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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 21, 1902, Image 27

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Allen beat Dunlap, 5-1; Herbert Schmidt
and J. Gibson : beat A. Beyfuss and Harry Rolf.
6-3. 5-7. 6-3; Robert Woodward beat Dan Volk
man. 6-2, 6-0; William. Volkman beat G. Ho
ran, 6-4, .7-5 r L. Cutter beat Fred Tatum. 8-4,
6-4; Schmidt beat Gibson. 6-4. 6-3; G. Horan
and D. Volkman beat W. Volkman and H.
I Lisser, 6-3. .6-4; Cutter and LUser beat Sidney
I Smith. 6-1:' Rolf beat Schmidt 6-5: Hodgkln
6on and Wiehe beat F. Sherwood and Dun
lap. 6-1, 6-0; Sherwood and Dunlap beat Finch
and Duncan. 6-1. 6-1. 4-1; Dunlap beat Sher
wood. 6-4, 6-3; D.- Volkman beat J. Speyer.
7-0, C-3. 6-4; Harold Crowell beat Werner
Stauf, 6-2, '6-1; Crowell and Stauf beat G.
Whipple and S. Salisbury, 7-5, 6-3; A. Kenyon
beat Shaughnessy, 4-6, 8-4 0-7; B Wallace
and Dr. Noble tied. 5-7, 7-5.**
On the Park courts some of the matches
played resulted as follows: A. Robinson beat
C. Skaggs. 6-1; J. M. Baker and George Janes
beat L. C. Bozarth and H. A. Turner, . 6-4,
6-4. 4-6 ; Harold G«tz beat Bozarth, 6-1, * 6-3 ;
Getz and Bozarth beat G. Lytton and L Mur
phy, 6-4; L. Schwetzer beat J. Ryan, >7-5,
0-3; Saunders beat Getz, 6-1; A. Leathor beat*
Zellerback, 0-2: Proctor beat Keller 7-5; A.
Roader arid R. Smith beat' "H. * McLaln and
Zellerback, 6-4, 2-6, 6-3; Mrs. L. C. Bozarth
beat J. Sky. 6-4, 6-3; Mrs. Sky and Ellen Page
were beaten by Mrs. Bozarth and Anita Bey-
I fuss. 7-5; Bertha Gardner beat Ellen Page,
6-1 ; Grace Walker and E. Palmer beat Miss
, B Durkee and Mies E. Ruddlck. 7-5; Proster
1 and E Harrington beat M. Burly and -W.-Kel
i ler. 6-4. • ' -f ¦
j — i ¦ ¦» . _-__:: -
HALIFAX. N. S., Sept. 20.— The British war.
(>hip Indefatigable, now here, has been ordered*
south." and It is supposed she is to be sent to
, Hay t i . to protect . British and .American cub
jject*. v. --,..->[:, . .' -i .
The California and park tennis courts
were popular yesterday and many \ ex
citing-matches were played. v The best
playing on the club courts was done by
Harry Wiehe and Norman Hodgkinsori,
who won three matches without losing a
?et. They beat Robert Whitney and Will
Allen 6-4, 6-2,-6-0, 6-3. The losers are the
scratch team in the tournament to be
played, on the park courts to-day. Wiehe
ard Hodgklnson then beat Harry Routh
and Charles Dunlap, the park champion.
The losers won but one game In three
sets. The score was 6-1, 6-0, 6-0.
Other matches resulted as follows:
Show High Class Form in Doubles on
the Calif ornia Club Courts-^-Park "
¦ Players Are Busy.
WIEHE AND HODGKIUTSON
WT2T THBEE TENNIS GAMES
i-to abide by the decision of the arbitra
tors. He said he had not come here to
' meet any of the operators, and would not
¦ try to see any of them. He denied re
1 ports that he intended to submit modified
I demands to J. P. Morgan or the operators.
