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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 15, 1904, Image 16

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Some ¦well Invitations come from Edward
Knowles Co.. 24 Second St., nr. Market. •
MurineEye Remedy cures sore Eyes.
Makes weak Eyes strong. Murine doesn't
smart; it soothes and quickly cures. *
VALLEJO, Nov. 14.— Last night
Fred Lehmann, a resident of this city,
was held up on the Napa road. He
was stabbed three times in the arm
and shoulder by an unknown man.
Lehmann was stopped by four men,
who demanded his money and watch.
One of the gang used a knife to en
force the demand. Lehmann will re
Held Up Near Vallejo.
• In the official count of ballots by
the Election Commissioners yester
day afternoon a rain of five votes for
Judge Troutt in the third precinct of
the Twenty-eighth District was re
corded.* The difference in the official
count and that of the election officers
was due solely to clerical errors. The
election officers of the seventh pre
cinct of the Twenty-eighth . District
and the second of the Twenty-ninth
failed to certify to the returns and
were cited to appear before the Com
missioners' to explain.
Official Cqjint Begins.
, A coupon worth from 25c to $7.50 free
is the remarkable holiday offer of the
Great American Importing- Tea Company,
whose ad. appears in to-day's paper.
A Liberal Store.
MARSHFIELD, Or., Nov. 14. — The
whaler-. William Bayless has arrived
from the north short of fuel and pro
visions, having but fifty pounds of
flour with which to feed forty-eight
men. She had on- board 10,000
pounds of whalebone and 400 barrels
of oil. All on board were well.
Reaches Port Short of Food.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14. — The fol
lowing Californians arrived here to
At the New Willard — George Hooke
and wife, San Francisco; Mr. and
Mrs. Button, E. G. Green and Calvin
Green, Los Angeles; E. M. Winship
and wife and Miss Blanch Beamer,
San Francisco. At the Raleigh — H. K.
Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Murphy and
Miss S. Slnnott, Los Angeles; H. S.
Shelbon, San Francisco.
Callfornians in Washington.
Much interest is being taken in the
vaudeville entertainment to be given
by the alumnae of St. Vincent's Col
lege on Wednesday evening. The
members have worked arduously and
prepared an excellent programme.
Music will be furnished by St.
Mary's College orchestra and both
professional and amateur talent will
be seen on the stage.
' The evening's exercises will -be
opened with remarks by Judge Frank
J. Murasky, followed by a barytone
solo by James Maguire. Montague
Barton will give an exhibition of toe
dancing and recitations 1 will be given
by Marie Kenny and little Ethel
Priest. Among the professionals to
appear are Mme. Caro Roma and
Genie Fletcher., who is Just now mak
ing a hit at the Orpheum. Mrs. Mc-
Glade will give a soprano solo, Miss
Genevieve Sullivan a contralto solo
and the sweet tenor voice of George
Kelly will also be heard. S. Samuels
will display his skill on the zylophone
and Gaelic dancing promises to be one
of the interesting features of the even
ing. The proceeds will be devoted to
charitable purposes.
Dances, Songs and Recitations to Be
Given by Professional and
Amateur Talent.
Bronchial Trouble* are often perma
nently cured by Plso's Cure for Consumption. •
proprietor of the Poppy Cafe, yesterday filed
an affidavit In support of a motion for an or
der to show cause why the Cook*' and Wait
ers' unions should not be punished for con
tempt of court. On April 8 last he obtained
an order restraining the unions from picketing
his place of business, but be says that on Oc
tober 20 a union man resumed his Interference
and has continued to patrol tho place.
From Los Angeles — E. E. Fraser
and E. T. Fraser. at the Hotel York;
Mrs. A. F. Rose, and Miss . B. A.
Rose, at the Navarre; Miss F. L.
Shaw, at the .Hotel Astor; F. N. Shurt
leff, at the Woodward. .
NEW YORK, Nov. 14. — The follow
ing Callfornians arrived in New York
From San Francisco — D. C.' Bloom,
at the Herald Square; iW. J. Wayte,
at the Hoffman, House; C. Bruck. at
the Hotel Astor; P. A. Buck and
wife, at the Herald Square; L. H.
