake
City; Ithaca, and Elmira. N. V.; East
Orange, N. J.; Lancaster and Pine Bank.
Pa.; Cumberland. Md.; Charleston and
Columbia. S. C: Jacksonville. Fla.; Co
lumbus. Springfield, Mount Vernon, Day
ton and Convoy, O.; Fort Wayne and
Terre Haute, m d .; Peoria, 111.; Kalama
zoo and Iron River, Mich.; Holden, Mo.;
Muskogee, Okla.; Wichita, Kan.; Council
Bluffs. la.; Bellinghara. Crescent and
Tacoma, Wash.; Sacramento, Petaluma,
Fresno and Olendale, Cal.
GOVERNMENT WILL
PUSH PROSECUTION
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20.-—The gov
ernment will prosecute the postal vio
lation cases vigorously, according to a
statement by Postmaster General
Hitchcock tonight.
"The work of the postofflce inspect
ors is the culmination of the crusade
instituted more than two years ago
against the fraudulent and unlawful
use of the mails.'' said Hitchcock. "In
that comparatively brief time we have
wiped out of existence concerns that
have mulcted the people of this coun
try out of more than $100,000,000 by
frauds perpetrated through the use of
the mails and the courts have sent
many of the promoters of the fraudu
lent schemes to the penitentiary.
"Th.c wide publicity given to the ar
rests will do more to. put an end to
this particular sort of criminality than
any number of virtually unknown pros
ecutions of widely separated cases."
Net Gets Church Elder
HOLDEN, Mo.. Nov. 20.—The arrast
here today of Dr. Edward Andruss In
connection with the postal department's
crusade against illegal medical prac
tices caused a sensation in this quiet
community.
Doctor Andruss is an elder In the
Presbyterian church, superintendent of
the sunday school and a director of
the Holden Commercial club.
Ha is 45 years old and has a wife,
a young daughter and son In high
school. Mrs. Andruss is a social leader,
member of the Shakespeare club and
formerly a member of the Women's
i Christian Temperance union. '
Elopers' Romance is Blighted
All a Mistake, Declares Bride
Mrs. George Bullock Jr., nee
McKinnon.
10 SPEED LID ON TWO
STREETS EN AUTO TESTS
Police to Grant Dealers Free
Hand to Sell Their
Machines
According to a new regulation to
be announced by the police department
within a week. Nineteenth avenue be
tween Sloat boulevard and Lincoln way
will be thrown open each day between
9 a. m. and 12 o'clock noon and from
1 p. m. to 3:30 p. m. to automobile
demonstrators to run their machines
at any rate of speed they may deem
necessary to impress the prospective
buyer.
-At the same time the department
will announce that Dolores hill, be
tween Eighteenth and Twenty-second
streets, during the same hours, will
be open to drivers to test the hill
climbing ability of their cars.
For years dealers have been endeav
oring to induce the authorities to set
apart a street where, during certain
hours, machines could be run regard
less of speed ordinances.
Through the efforts of D. J. Alberga,
head of the Motor Car Dealers' associ
ation, the police have consented to
designate Nineteenth avenue as the
speedway and Dolores hill for climbiers.
In the past the demonstrators have
had to keep one eye on the motorcycle
police while they demonstrated the
speed of their cars, and they 'assert
that they have been hampered by the
speed laws in carrying on their busi
ness.
Now they say they will be able to
test their cars in both speed and
power without fear of arrest.
A copy of the regulation will be
presented to each dealer, and he will
have to obtain a permit from the police
to use Nineteenth avenue and Dolores
street. The dealer must get two signs
from the clerk, upon which will be
printed the word "demonstrator."
These signs must be displayed in front
and rear of each machine during the
hours mentioned. Any other machine
running above the speed limit will t»e
arrested.
Signs will be posted at the terminals
of the streets and demonstrators will
be required to confine themselves
within the given section.
The streets will be thrown open
under the new rule within a week.
SENATOR RAYNOB IN COMA - Washington.
N<->t SO.-—United State* Senator Radnor of
Maryland, who for enme time has been criti
cs H.r ill. in a Mate of coma all day.
Are
You
doing your duty when you
force your children to. go to
the one-man dentist to be
tortured to the limit of en
durance? I promise den
' tistry without a pain, and I
alway* make good.
Painless Parker
DENTIST
Third Floor, Dunne Bldg- Stockton
and Ellis Sts., at Market,
San Francisco
Offices In Los Angeles, Bakersfield,
San Diego and Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mrs. George Bulloch Jr.,
Sugar Mans Daughter,
Seeks Divorce
Withered in the furious blast of
parental disapproval, the erstwhile
vivid romance of George Bulloch Jr.
and his pretty 18 year old bride,
Aileen McKinnon of Berkeley, which
began with a runaway marriage last
J*ily, limped Into the divorce court
yesterday and begged for the . law
kindly to bury it from sight.
It was all a mistake, according to
the complaint, and the young wife, who
is the daughter of J. !L. McKinnon, the
sugar magnate, wants to be single
again. Her husband turned out to be
cruel and heartless, she says, so she
went home to her father and mother.
It .was on June 25 that Miss McKin
non, then the supposedly happy fiancee
of an eastern man, met Bulloch while
crossing the bay with a friend. He
pleased her fancy and she invited him
to call at her parents' home In the
Castle Crag apartments in Berkeley.
