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The Tacoma times. (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, June 13, 1911, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085187/1911-06-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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_ If at Goodwin I* • utnc one of hi* ex-wires Edna
Goodrich,; for * 1 20,000 worth of utock* which lie ;
Stive fcer shortly after thrlr marriage. Better «i«
tke TTcddlns rlo», too, Nats you'll need It nculu,
; lout d«r, • ■ '
J
VOL. Yin. NO. 151.
GIRL OF 14 TRIES TO ELOPE
STEPMOTHER TRIES TO POISON GIRL
Governor General Must
Think It Over
ASKED TO PARDON ANGEMNO NAPOLITANO; HE SAYS IT'S
TOO EARLY YET TO CONSIDER—IN THE MEANTIME PETI
TIONS POUR IN.
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
SAUI/T STE. MARIE, Ont., June 18.—The case of Mrs. An
griino Napolltano, under sentence of death for killing her husband,
Will not be considered by an extraordinary session of the Ontario
parliament. i
A. C. Boyce, member of parliament, who had interested hlm
isclf In the woman's case, when he learned that she was about to
become a mother, today received a letter from Minister of Justic*
Aylesworth, saying that it was impossible to have the lawmakers
convened. Boyce had written asking for clemency for the woman.
Aylesworth's reply also said that the governor general would
not consider the case so far in advance of the execution.
The above dispatch over the
United Press wires shows that al
ready the friends of humanity are
stirring up matters In Canada to
free Angellno Napolitano, the
Italian -woman who killed her hus
band to save her honor, and who
huist now die by hanging for that
act as soon as her child is born.
The question is fast becoming
a national question, rather an in
ternational one, for Canada's peo
ple are as much stirred up as
those In the United States.
Already It Is seen that official
red tape may prevent any action—
red tape which to officials of all
governments sometimes seems so
much more important than human
life or our belief in law and Jus
tice.
For such an execution would
chock our beliefs In justice. That
A jury could have sentenced the
Woman to death under these cir
cumstances la all but Inconceiv
able to many.
"How could the Jury have done
this?" The question is asked
again and again by the Tacoma
people who are sending petitions
lor the woman's reprieve or par
don.
The number of petitions from
Tacoma and the surrounding
towns is mounting up every hour.
It was prophesied in yesterday's
paper that the number would
reach 1,000 by night. IV only
reached 900. but at noon today It
had passed 1,250.
Direct Election
Passes Senate
E •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••
WHAT IS HOPED FROM DIRRCT ELECTION OF U. 8. •
• SENATORS. •
• Will stop buying of elections and corrupting legislators •
' 0 Will make senate more responsive to people's will. •
• Will enable legislature to devote time to business. •
• Will «et senators who really represent the .pooplo. •
• Will 'bust the "Millionaires' Club." •
(United Press Leased Wire.)
WASHINGTON, D. C. June 13.
•—That the Bristow amendment to
the direct elections bill, which
Just slipped through the senate
yesterday, may kill the bill when it
comes to a vote by the states, is
the fear among Washington pro
gressives today.
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 13.
•—The direct election of senators,
■urged for years and Tears, ever
■ince the corruption of legisla
tures had become a national scan
dal, has finally passed the U. S.
senate.
Defeated when It came up under
the last congress by votes of the
■ senators who had been beaten for
re-election, only 24 of the old
guard dared vote against it yes
terday.
Poindexter and Jones of Wash
ington were counted among the
84 who voted for the 1)111.
The biggest fight came over the
Bristow amendment putting the
elections under federal supervis
ion. Vice President Sherman's
9 YOU'VE A RIGHT TO BE TIIKKK. •
• Public hearing will be held at the city hall tonight on the •
• new saloon ordinance, drawn to make possible the enforce- •
• tnent of present laws. •
0 The meeting is not only for the business men who are pro- •
0 forced as well. •
0 Everybody is invited. 0
0 The business men have a committee o<? fire to represent 0
0 them but other citizens will he accorded the same rights to bo 0
0 heard. •
.MIMMMtMIMMMtMMIIII
The Only lndrprKdrnl
Nan •payer la r«n.ni«.