Butcher, at the Hoffman; C. A. Cum
berson, at the Hotel Astor; C. G. Fol
lis, at the Holland House; R. Green
wald, at the New Amsterdam; Miss
H. M. Hardingr, at the St. Denis; Mrs.
J. H. Hemingway, at the Spalding;
J. James, at the Ashland House; F.
F. Knewlne, at the Victoria; C. A.
Stewart, at the Gilsey House; J. M.
Vermeher, at the Astor House.
From Santa Rosa — J. C. Kinslow,
at the Grand Union.
Californlnns in New York.
Recently several million dollars
were Invested by capitalists in dredge
mining lands along the Yuba River,
from four to nine miles east of Marys
ville, where vast quantities of gravel
and sand from the hydraulic mines
filled the old river "channel. To get at
the former channel the dredgers
moved all the accumulated debris. It
is feared by some that much of this
debris will drift down stream and add
to the already deplorable conditions
existing here and farther down the
MARYSVILLE. Npv. 14. — A public
meeting has been called for Saturday
afternoon at the City Hall for the
purpose of considering the dredge
mining question. George Hutchins,
Howard Reed, T. B. Hull, B. F. Wal
ton and Cline Bull, all prominent
farmers of Yuba and Sutter counties,
signed the call. If, sufficient cause ia
found legal steps to stop this method
of mining: or place It under restric
tions will be undertaken. It was here
the fight against* hydraulic mining
started. The people are apparently
not yet very decided whether dredge
mining is injurious, but the steps now
being taken are expected to settle the
Citizcns of Marysvillc Call Meeting to
Discuss Question of Great
The proponents wpre not taken by
eurprise, however, and in the cross
examination, which was pressed with
vigor. Mrs. Phillips admitted that she
had tried to induce the executors to
. make allowance to her of $25,000. She
Jelt she had been dealt with very un-
Mrr. Elizabeth C. Phillips, bene
ficiary under Bertha Dolbeer's will to
the amount of $10,000, declared to the
jury in Judge Coffey's court yesterday
that the tPFtatrix was of unsound mind
xvhen Fhe made disposition of her es
tate. Mrs. Phillips was a cou?in of
John Dolbeer. the father of Miss Dcl
beei, and wat one of the few relatives
that the y« ung heiress remembered In
her testament.
To the casual observer this testimony
in behalf of the contestants came like
h thunderbolt from the blue. Should
the fctatemer.ts of the witness be con-^
vincin^ to the jury — should the wilf
bet pet apide and the law of succession
made to apply— Mrs. Phillips would not
be entitled to a cent of the $1,000,000
estate. In other words, it looked as if
ehe were trying to destroy her legacy
of $10,000. And she stated frankly that
In her old age her chief ambition was
now to get money enough for herself
and husband to live on. But she had
been compelled to come to court, she
said, and once on the stand must tell
the truth of Miss Dolbeer's condition,
no matter the consequences.
Upon the death of Mrs. Dolbeer, John
Dolbeer 6ent for the witness, who
thereupon took charge of and con
ducted his household for six years, tak
ing care of the children. Chase and
Bertha, the latter beinsr about two
years of aee at. her mother's death.
In. the last vear of her life Miss Dol
beer developed much restlessness,
seemed very, much depressed, com
plained of pains in the back of her
head and of insomnia, Mrs. Phillips
related a number of circumstances and
then in answer to a question of coun-
Mrs. Phillips also testified that Mrs.
Dolbeer, Miss Dolbeer's mother, was in
sane when she took her own life in
1879 and that a brother of John Dol
beer, who lived in Massachusetts, was
mentally unsound. The court refused
to entertain depositions of others in
regard to these matters. :-.;' ¦"'.
The witness denied that she had
made threats, although she virtually
admitted that she tried to force a set
tlement with the executors. She had
not gone over to the canip of the con
testants, however, she asserted.