I The resolution also favored the forma
tion of a political party "opposed to all
; parties controlled : by the capitalistic
1 class,'.' President Mitchell In his address
1'said in part:
"I believe that if the . coal trust had
j known three months ago that in order to
crush, the miners of the anthracite region
It wbuld have to crush the American peo
t pie, its leaders would not have refused
f to extend fair treatment to the mine
workers. I wish to say to the American
public that the mine workers will never
return to the mines until they are treated
as every American workingman should
be. The strikers can and will stand firm
all winter if necessary. I do not profess
I to be a labor agitator, but I am one who
stands "for living wages for the working
man and by my advice the miners will
! hot accept anything else."
BECAUSE three- men were igno
rant of the danger of the work-on
which they' were -engaged, Peter
Petroneo lost his life and David
Baker was severely injured, yes
terday morning at the Vermont Marble
Company's yard, 244 Brannan street, while
Domiriick Ferrari narrowly 'escap'ed being
badly hurt. . ' "
Petroneo came from his natfve country,
Austria, about a month ago and went to
work in the- marble yard last, Friday. He
and- his associates had never done that
kind of work before and it was owing to
their ignorance that the accident hap
pened. A truck driven by James McHugh
arrived at the yard with ten slabs of
marble tied together and standing on end,
the combined weight of which was six
tons. Petroneo, Baker and Ferrari got on
the truck and placed their .backs against
the slabs to prevent them from toppling
over and breaking when the team was
started to unload.
They gave the word "Ready!" and
Driver McHugh started up his horses.
geles. "My daughter," she taid, "was
married to Gua" Schumann, a travels
salesman, but they have been, divorced
tor si* years. I expect her here on Tues
day and she is to be married to a wealthy
man." She would not give any satisfac
tory reason why she had -bo many milk
cans. and pitchers in her house and was
averse to going into, particulars. The po
lice have not yet decided what charge to
bring agaln3t her. ¦
Baker's Injuries were • treated- at -the
Harbor Hospital and the body Of Petroneo
was taken to the Morgue. \
The slabs began to topple over and the
three men's strength combined was not
sufficient to keep the stone in place. Fer
rari realized his danger at once and
jumped' off the dray.' Baker barely
escaped^ receiving a- few bruises. Pe
troneo was in the middle between the two
men and was jammed against the seat by
the six tons of stone,- which crushed the
life out of him. ¦ . . ;>
AGED WOJIA2J VTHO 13 AC
CUSED OF ' ¦WHOLESALE
THIEVERY. - ~ .
AUSTRIAN. LABORER, WHO WAS
CRUSHED TO DEATH UNDER
SIX TONS OF MARBLE SLABS. V
_ John Mitchell, president of the United
Mine Workers, ajid Samuel Gompers..
president of the American Federation of
Labor, in their addresses .denounced the
coal operators in strong terms. Other
speakers "were Henry George, ' Ernest
Crosby, Charles F. Adams, John S. Cros
by and Benjamin Hanford. Resolutions
were presented which read in part:
"The time has come when no individual
or corporation may longer be allowed to
remajn in sole ownership and control of 4,
pride nectssity of life for the whole peo
ple. We -declare in favor of collective
ownership and operation 'by the people of
the coal mines .and railways dependent on
them as the only way out of the present
state of social war between a few capital
ists, who own all the means of produc
tion, and the masses of the toiling people,
who use them, as the only way to secure
to each worker the full product of his
Itbor." '
In an interview given previous 'to tlVc
Madison 6Quare mass-meeting here Mitch
ell said the miners are still willing to
submit their demands to arbitration and
NEW YORK, Sept. 2O.-Ten thousand
persons attended an open-air mass-meet
ing in Madison square to-night, organized
by the Central Federated Union in sym
pathy with the striking coal miners in
Pennsylvania. A corps of young men and
women, preceded by a brass band,
inarched around the square all evening
Tr-jth boxes for contributions to be sent to
the aid of the strikers. They were well
patronized.
iag in Hew York.