76 Pound Boy
At Mr. Plotz's
The stork has
visited the hum
ble roof of Geao
tve Plotz, the
well-known
North End Four-
Fly a he r. Ho
came In this
morning with
the news.
"I saw tho
piece you had about me and the
circus in the paper yesterday," ho
said, "so I've brought you a piece
of news."
"Very well," said the sub edi
tor, seizing his pencil.
"Well," oald Uevozus, "there's
a new 76-pouud Doy out at our
plate."
"Mother and eon both doing —
WHAT?" The S. E. dropped his
pencil when he was half way
through the sentence. "A how
many pound boy?" he repeated.
"Yes, it's a bull calf," chuckled
Mr. Plotz, beating It for the door
as fast as his 230 pounds would let
him.
WEATHER FORECAST
I Fair tonight and Wednesday.
ILlght northerly winds.
vote was necessary to break the
44 to 44 tie on this. Polndexter
voted with LaFollette, Borah,
Gronna and Works against it.
The vote on the whole bill, 64
to 24, was six more than neces
sary for the two-thirds vote re
quired The house will have to
concur on the Bristow amendment,
then the bill will go to the coun
try to be ratified by three-fourths
of the states as a constitutional
amendment.
Federal control of elections, the
southern democrats think, would
open the way to negro suffrage in
the south. If 12 southern states
vote down the amendment it will
be lost.
Committee of the house, which
did not pass the Bristow amend
ment, and the senate are confer
ring today.
Among the senators to vote
against direct elections were:
Brandegee, Burnham, Crane, Dil
llngham, Gallinger, Heyburn, Lip
pitt. Lodge, LORIMER, Oliver,
Page, Penrose, Richardson, Root,
Smoot and Wetmore,
rhe Tacoma Times
A FRAME FOR MOTHER'S PICTURE
The pathetic case of Aagellno Napolltano of Sault Ste. Marie,
Out., sentenced to be hanged for killing her husband, as soon as her
child is 'born, Is stirring up the sympathies of warm-hearted (peo
ple all over the country. Here is Cartoonist Jamleson's powerful
conception of the case In the Dcs Molnes News —the grim noose,
the frame for the soon-to-be-born baby's picture of its mother.
DEFENDS
ACCUSED
GENERAI
(Bjr United Press Leased Wire.)
. LOS ANGELBS, June 13. —
Rallying to the defense of Col.
Garcia, commander of the insur
recto forces in the state of Sonora,
who is soon to be tried on charges
of having accepted bribes from
fcde. al officials in connection with
the execution of "Red" Loi.ez at
Aqua Prleta, former Gov. Redo
of the state of Sinaloa who was
arrested and detained a week in
Xogales by GarcU, today stated
that the insurrecto colonel was
one of Mexico's noblest citizens.
"Col. Garcia," said Redo today,
' arrested me merely because he
1 olieved that ho was doing his
duty."
How Would You like to Get a Letter like This From Your Husband?
j, CHICAGO,' June 13.—Mrs. Ger
trude M. Seehausen, wife of Os
car J.'Seeha-ueen, president of the
Standard-QUlett i Light ~t company,
sued for divorce and submitted a
remarkable ' letter to '. throb among
the ' musty files Mof the • divorce
court. : '■■', Her - husband I wrote ~ the
letter; to . her, telling jof j his i love
for another woman, and the letter
road in court ■ secured a divorce
or i the wife. » Here it'; is: ":i"
GERTRUDE f DEAR: i
Jg am hopelessly Infe love—so
completely, so thoroughly and ■ so
sincerely that JI > am. unfit ] for any
thing else on earth until you know
I^WMZM • The I affair lis Just
five days old today, /but I fool that
it has ; gone on for months. I first
laid ) eyes son "Sier" Wednesday
evening when she came out to Bin*.
TACOMA. WASHtNQTON. TUESDAY. JUNE 13. 1911.