"I cm neither bought nor sold: I am
only humiliated," the aged woman was
moved to declare in voice that , was
justly and that she ought to have at
least as much as Miss Dolbeer left to
the mother of Miss Warden, with whom
the testatrix had barely an acquaint
Mr. Gray to effect some settlement. I told
him that the Johnsons, attorneys for the con
testant, mieht hear of the testimony I could
give regardlne MIsb Dolbeer's mental condi
tion and compel me to testif.y, under which
circumstances, I said, I would have to tell the
J am neither bought nor sold. I am only
humiliated in this case.
Did not Mr. Williamson point' out to you
thsl !f thf ¦will were broken you would (tet
nothing- at all and did you not answer that
you could easily arrange that matter with the
contestant, who would do far better by you
than JflO.fOO? „,
Yes, Mr. ¦Williamson did tell me that if the
will wre broken- I would get nothing at
all. but! I never said I would jfet anything
from the contestant. Not a word was said
about that. Mr. Gray said John Dolbeer ought
to have given me ?10O,00O, but he himself
could do nothing for me, although he said if
the opportunity should present Itself he would
Brxcak to Miss Warren about It. Mr. Gray
advised me to talk as little as possible and
not to go near the Johnsons.
Did you not ask him to speak to Miss War
ren in your behalf?
I did not. 1 deny it.
Did you not say to Mr. Gray and Mr. Wll
llamscn that you proposed to have $25.C00, that
It was money you wanted and that you would
get It?
I never said it; I never said It. I did say
that the v/orld had gone against me and that
in my old age there was nothing left for me
to care for other than money.
Mrs. Phillins will be further cross
examined to-day.
Jules Clerfayt, local agent of the
Trans-Siberian Railway, has returned
from a business trip to the East, which
included a visit to the St. Louis Ex
' Charles S. Hardy of San Diego, who
is prominent in politics in his home
county, is at the Palace. He Is here
for pleasure and to look over the sit
uation as developed by Tuesday's elec
tion. .
John McNaueht of Liverpool is reg
istered at the Palace.
J. E. Stubbs, president of the Nevada
State University, is at the Palace.
Grant Snvder, a well-known mining
man of Kennet, is at the Palace.
Adjutant General J. B. Lauck is
down from Sacramento and is staying
at the Occidental.
Attorney T. C. Van Ness, acting for
Fredericks, was confident the matter
would be adjusted satisfactorily.
George Fredericks filed an attach
ment against the West Coast Rubber
Company yesterday, for the sum of
$48,774, part of which he claims is
the value of stock owned by him in
the concern. The rest he says is
back salary due him as president and
manager. The other stockholders in
the company~are H. W. Goodajl and
J. H. Bennett, of the firm of Goodall
& Bennett. Goodall makes the fol
lowing statement:
"In February, 1902, my partner and
I, thinking Fredericks knew all about
the rubber business, went in with him
in the West Coast Rubber Company,
at 32 Fremont street. Fredericks was
made president. We soon began to
think that he was not competent. In
May the board of directors appointed
Don A. Sutherland manager of the
concern and found that the com
pany was out to the extent of $19,000.
We took stess to remove Fredericks
from office. lie got an injunction re
straining that move, but it was after
ward vacated by Judge Seawell and
we removed Fredericks from the
presidency of the company. Since
then the West Coast Rubber Com
pany has been making money. We
suppose that Fredericks' chagrin at
the removal inspired his action. He
did not ask us, for any settlement or
statement. He has advanced to the
corporation about $22,000, and my
partner and I have expended about
the same amount."
H. W. GToodnll and J. H. Bennett
Are Principal Stockholders in the
Corporation Involved.
H. A. L. da Silva was brought be
fore United States Commissioner Man
ley yesterday by Judson Brusle, agent
of a surety company, which had gone
on his bonds for $5000 on the charge
of importing Chinese women to this
country for immoral purposes. Mr.
Brusie . wanted to surrender the
prisoner and have the bonds released,
but Mr. Manley took the stand that
the prisoner should be surrendered to
Judge de Haven in open court. Judge
do -Haven had already adjourned the
District Court until this morning. Da
Silva was then taken before United
States Commissioner Heacock, who
also refused to receive him, and Da
Silva was taken back to the City
Prison for safe keeping.
"I don't see why they want to keep
me locked up during the Christmas
holidays, for my trial can't begin until
January," said Da Silva. "I" think
I've been given the double cross."
