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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 12, 1909, Image 1

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"THE SOUL Of SAN TRANCISCO"
Read wiiat Hermann ScKeffaner
has to say ia his article ia : : :
THf SUNDAY CALL NEXT SUNDAY
VOLUME QV.—SO. 133.
WU TING FANG'S
RECALL MAY BE
ASKED BY KNOX
Chinese Minister Accused of
. Shielding Countrymen Ar
rested for Fraud
Secured Release of High Offi*
cials From Flowery King«
dom Jailed as Swindlers
Alleged to Have Prevented ori«
ental Victims of Pair From
Giving Evidence
iSpedzl Dizpddi ta The C«£Tj
F>ITTSBCP.G, Pa^ April 11.— Because
of his activities ia shielding two
prominent Chinese arrested here
recently for alleyed association ia a
nrisiag- swindle, in -which their oxr.
countrymen trere the dupes, Wa Tins
Fang- may be forced to retire from tfce
"SVcea Lo Si XI, the Imperial le
trectcr of industries of China, and Tip
Ten, his colleague, a very wealthy man.
"were arrested here March. 23. pressure
"eras brought to bear on Mayor fieorg-e
[W. Guthrie and the police to release
the two distinaruished fo reign ers. Wu
Ting- Fang 1 was telegraphed to at
"SVashinston, and sent aa his personal
representative I>r. VFei Ching Yen, sec
end secretary of the Chinese leg-ation.
to aid his countrymen in their plig-ht.
As a. result of this diplomatic inter
ference the two men were released and
apclociea offered for the indigmity com-
In v esii~2ticn Is iVlsiic
*Beliennv^. however, that the arrests
\u25a0«"ere cot traTrarraiita.bly made and there
«'ii *ome truth aa to the alleged swind-
Ifcg operations of the two Chinese. Sec
retary of State Knjx took a personal in
terest in the matter, demanding' a full
explanation regarding the arrest of the
c£iEes2. Tfcis investigation, carried on
tnrousii the initiative of the departfnent
of Btaie, has disclosed a number of
triers trrliten by Wrr Ting^ Fang j
*.urea.realajr his fellow countrymen, who,
;t is said, were the dupes of the higher
up*; Celestials. with deportation If they
m ?ny .ray assisted the cuurts of Pitts
burg in obtaining any information
*whfca might lead to the .rearrest and
possible conviction of his friends.
The .Investigation \ras conducted by
JRlcfcxrd Kelly, Chinese exp«rf of the
loca.l police force. He declares that he
Las unearthed several letters written
ty the Chinese minister to local Chi
nese merchants who were prepared to
appear against Lo Si Xi and Yip Yen.
Ts« tone cf the letters is said to b«
threatening in the extreme, hinting at
.immediate deportation and severe pun
istenent when the Chinese had been
lasded in a country where the power of
Wa's hand might be more effectually
Evidence Is Unearthed
Kelly's position regarding the guilt
of the Chinese and of Minister Wu's
complicity in shielding them from de
served punishment is fortified by the
.
attitude of former Director of Public
Safety Lang, who -was retired a week
ago. He says it is his belief that the
police tad suSci»rt evidence against
Uo Si Xi and Yip Yen to justify their
arrest and tnat he is prepared to stand
by Policeman Kelly to the last degree.
Last Friday Lang s«nt a number of de
tectives through tae Chinese quarter
ar:.l they quickly found eight Chinese
•who .declared that they received letters
from Minister Wu advising them
against aiding the administration of
> American justice.
' It is known that Secretary of State
linox possesses & fell knowledge of th«
ircsrr.rtaaces of the alleged fraud, the:
reason for the arrests aad the influ
ences phxt were brought to bear to
tare the Chinese from the grasp of the
law. Tonight it is seriously said that
•because of 'Wu Ting Fang's activities
in guarding his countrymen the de
partment of state may address to the
rn^aister of foreign affairs In China a
diplomatic recuest that TVa be recalled.
MINE OWNER VANISHES;
FOUL PLAY SUSPECTED
Denver Police Seek Trace of
Clarence E- Mcrley
.DENTER April 11.— Tfce police of
Denver are seeking the whereabouts of
Clarence E. Morley. a wealthy Nevada
mice owner, who disappeared mysteri
ously about a month ago, leaving ao
trace.
Morley came to Denver about six
•weeks ago to b« treated for tuberculo
sis. „ He is said to have had J27.000 in
exsii'with him w^hea he arrived. The
police have been notified ;:by a local
physician that Moriey applied for treat
ment and stated that he thought h*
was being dregged by senseone who
would profit by his death.
Hm has been, traced to- the military
ho^f'al at Fort Logan, but has not
b«e?i««n since lie left taat institution
* 3oit a monthago.
*" The police have been informed that
Morley died at Fort ilorsan, but the
records at that place fall ta con firm this
The San Francisco Call.