DEITOtrarCE THE OPERATORS.
Labor Leaders Speak at a Great Meet-
CHICAGO, Sept. -2O.-"I do not think
that arbitration is -the panecea for labor
troubles that some persons seem to con
sider it." said Carroll D. Wright. United
State* Commissioner of Labor, last night.
•That is why I did not recommend it In
my recent report "on the coal strike."
VI right is on his way to Minneapolis,
where he will deviler an address on "Is
There a Solution to the Labor Question.?"
betore the naUonal convention of em
ployers and employes next Monday and
which will 'be addressed by President
Roosevelt next Thursday.
"The practical, and to my way of think
p«r. the proper way to settle ' labor
troubtes. Baid,- "Wright, "js for both s.dcs
*i?_ be fair and decent and settle iheir
dl^ferences themselves. They ought to be
able to do this better and certainly can
92 l ,_ witil f w more mutual satisfaction.
1 fan bjvhaving outsiders step in and set •
tie their troubles."
The commissioner does not take a hope
rui view of conditions in Pennsylvania.
I cannot say when the strikeVill end."
he declared. -
Speaking of President Roosevelt's posi
tion in the matter Wright said:
"I know that the President was and is
exceedingly anxious for the strike to be
settle**..- But I know also that his po-
Bxtion was and is most difficult, because
If he stepped in it would be charged that
v? w^ the power and influence or
tis official position in favor of one side
or. the other. It is for this reason that
ne has not done more than he has."
Troubles in Pennsylvania
Appear to Be Par From
the End.
Commissioner of Labor
Talks of the Strike
Settlement.
DOUBTS MERIT
OF ARBITRATION
House on Folsom Street They Find- Wagon-Loads of Articles
Alleged to Have Been Stolen From the Surrounding Residences
Police Arrest Mrs. Lizzie Ingals dn Suspicion, and Searching' Her
AGED WOMAN ACCUSED OF LOOTING
PROPERTY OF MANY NEIGHBORS
SIX TONS OF MARBLE
TOPPLE ON THREE MEN
Raw Hands Attempt to Hold Up Ten Weighty
Slabs, and the Mass Crushes Them Down,
Killing One. of the Unfortunate Laborers.
BANK RESERVE
FAR REDUCED
Deficit in New York
Amounts to; Million
and a Half.
Officials of the Institutions
See No Reason for
''.'¦¦: Alarm.
•WASHINGTON. Sept- 20. — Captain
janies A. Lynch, Twentieth Infantry, who
has recently "arrived at 'San Francisco
from" the Philippines, is under orders 'to
proced. to the. Department v of the East,
where charges are awaiting him," alleging
irregularities in business transactions.
Captain Lynch. Is Accused.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 20.— There was no ses
sion of the Grand Jury to-day. Circuit
Attorney Folk having gone to Jefferson
City to contest the habeas corpus pro
ceedings recently instituted in the Su
preme Court to secure the release of Otto
Schumacher, John -.Helms, John H.
Schnetler and William M. Tamblyn, in
dicted members of the Municipal Assem
bly> now in jail. Judge Gantt heard the
application and arguments in chambers.
Judge Chester Krum and Thomas J.
Rowe appeared for the petitioners, while
Circuit Attorney Folk and his assistant,
A. ,C. Marony, appeared for the State.
At 'the. conclusion of the hearing Judge
Gantt said he would consider the matter
until Monday morning, at which time he
would announce his decision.
, The reward for the arrest or informa
tion that will lead to the apprehension
of Delegate Charles F, Kelly, charged
•with bribery and with being a fugitive
from justice, was increased to $1800 by
the offer to-day by the St. Louis Post-
Dispatch. Six other former members of
the House of Delegates indicted recently
on charges of bribery arid perjury in con
nection with several deals are also fugi
tives. • •
and Eeward for a Fugitive Is
Increased.