Lee Toy* who was arrested at the
same time and on the same charge,
is out on bail.
Mrs. Josie Ingersoll . absconded with
$35 worth of black silk goods belong
ing to her landlady, Mrs. E. J. Paulson
of 32 Fell street, and then deposited the
stuff with Mrs. Green, a dressmaker at
29 Fell street, with instructions that
it be made ' into a dress of the latest
fashion. Mrs. Paulson discovered her
loss and had the silk seized on a search
warrant, but ; neglected to pursue Mrs:
Ingersoll for the theft, and Judge
Cabaniss ordered that Mrs. Green com
plete the costume, sell it to the highest
John T. Brennan, a fish and game
peddler, permitted his spirit of enter
prise to override his sense of discretion
when he sold "suckers" to an unsophis
ticated housewife by representing to
her that they were mountain trout. The
fraud was discovered, he was arrested'
and Judge Fritz gave him thirty days.
The prosecuting policeman hinted that
Mr. Brennan was also strongly suspect
ed of having palmed 'off sea gulls as
wild ducks.
Charles Rupert of 20 Sutter street,
Joseph Meyers of 105 O'Farrell street
and L. Allen of 101 Ellis street will be
tried before Judge Mogan next Friday
on the charge of poolselllng.
John Preston, a barber, created so
much confusion while he was at work
last Saturday evening in Mose Harris'
tonsorial parlor, 250 Eleventh street,
that he was arrested for disturbing the
peace. In jocular spirit, alleged to have
been of alcoholic inspiration, he shout
ed "Next!" and when response was
made by one of many waiting custom
era he laughed heartily at the ensuing
embarrassment, as no chair was emp
ty. It was also testified that he
"sassed" his employer and "joshed" the
helpless ones who fell Into his clutches.
When he expressed sorrow for what he
had done'and promised to abstain from
repeating his. unprofessional conduct
Judge Mogan dismissed him.
• • •
' Kate Atherton and May Harris be
came so mutually attached while in the
County Jail that they decided to.con
tinue the sisterly relationship when re
stored to freedom, and a few hours
after their release last Saturday they
were arrested together for drunkenness.
Kate, being the oldest offender, got six
months from Judge Fritz, while May's
punishment will expire at the end of
thirty days.
Mrs. E. C. Campbell of 119 Jones
street, whose 14-year-old daughter, Lo
rella, was shamefully treated by 20
year-old W. A. Proll of Oakland, was
averse to making formal complaint be
cause of the undesirable notoriety it
would bring upon the girl and herself.
Judge Mogan. however, considered the
case too serious to be thus disposed of,
and informed the woman that if she
did not prosecute the defendant .the po
lice would do so, as the evidence showed
that his betrayal of the child was un
usually reprehensible. On pretext of
taking her to the theater last Saturday
night he enticed her to Golden Gate
Park. Finally the mother consented to
swear to a complaint and the case will
be heard to-day. The girl's father is in
Mary Napoleon, accused of vagrancy
and sentenced to thirty days' impris
onment by Judge Fritz, confessed that
she had adopted the surname, not be
cause she was of French nativity or
even descent, but because it had a nicer
sound than either her maiden name of
Budd or her husband's cognomen, which
was Mack.
"For what's the use," she asked, "of a
girl having an ugly name when there
are so many nice ones to pick from?"
After four female adults had suc
cessively talked until Judge Cabaniss
silenced them, Miss Kate Robbins as
cended the witness stand and tempo
rarily dumfounded the court by an
nouncing that she had nothing to say.
When the Judge falterinsrly asked her
why she had nothing to say there
came no answer and there was won
der mingled with the admiration ex
pressed in his Honor's glance as he
told her she might step down.
Mrs. Kate Reardon, relict of a po
liceman and occupying the second
story of 522 Capp street, was accused
by Mrs. Hattie Hinkle, her downstairs
neighbor, of maligning character.
Miss E. Hlppenbacher also complain
ed of having been slandered by Mrs.
Reardon. Of all the ladies Miss Rob
bins was the only one afflicted with
reticence. The case was dismissed.