>ASSES DEATf
SENTENCE ON
HIMSELF
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
CENTRALIA, June 18.—A fooy
i found the following message In
- the woods and brought it to the
, police:
"Here on this lonely moun
tain and In full serious mean-
Ing what I say, I pronounce
i the death penalty on my own
> head. I must die to escape a
i terrible sin, and I feel my
reason leaving me. A terri
ble sin has befallen me. At
i 2 o'clock Juue the Oth I will
die."
Whether it Is a joke, the pro
> duct of a demented mind, or a
i case of suicide has not been dis
covered.
:-'• Before she opened her mouth I
was spellbound, c/ It was 1 not: her
beauty. > That la not as great !as
many other women iI ■• had :: seen.
Later It was not her voice—many
are ; better— \%. when % she ! sot
through I arose from my table
where I was eating and went «mr
to • her. f,C* J:^i"-:r s ;:-^§#.i^r:i
A. I have; seen : her j twice ; since; at
her home, the next night and .Fri
day. -';: 11 felt Jso f ashamed |at ■■, the
feeling that overcame lme that 1; I
could not talk to —just look—
and ■ then she said: "Do yon know
I' saw you %in . that " crowded I res
taurant standing out above all the
other 5 (people. I stammered. I
could i not sing^^^^^^^ffll^
And then this woman, who has
for four years made concert t tours
I and been the cynosure fof . man;
FEARFUL
CHARGE
IS MADE
WOMAN OUT ON BAIL IS JKAIi-
Ol'S OF FATHER'S IX)VK FOR
GIRL.
(By United Press leased Wire.)
DELAWARE, 0., June 13. —
Mrs. Jessie R. Way-Henkle, arrest
ed for the alleged poisoning of her
step-daughter, Merle Henkle, 21,
is out under bond today and pro
tects her Innocence of a charge
which. In many ways, parallels the
Schenk case In Wheeling, W. Va.
Sirs. Henkle Is a friend •■ of Mrs.
L«aura Farnsworth Soh«nk, recent
ly tried for the alleged poisoning
of nor millionaire husband.
Merle Henkle, the pretty victim
of the alleged poisoning, was a tar
vorites with Ohio Wesleyan uni
versity students here. A | month
ago she returned from a visit to
Athens, Ohio, Buffering from a
nervous breakdown. Her step
mother attended her. Recently
she was taken to the Jane Case
hospital, and an hour later phy
sicians pumped two drachms of ar
senic from her etomach. Only the
fact that such a large quantity'of
the poison had been given.. her
saved nor life, physicians say. fa
Detectives who investigated, as
sert that the poison was adminis
tered In a glass of grape Juice
which her stepmother gave her the
day before she was taken to the
hospital.
"From the moment I was taken
ill I was afraid," said Miss Henkle.
"Mrs. Henkle seemed Jealous of
me. - After I had been sick a few
days things tasted peculiarly. In
the middle of the night I fre
quently woke up with a start to
see Mrs. Henkle clad in her night
gown standing above me.
"Then came an awful day
when I thought I was goin to
die. > Papa's wife entered the
room and related an awful dream
she had had. .She told me she
had seen a white hearse stop in
front -of the house, six men walk
up the stairs and carry me out."
, .^Arrested After Fire.
, Mr». HenkJ© was the proprietor
of, a millinery store before her
marriage. five months ago. . - The
store was burned and she was ar
rested by the " state fire marshal.
Th« grand Jury, however, refused!
to indict her.
* The : investigation developed
that,she had also owned a millin
ery store at Oaldwell, which also
burned. \.i - .
Officials are Investigating both '
these fires today and assert that 1
they have . unearthed / new . I evl- 1
dence. i .'•"';.■ - "'•'■■'.•" .[ ■• ■ . 1
Visa ; Henkle will recover. ,
FALLS POUR STORIES;
LANDS ON SIDEWALK
WALKS HOME ALONE
By United Press Leased Wire.)
OAKLAND, Cal., Juno 18.
—James Barry, hodcarrier,
fell .this morning four stories
ami landed on a cement side
walk. He suffered only from
a fsWtured wrist and numer
ous ruts. Barry walked home
•lone.