Missouri Judge Withholds Decision
BRIBERY CASE ACTION
TO BE TAKEN TO-MORROW
•v NEW YORK, Sept. 20.— The associated
banks of i New /York, according to their
! weekly statement published to-day, : are
;$r,642,050 below their required reserve. This
I 'is the first deficit reported since Novem
ber, 1899, when the deficiency amounted to
$2,778,950.- The feature; is the heavy loss
ili- cash, which was some $3,000,000 in" ex-'
ces3- of the preliminary estimates. The
'banks lost this week $5,786,100 in specie and
$1,563,600 in legal tenders.
Vice President • A. B. Hepburn of the
City National Bank said of to-day's bank
statement: ¦ ¦ '
"There is nothing in the situation to
cause alarm. The West and South have
large amounts of money in New York
banks. Naturally they, will withdraw
much of these funds and' will need con
siderable amounts to move grain and cot
ton. .'For these perfectly • legitimate rea
sons * the local banks are likely to lose
from' $50,000,000 to $75,006,000 between this
time and the middle of December. '
"Of course, this money will have to be
supplied by liquidation of loans in this
city. Money credits' abroad are tolerably
easy? and gold can\be obtained from the
other 'side if desired. Grain and cotton
crops will furnish large amounts of for
eign exchange, thereby facilitating gold
imports if necessary; But money must
rule high for the rest of the year."
President Dumbnt ClarKe of the Corn
Exchange National "Bank and President
Simmons of the Fourth National Bank
both declared there was no occasion for
alarm.
In making one professional call recently
a Govan (Scotland) medical man traveled
nearly 700 miles. He spent two hours with
his patient and two days and two nights
actually traveling. :
While In" the act of boarding the ship
Ancona from Farrelley's launch last night
Charles Sharp slipped and fell Into the
water and, was all but drowned when ..res
cued by John L. Simpson and "Fortie,"
his companions on the launch. They were
fully fifteen minutes looking for him, as
he was being carried out to see* by the
ebb tide. When recovered Sharp was in a
serious condition, but with the aid of
stimulants he was restored and taken to
his home. Captain Robblns, . master of
the Ancona,'. rendered all the assistance
he could toward rescuing Sharp. ¦ The An
cona arrived last night. :
Saved From Drowning.
The police say that Mrs. Ingals had a
confederate in a young woman, but they
have been unable so far to locate her.
She has been seen, walking with Mrs.
Ingals at all hours of the morning. The
residents who, it-is alleged, have suffered
from Mrs. Ingals' cove:ousness are in
lead to the identification of the articles.
All the articles may be inspected in the
basement of the Hall of Justice to-day.
LOOEHTG FOB CONFEDERATE.
nRS. UZZIE INGALS, a gray
haired woman . more than 60
years of age, is, according to
the police, the queen of shop-
lifters and 'all-round pilferer of
articles it is alleged she stole from her
neighbors. She was arrested early yes
terday morning by Policemen Harry
O'Day and C. D. Staples on F,olsom street,
between Ninth and Tenth. They had been
notified a few hours earlier by E. I* No
lan, saloon-keeper. Ninth and Folsom
streets, that. a woman had stolen several
jars belonging to him.
O'Day was I the first to. notice, her and
he asked her what she was doing on the
street at that eany hour of the morning.
She said her name was Mrs. Adams and
she was a nurse. O'Uay was joined by
Staples and.tney asked her- wnat she was
carrying under her Jacket'. ' She denied
having anything and O'Day put his hand
under her Jacket.and found a lot of veg
etables. Staples discovered two sacks
tied around 'her waist and in one of them
was a botUe of milk, a loaf of bread and
a copy of a morning newspaper. They
decided to arrest her and took ¦her to the
matron's room In' the City Prison.
Detective Harry Keynolds was detailed
"to assist the two officers on 'the case and
.they went to the woman's house at 1253
! Folsom' street. They found the rooms rill
ed with a heterogeneous mass of articles'
apparently stolen at different times.