It is the wont of the French master
mariners In port to assemble for so
cial intercourse each Sunday after
noon aboard some vessel flying their
nation's flag.
Day before yesterday the Guetary,
moored . to the Filbert-street wharf,
was thus honored. With pipe and
glass and yarn and chanson the skip
pers were hugely enjoying themselves
when Gaston, the cook, suddenly
shocked the amenities by demanding
that each gentleman present hand
over to him the sum of 50 cents.
When the guests recovered sufficiently
from their astonishment to realize
that the custodian of the galley was
not joking they advanced upon him
as one man to wreak punishment for
his outrageous breach of the keystone
principle of seagoing social usage.
'Tvves then he drew his knife to de
fend himself. Captain Sawtrell. in the
vanguard, had a small slice of cuti
cle removed from his hand ere the
cook was disarmed and turned into
the custody of a harbor policeman.
Gaston pleaded that he failed to
see his offense in the light of enormity
cast upon it by the prosecution. "Zey
eat an' zey dreenk an' zey has ze dam
good time," he said, "while I do all ze
work. Sacre! Vy should not al-so
I has ze good time? I has not ze
monee an' I ask for ze feeftee cent.
Pouf! Zey try to keel me. I de-fend
mineself. Vy not? Eh;"
The question will be Judicially an
swered next Friday. . >
• * *
With tongue, hands and shoulders
simultaneously expressive of indigna
tion, three French shipmasters in turn
informed Police Judge Mogan that
the charge of assault with a deadly
weapon was not the most serious ac
cusation provoked by Gaston Sentiell,
cook aboard the bark Guetary. In
addition to brandishing a large and
sharp knife and slightly wounding
Captain Charles Sawtrell of the bark
Marguerite Dollf us, they averred, the
defendant had committed the less
pardonable offense of deliberately vio
lating that code of hospitality which is
cherished more than life, itself by
every true Gallic son of the sea. The
knife-flourishing — aye, even, the
blood-letting — might be overlooked,
but the attempt to extort money from
those who were invited guests of his
captain — there could be no condone
ment of that.
Thomas Maloney, a racetrack hab
itue, was trying to snatch forty winks
in Union Sauare when the drowsy god
was routed by C. D. Kelly, an ex
pounder of political economy, rehears
ing a speech which he intended to de
liver to an assemblage on Grant ave
nue. Mr- Maloney abandoned his bench
and smote Mr. Kelly's face with a
clenched fist. The assault was wit
nessed by a policeman, also of the name
of Maloney, who pressed the charge of
battery so firmly that Judge Fritz fined
the defendant $10.
* * •
Miss Alleene Hill, who accused To
rr.aso Felepedas, her recreant para
mour, of vagrancy, testified he was
kind to her while she was ill and un
able to pursue her vocation of an ac
tress in "continuous," but he seemed to
abhor manual toil, the only honest
means of money-getting for which he
was qualified, and had a weakness for
helping himself to the contents of her
pecketbook. With intent of weaning
him from that pilfering habit by reduc
ing its necessity she escorted him to
the Union Iron "Works and emotionally
pleaded that he be given employment,
but although her appeal visibly Im
pressed several foremen It failed to
bring desired result. Judge Mogan will
hear some more of Miss Hill's troubles
this morning.
Mamie Jackson, a waitress, informed
Judge Fritz that she was tired of sup
porting in idleness one David Robb.
who once was a waiter, and Judge Frit*
transferred Mr. Robb's maintenance
from the complainant to the county, in
whose prison he will spend the next six
• • •
Judge Mogan sent four defendants to
the Superior Court, with ball in each
case fixed at $500. They are Mrs. Fran
ces Delphian Forsyth, who fatally shot
the Japanese proprietor of a Montgom
ery avenue shooting gallery; George
Farmer and J. H. Umbach, who stole a
quantity of clothing and jewelry from
J. H. Glocker at 2 Eighth street, and
James Mlchens (colored), who pilfered
a watch from a room in a Pacific street
H. Katchkuri, a gigantic Japanese,
had three of his compatriots down and
out and was lulling a fourth -one to
sleep by battering his head against a
curbstone on Dupont street when a
policeman stopped the fray- An in
terpreter explained that the fight de
veloped from an oral dispute as to
whether Japan should sue for peace
while. Port Arthur is virtually within
her grasp, Katchkuri taking the affirm
ative. Judge Fritz fined the defend
ant $10.