BANK CLEARINGS
Hearings , „ ..$806,518.87
JaHtnoes 64.868.33
eyes, broke down and poured ■ out
of.; her i whple ; being i the . love 5 that
I was ! not free ,to j declare to* her.
It tls t awe-inspiring, supernatural.
• m *
I love this woman so unbound
edly that ; I would cheerfully give
up til I-" have "i In 4 the I. world s for
her. -<• Ki*. (s*£s She t| Is j not %an
unsophisticated girl—a matured
woman—even ] divorced I and ' mak
ing her own.way; earning money
handsomely, $125 per week. *' She
can have no designs jon j me. v. Until
Friday she did not even know; my
name
; I told her I was married,**that; I
was msud to come to her, J asked
her, begged to send ;me away.
But I the j floodgates were I opened.'
"I loved you the moment I saw
yj ou," aho said. "I will love yon
Man Shoots Wife As
Children Look On
ORA PATTISON, HIS WIFE AND TWO CHILDREN.
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
RENTON, Wash., June 18.—
Neighbors at Cedar Mountain near
here are caring for the suddenly
orphaned Pattlson children, wait
ing for relatives to claim them,
following the double tragedy In
the Pattlson home of two days
ago.
Pattlson, a woodsman, came
home drunk, and began to abuse
hia wife. She ifled before him.
Little Roland, aged S, tugged at
Railroads Refuse to
Obey Full Crew La
(TTnlted Press Leased Wire.?
SEATTLE, June 13.—The rail
ways of Washington have no In
tention of obeying the "full crew"
bill which was passed by the last
legislature. Labor men worked
diligently for the bill
Admitting that It waa violating
the law, the Great Northern has
asked for an injunction here
against the public utilities com
mission and various county offl
DUES AT AGE OF 123. •
(By United Press Wire.) •
BAKERSFIELd; June 13. •
—Airs. Mary Rodriguez, a •
native of Mexico, ts dead here •
today at the age of 128 years. •
She was born Nov. 1, 1788. •
'braver llf[ I \ never.)| get $-; you, no
matter who you are, what you are.
I love you now and always.! ••"■••
■'J But vit * does not matter | What
she ; was. :;'< I ! love] her now so that
I can see nothing else, do nothing
else. "'■ --•:i.j\*S^^Sa®e«!g!gß^|
%. Gertrude, -■« dear, forgive this
brutality. • :&*£&&£ Please i for
give me as much as yon can, dear.
Think j for me.' ?' Do I what you will
with ; me—anything, "* (but' let;,, me
hay« h«r3g£M«BF • Write me
and ;score* me—lash me. I 1 have
got {it ; oomlng. "Ii am scarlet, and
youm; la ; the duty 4 to: impose ';; the
judgment.
Your i lovesick, faithless
BOYBIE.
I have forgotten in all this
ramble to tell J you her nani«.Sl
will do «o. It is Klare De Vine.
. Tli* Only ladrj»«adea(
fttn*p«p*r la Tirama.
his father's coat pleading with
him to let his mother go.
But Pattlson saw ibllndly in his
drunken rage. He ran after his
wife, drew a revolver and shot
hed dead. The next minute he had
killed himself and left little Rol
and crying friightenedly on the
ground.
Part of the father's watch chain
was found la the boy's hand af
terward where he had broken it
by trying to stop him.
cials to keep them from enforc
ing It
The railroads argue that the ex
tra trainmen, which the labor men
say is necessary for safety, would
cost them $'60,000 a year, and
that this would mean depriving
them of property.