NEIGHBORS , FIND ABTICUES.
The neighbors began to gather at the
house and several idantitied articles that,
they claimed, had been stolen from them.
Among them' were Mrs. -O'Connor. 1323
Folsom street; Mrs. ¦Wlll'.utes, 13G0 Fol
som street, and Mrs. McCarthy, 3353 Fol
sora street, ?'
¦ Two patrol "wagons were loaded with the
things and taken to the -Hall of Justice
and as much again was left -in the house.
'Among- the- articles are about 60 milk
cans, 50, milk pitchers,- tub- containing
about 400 newspapers,', sealskin cape, bear
skin cape, eiderdown quilt, four ladies'
hats, four jardinieres, a number of vases,
candlesticks and ' bric-a-brac, some with
the trademark on them; a blonde wig.
doctor's operating apron, piano cover,
clothes wringer, valuable clock, several
canes and pictures, large quantity of
washed towels, underclothing and baby
clothing, silver knives, forks and spoons,
and miscellaneous articles too numerous
to mention. ¦
In her rooms were also found a lot of
keys and two picklocks, besides two point
ed knives that could be utilized for open
ing windows. A large number of clothes
lines and clothes pegs was also found in
one of the rooms.
On a silver napkin ring and silver but
ter knife are the Initials "A. A."; on a
bedspread, "H. 729"; on another bed
spread, "8969"; on a large bath towel, "G.
E.," and on another, "K. 680," which may
Music at the Park.
The following programme of music will
be rendered at the park to-day:
March, "Fiddle Dea Dee" Stromber*
Overture, "Crown Diamonds" Auber
Selection. Spanish national melodies Relle
Flute solo, grand fantasia, "Souvenir of
Naples" Krakamp
. A. Lombardo.
Fantasia, "Faust" Gounod
Overture, "Poet and Peasant" Suppe
Paraphrase on melody in F.. Rubinstein
Selection. "Princess Chic" ....4 Edwards
"Grand Medley of Old .Melodies" Beyer
Contents — "Men of Harlech," "Speak to "Me."
• "The Little Brown Jug," "Take Back Thy
' Heart." "Marching: .Through • Georgia/'
"Oh My Heart Goes Pit a Pat," '-'I .JVould
I Were a. Boy Again," "A Life j on the
Ocean Wave," -"Will You-, Love Me Then
as Now?" "I Love the Merry Sunshine,"
•"¦"Home. Sweet Home." , .- ' •*¦ : >
Faptasia, "Cavallerla Rusticana"..;.Mascagnl
THE PAN rBANCISCO CALL, SUKDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1902.
the vicinity* of Ninth, Tenth. Eleventh
and Twelfth streets, between Mission,
Howard and Folsom streets.
Mrs. IngaLi claims that all the articles
in her - house belonged to her daughter.
Lulu Carlyle, an actress now In Los An-
27
[¦2 db. q. c.joslen, s^
• -'. L 2 U Leading Specialist. r
IEMLY j
Special and^Accnrate
Trealmentpf Every Case i
X wish to fnalce' one point distinct and * I
emphatic: Tbm remedies employed la I
treating- ray' patients are prescribed I
iwi compounded to -meet the exact re- I
qulrementa «I each Individual case, i
Every p&d*nt cf mine can rest assured
(that the treatment he receives is not
cf the > "ready-made" kind. If you
waat *acb -treatment, so to a drug
stcre aad buy 'a patent nostrum. I
cake a specials study of every case I
treat, note all conditions In the begin-
nixit. note ail developments as the cure
progresses, anfl so alter 'my -'remedies
&t to accomplish Ju»t what my knowl-
edgre and ¦ tnUned - perception ; tell me
must be accomplished; -After dlag-
noEins -year case I will know. Just what
you need, i At present ,1 do not. nor
have I any earcpla boxes of "ready*
made" renjedlea to send you.