Charles Moore, "William KIrby and
Frank Quarn, infantrymen, violated
sections 6 and 11 of the rules and regu
lations of the Strasburg dancehall by
mocking the floor manager and sprink
ling beer dregs upon the piano fighter.
Roundsmen Skaln and Holmes mag
nanimously refrained from charging
the defendants with resisting arrest,
but for belittling the dignity of the
caller-off and the instrumentalist Judge
Mogan fined the soldiers three $5 apiece.
bidder and hand over to Mrs. Paulson
whatever money might be received for
it over and above the cost of dress
making; which must not exceed $25.
sel announced her conclusion un
equivocally that Miss Dolbeer was of
unsound mind when she made her will
on April 23, 1904.
The cross-examination opened brisk
ly with the attempt of the proponents
to show that the witness tried to force
a bonus of $15,000 from the executors,
to be added to her bequest of $10,000.
George D. Gray, one of the executors,
and his attorney, W. F. Williamson,
were the persons she had approached,
and the examination proceeded as fol
lows :
Did you not on August 8, 1901, at 'the office
of George D.. Gray, 421 Market street, say in
the presence of Gray and W. F. Williamson
that you wanted $25,000, the amount Miss
Warren'* mother received, and If you didn't
get It you would help out the contestant?
I did hot say I would aid the contestant. I
demand to be exonerated by Mr. William
son. When 1 went to see Mr. Gray, whom I
regarded as a llfelone friend, about the mat
ter he asked If his attorney. Mr. Williamson,
might not be present. I acquiesced and when
Mr. Williamson arrived he remarked that what
we should talk about might be used some
time, but that he thought we could agree to
hold It confidential.
Mr. Williamson assured me that anything I
would say would be regarded as strictly con
fidential. And here to-day it appears that
Mr. Williamson has small honor with his
I remarked that I certainly ought to have
had as much as Mrs. Warren, whom Miss
Dolb^cr barely knew. I begged and implored
Lee Toy Enjoys Liberty
and the Man in Prison
Hints at Double Crime
Violates a Cherished Usage
Chinese Bondsmen of For
mer Interpreter^ Surrender
Him for Safe Keeping
Admits one Sought Bonus trom Proponents
Mrs. Phillips, Disappointed Beneficiary, Says
the Testatrix Was Mentally Unsound.
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Tonic for the Sexual Organs, for both sexes.
The Mexican Remedy lor Diseases of th«
Kidneys and Bladder. Sells on its own merits.
32S Market St., S. T. — (Send for Circulars.)
/^~*%. Dr. Gibbon's Dispensary,
EtTllrTf^ 1 " lss * for the treatment of I'rivnt*
ErLLrK TOM 1>i '"* a -'"'*- I^t Manhood. Dr-bll'.ty of
|SS555fc»'!ivfn!i» w»arin*on ho.ivand mind an4
Diseases. The Doctor rnrps when
° tliers fall. Try h:m. Cfciirt:..* low.
SsffiBHIrarrtirnarantrril. Call or writ*,
Dr. J. F. UIBBOX. Kan Fr:ir-?isco. CaL
Catalogue and. Price Lists Mailed
on Application.
JA^ hftYFS * CO Shl PP Jn * butchers. tOS
JA*» UUIEJ tt Wl/. Clay. Tel Mala l^t.
All kinds repaired. Globe Sheet Metal Works.
117C-1178 Mission st. Phone Main M61.
418 Front St.. S. F. Phon» Main 1718.
E.C HUGHES, .uBa F a SS^ B L^
Dainty little choco.- Jr H >||||k
lates for dainty little ff j \ y^M
At Confectioners' i^^^^^^^^^S^
,, ..^
M MXi Z3mm
Cousrh*. Colds. SCoarieneas. Bron-
chitis. Croup In Children, and
All Throat and £unr Troubles
Try a bottle to-day; don't wait till the
doctor says "COIfSTIMPTlOH."
Stow ¦! • j

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