il•' *' " ""* ■■- ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ I■" ffi
S'isaJwise^dwh^
• fej^iiWhy laiit ithat \ Constant Reader >' always ■% breaks m out prflovf hotH
■>■ weather? jj,:;;-^ ;y :s^sS>-«^^^MsS«P*^^iiSlß^S^^^^fa^
i % ?♦% Ji Why are front-porch i and back-pUtfortn Arguments r referred ;to '
the editor when he wants to get ', through early? .»-...*■•■-*, vsx'Tf'i 1 Ha
I •;,•■<.■:■;Look what Constant Reader has shot at us this ; time The post
man dropped the letter on our desk and we didn't suspect it contained
; dynamite until we read i lVp Listen: £f§*g<@pi? -:^ v? «!3?S£B@!rai
:•:,■■;. Editor of the Times: i^^,t „.■: : 4;:... ■:. v :-,-v '. • ,
To settle an argument please answer this qaesfloaii^^^g
~ '';♦ ?";.'*>& Suppose a ton of dynamite were set off by electricity,
fiVjjont of everybody's hearing—— In the middle of a desert or w
■ . an ocean, would there be a noise, where the explosion took?.^J;
«?.-;,:>. pla«?--^^n«t»Bt>Re«ler.>^^>i^SS^«lll*^p^p««8e^ra
-. Easy? : Oh, certainly. But take another think. Would there?
lWhy, yes. And t yet—well, -who; cares T^J But Constant ; Reader cares.
and the question Is evidently the result of a hot argument—a HQS&xS
|argumeat^^^^a?l^^^^^^^»^^^^««^
" - V The ' editor could ■ answer.■ it, we suppose. ji Of; course, he Could,
but he is not going to, bo won't somebody else answer. It's perfoc ly
easy. Just sit right down and dash off the really, truly answer and
mail it to THE NOISE EMTOU,
The Tacoma Tlni- •
Just tell Constant Reader when, how, where and why la uoiso.
psiSi i l'rhft answers will be printed tomorrow and if , the argument
settled then we will aX take a'crack'at It next day. T , ' \
- ,-- . . -.. ....... ■ - ... . :,..;»- .■■■*...■■,.,•.,,, '
Dan-foot and did only la ■ blanket, a Chicago■ |
ntnu wu amatrd la a park <■• •<>•' dar, m»*
la arid pcadlaa; <-«<i«.<ioti of k«r mmulir. *•« j
ether womra appear <•■ (■• ■(•■• elntlMMl la Mlttu '
more thaa a <kr»a,lbor« t«-putitli>u an-I tb«r call It '
■r*.
80 CENTS A MONTH.
POLICE NAB
GIRL AT
TRAIN
"IT'S JUST A3 WELiy* SAID
i i -\ I \i;-o|.i» liOIS DAY
wMI \ KOMAKOI II
CHKC'KKD.
Early today the police hurried
aboard tb« Portland train of ths
N. P. himl arrested 14-year-old
Lola Day, or Seattle, who her
mother says, -was elotplng with a
Portland traveling man.
The girl who Is pretty and beam
every evidence of refinement, wag
hurried to the city jail to await
the arrival of Mrs. Day, who took
the next train over.
"Did you get the man?" She
asked Ca.pt. DArnell over the tele
phone when she learned that her
daughter had been stopped.
Darnell said that he had not,
hut could get him later.
"I wish I'd told you to arrest
him," said Mrs. Day, "I thinlc
I'll bring a warrant over from
hero."
"Junt aa Well."
The girl didn't seem very sorry
that her elopement bad been
checked. "Maybe it's Just as well/
she said. There were no tears,
no hysterics.
From Seattle today it is learned
that the man was stopping at the
Virglniug hotel there where the
girl and her mother made their
home. It apparently was a sud
den attachment The girl yestor
day asked permission from her
mother to go to Portland to visit
some school friends. The moth
er said no.
This morning without saying
anything to her mother the girl
slipped out. Mrs. Day Investigat
ed, then telephoned to the Tacoma
police.
HO INQUEST
OVER INDIAN
The funeral of Alex Laughliit,
the Indian who was left to die lv
the city jail after he had been
rendered unconscious by a fall on
the pavement, will be held from
the Fuyallup Indian reservation
tomorrow morning.
Coroner Shaver completed his
investigation of the case yesterday
and decided that an inquest would
not be necessary. His examina
tion of the skull proved that the
fracture was a bad one, and indi
cated that the man had not re
gained consciousness after Injury.

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