I Have the Larjjcst PracUcs Be-
cause I Invariably Fullill f
; ;•< .My Premises. , |
I "WEAKNESS"
This disorder of the functions by no 1
means indicates ceneral nervous de- I
dine, but Vs a. direct result of lnflam- 3
; mation. enlargement or excessive sen- j
sensitiveness ef - the prostate eland I
! brought on by early dissipation or re- jj
suiting frcrcn some Improperly treated
contracted d'.torder. These conditions
cannot possibly be removed by Internal ;
medicines, and any tonic system of
treatment that stimulates activity of
the functions can but result in aggra-
vation of the real , ailment. This is a
F] scientific truth that I ha\-e ascertained i
[I .by careful .study ar.d observation in
|| -hundreds of cases, and is atruth upon
I } which my own original system of
I j treatment Is based. I employ neither I
I tonics, stimulant* nor electric bel^a. I \
I 1 treat by local methods exclusively, and' I
j j rr.y success in curing even those cases I
M that ethers have failed to temporarily I
|j relieve with their tonics is conclusive j
f j evidence that Jmy method affords the g
I] only possible means of -a complef and j
j a radical cure.." a
|| "r,IVK\AU0 TOVTt TEARS A MAN." «
[j Write for this pamphlet. It tell* of I
M rt-.y metbeds of treating the above dis- I
| j eases, also Hydrocele. Specific Blood $
1 1 Poison and Pile*. Mailed Free.. Con- !
|I sultattcn free at office or by mall. |
Idr.o.c. joslenJ
I IO49 Market St. |
O Piacenally Opposite Hlbernla Bank. y
J*L- vlNsip^Wy /^^^^^^^^^^^^^M Don't you want to be one of "Dr. McLaughlin's men," a man with a
i: 'il"X. ¦wS^^Kv^^^^^m^m l " : strong heart, strong nerves, full of manly courage and free from all weak-
•{^^^^^'jC^^^^^ffl^' •' iBr ffi^^^^^^^K^^ fi enm % ailments? If you could see what Dr. McLaughlin's Electric Belt will
iSP^Hl do *°' r you m a few weeks>qise y° u would sacrifice many things to wear, if
'^S can>t fa** to develop in you a vigor which will make you proud to hold up
• you ave pains * n your b ? c^»-^ y° u feel red and listless, if- you are
'^J^^S^K^^w^WBfS^ nervous and weak, if you are growing old too soon, if you have lost the force
• W^^^^^^^^^BJM r ' and courage of youth, if you have hheumatism, a weak stomach, or any evi-
f dence of breaking down, you are wasting time. Get McLaughlin's Belt with
. . , .. * jff j4%g^^*Z?0^rs^& i^\'^ " 41 I have completely recovered my health since 1 "I am glad, indeed, that I commenced your treat
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• ' - i • ' . ¦ * -r / / fjift^jSPif^.'''- " ¦ , ; resent it" to be, and' it has brought about the com- I sleep better, feel stronger and have no pain. It i3 • %
\ I r^ j" •' • ! Pl<»te cure you predicted for me. I am glad to rec- the remedy I have been seeking so long." — K. JOP- *
/ ' ... t llfff'/v^ . ¦ "I feel it my duty to let you know that after digestion and nervousness, and trying numerous
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. '"¦ • . • . _ .,..¦-¦.¦.•.-..- . :i • ¦ JOHN SOAKES, Point Reyes, Cal. 1 San Francisco.
Free; Book, , ; I have ,a book which gives many hundred letters from, men whom I have cured, tells all about the signs of -decay :]
Free Test L in men, how they are caused, how they first appear, the way the vital power is wasted, and howall these troubles are cured ,
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Office Hours^-8 a.-m. to 8 -p.m. /.Sundays, io to 'i. Seattle office, 105 Columbia street; Los Angeles, 120 South Springr-jtrect. . .... ... . ' >

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