Her father and mother, having ap
proved the apparently successful court
ship of Benjamin Edwards of Sioux
City, la., the girl's fiance, objected to
the new friend and forbade him the
house. Just six d*>'B after Miss Mc-
Kinnon slipped away to Oakland, met
Bulloch and became Mrs. Bulloch.
Father and mother were angry, and
remained so, but the distant fiance
wired his congratulations. The newly
weds went to housekeeping in Oakland,
where the young husband was em
ployed with the Goodyear Rubber com
pany.
Six weeks after the wedding the
pretty bride brought her father home
with her and they packed up and took
away everything she owned in the new
establishment. Bulloch, returning,
found the nest empty and accused his
wife's parents of hypnotizing their
daughter, but he could not get her to
come back to him.
In the divorce complaint filed yester
day Mr?. Bulk>ch charges that her
husband failed to provide for her sup
port and that he inflicted grievous
cruelty upon her.
Bulloch filed his answer yesterday
through Attorney, John D. Willard.
denying every charge made by his wife.
S hreve - % - Company
Established 1852
UNUSUAL ARTICLES
in
14 and 18 Karat Gold
Shreve & Company desire to an
nounce a collection of gold toilet
and manicure sets, children's
articles and golden wedding gifts,
that is of exceptional interest and
attractiveness.
Post Street & Grant Avenue
San Francisco
f^^JM^lf ,, 4SI! fffl ii'lf "» c etc "3#r: 5?
Under the same management.
PALACE HOTEL
Entirely rebuilt since the lire.
FAIRMONT HOTEL
The finest residence hotel In the world. Over
looking the San Francisco bey and Golden gate.
The two great hotels that have made San Fran
cisco famous among travelers the world over.
PALACE HOTEL COMPANY
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full Information free re
garding these hotels. First floor. Call building.
I HOTEL SUTTER
' SUTTER AND KEARNY STS.
An up to date, modern, fire
proof hotel of 250 rooms, tak
ing; the place of the old Occi
dental Hotel and Lick House.
European Plan, f 1.50 per day and np
Take any taxicab from the ferry at the
expense of the hotel.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders aad full information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
BALDWIN HOTEL
GRANT AYE. ABOVE SUTTER ST.
First class hotel, located in heart of shopping
aad theater district. Absolutely fireproof. Class
A building. All outside rooms, each with pri
vate bath. Room with bath, foe one $1. for twe
11.50 to 92.50 per day. Special rate for per
manent guests.
Take Market st. car at terry, or Kearny st. car
at Third and Towasead sts- and transfer te
Sutter.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders aad full information free re
gardlng this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL DAUB
TURK NEAR MARKET.
Rooma with detached bath, ft; private bath,
$1.50.
Take taxi from ferry at ear expense.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full information free re
garding this hotel. Flrat floor. Call building.
till READY FOB WAR
TO RETAIN MONGOL^
Has Large Army Ready to
Drive Russia Out of
Rich Province
Continued From Page t
elgn relations. He suggested that no
foreign power send troops to Mongolia
and that China's representative should
have guards there as in Tibet.
Many of the Mongolian princes have
been strongly opposed to the conven
tion between Russia and Mongolia by
which Russia recognized and guaran
teed the independence of Mongolia.
They urged President Yuan to afford
military protection to those Mongolians
ready to join the Chinese republic.
Troops to the number of 45.000 at
tached to the northern army are under
orders to go to the Mongolian frontier
if necessary .
The New Call is for San Francisco
and California — independent in all
things.
I Paul Elder's 1
(Golliwog I
I Window I
Real Ejiglish Golliwogs,
}| I (handmade in our Chil
li dren's Book Room) and
111 all the Golliwog Books.
ji|| Bring the children.
J Paul Elder's |
;i! Children's Room
;;J In the Front Balcony
I 239 Grant Avenue
When You Can Not Locate Yoor Doctor
la office or home, ring np
Physician*' and Surgeons' Telenhon*
Exchange
SUTTER 1424.
- t£\± HOTEL
Civic Center
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and fall Information free re
garding thia hotel. First floor. Call building
PON MOTEL
1012 Fillmore, bet. McAllister and Golden Gate—
Elegantly fnrn. sunny nu. with thoroughly »en
tilated sunny baths and shower rms. attached and
detached; all mod. conven.; ideal tor tourists and
country transient; accessible all cars; rates rea*.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and fell information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL ARGONAUT
Society of California Pioneers* Bldg.. Fourth st.
near Market. California's Most Popular Hotel
400 rooms, 200 baths. European plan. $1 per
day and up. Dining room seating 500. Table
d'Hote or a la Carte dinner, with wine. 75c
SPECIAL LUNCHEON EVERT DAY FRfur
11:30 a. m. to 2p. m.. 40c. EDWARD ROLKIN
Manager. GEO. A. DIXON. Assistant Manager.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and full information free re
gsrdtng this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL STANFORD
Headquarters for former patrons of the Lick.
Grand and Ruse hotels. 150 rooma with hah
Rates $1 a day and up. 250 Kearny street, be
tween Sutter and Bush.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders and foil information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
HOTEL YON DORN
343 TURK ST., near Jones St.
SUMMER RATES.
Turk aad Eddy street car from terry.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
furnishes folders 'and fall information free re
garding this hotel. First Sear, Call baildins.

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