INDEX OF THE
SAN FRANCISCO CALL'S
NEWS TODAY
TEJLEPHO3TE KEAU.VI S«
MONDAY. APRIL 12. 1909
I '=\u25a0
WEATHER CONDITIONS
TZSTEEDAT — Clbu; we«t Trial; m*xJsniia
tenrper*£sre» tSO; mintmnm 43,
FORECAST FO3. TOD AT— F»lr; tat la mora
ls? *sd at ai3(ht; I'.ztt sooth wizds. cbaasia? tt,
brisk west. Pase 13
I EDITORIAL
I Keeping aa ear to ti« Fas* «
: Ctstrv ca a. retemnon. Pasetf
ilcney well ixiTest^l la prosecntlca. Paif i&
Fcrtsaate ia his «*wn->f. p a - c tj
CITY
Police court raetsod» osder fcrTWtl^atloa br
j gr&sd Szron. .Ttjr-y complaias beisa; mid'
1 tgal^st attorseys- poiltici»s» *ad profe«ional
| boadasiea. *'=se t
Two lemrs play tas across oeeaa. crowias Pa
cific tSrlce aad bop ta ? to marrx. * " * Pase 1
Teacher fcSlnl by mystericma car accident,
only blao<i «taiaa from tracks jiTlay any clew
to marter. P&xf 1
Experimental baHooa Berkeley mikes scceess
'. :i Clfftt. Pax* 1-*
Ecrxlan raid tJirss homes aad obtaia loot
! rtJami at orer $2.^00. Page 2
"Peter 'Pan* ireU preseated aad *operWy
j staj-d at Valenci* tieatar. Paje 7
Kaights Templar ebserre Eaater -prith. eolemn
r-'.'::z:--'-:a ceremonial. Pas«r 3
Tnalty cbnrclj mesrerial windows dedicated
by Bisbep Xlciicis at sixtleti aaair«sary % cele-
Ciratioa. Pace 14
Cisar dealers trCl arjae Cor compromise
Deaaarc wSea aati slot ma.i±lae ordinssce comes
ap today for fisal paaaas«. Pase 14
Greek colony celebrates e&xty-eijata aaaiver
aary cf Orecita Jadepeadence. Page 2
Tae Sussyside primary scseal « dedi
cated. : pa^e T
Saloon aeld Ep by xnro tliajs, bat only small
sum Is seccred. Pase 14
Clerer amatear actresi eaters \Ag Portola
beauty contest. Pa^re 3
Arcfaiiishcp EiCTrtaa deUTem eulogy npoa UU
aew aaxUlary. Elibop Dennis J. O'ConaeH^ at
catiiedtal. Pase 5
Easter concert at Dreamlaad pavilion delijats
U( auilcace. Pace 7
Z«Ile de fjrgaa caaraa aadlence at Orpheom
with rare roice. Pase 7
IHlas Ease Focs'i bogjy ride rrita fiaace ere- (
ates stir la Chin i terra. Pace 8 f
BaaQaet for traders aad property owners of
FiXisere atreet to celearxu rebcildias of tae
city-. Pace 14
SUBURBAN
Laborer stabbed fire rimes la <rsarrri ot*t
card game aad two players flee. Pase 14
Realty market actlre sad maay tciZdin? pcr
cirs are isssed. Pase 4
TTlltLam C. Stadfeldt. noted snu4cixa
jcJiarch siager, dies la BrTksiey. Pas* 4
SeTen t^ocsasd p«op^ e hear spieadlct mnalcil
r-rr^-isi la Crst'm. theater. Pase 4
Wife cf prisoner ta Alameda csmatjr jail saya
he boaated bsrtas fclUed pollcemxa. Pase t
Election of z~r*l soTernmeat casdldate :a A!a
meda sow declared aascred. Pase 4
COAST
Mr*. Aoki declares sac is aaapy wita Japanese
sa&baad. Pase 1 *
Homestead sanitary district project carried
saaalaccsly. Pa^e 3
i Lot owner wants good riew «f Mtmat Taaial
paia and asks trustees to stop aelj^ißcr*' tree
plaattns. ; , Pa se 3
Rancher's employe, said to ba-re been spir
ited away by spoeka, simply raa *way from
»*\u25a0 . Pas* 3
lasxae maa, saoots condactcr en, Xortaera
j Pacifle traia , aad terrsrtses passengers near
jTacoma. ' Pase 3
\u25a0 Two accidents in - Easter egg atxat Ia Alum
1 Cock casyoa. ciaa's less aad back and woman's
i arm being brckea. , Pase 3
EASTERN
Margaret CUagton bejics her salt for a dl
rorre. Pase 1
Wa Tiag Fang may b* recalled for activity la
j saleMing Calnese arrested tot frand. • Pase 1
I Emma Gddmxa denies ane Is respoasible for
: acts cf Tloleace. bnt says she can not condeaa
: those aaarcaists rio take hosuia life. A Pasie 2
i G'jTeraor of Texas icor?s lesielatare fa mes
! -zz~. calling special session to rote appropria
! amis. V-.-' Pasel
Kiagara rfT»r frozen solid abore falls and
t Toice cf rstaract is stilled for second time ia
I meisorj «f maa. « Pase 2
Rnwian ««r» defy noted rabbi to prore tapy
1 should be barred froo Caited States. Pase 3
Helpless men »*<• fire destroy girl who Jcnips*
j ffrora bcrsia; bcHding Ia which flVe others
: perish. * » . , Pase 3
| Amendments to Payae tari2 bia.redsce rere
| nne estimates nearly JCO.COO.OOO. Pase 3
j Steamer Admiral, wlta EocseTelt oa board,
speeding throagh waters of Bed sea. Pase 5
Three sisters, oldest I*, killed by trala aear
Dobcqae, la. Pase X
Deterrent IsSscnces at wcrk ia stock taartet
and goTcrsment report, tends traeat wwrtnj
Upward. Pase 4
I Cold water dampens rettgious estacslasm «f 43
negroes when SO are baptised*. Pase 1
Battleship Mississippi ma£es good score at
maiden target practice. - Pase 3
FOREIGN '
[\u25a0 Castro issues protest against his forcible de
portation by French gorerament. Pase 3
» Hibernians* deJegate* Tisitlng Great Britain to
trrga cnicn cf orders are "welcomed In
DnbUa. Pase 2
.Headless bedy of Ealle Amy fcaad on rail
road tracks ia France. -Pase 4
Earthquake dees considerable damage near
Scadsrail. Sweden. - Pase 1
Landing of British bluejackets ia Persia sanc
tioned by Cassia. Pase 1
Berlla aadience hisses Dv Manrier's pliy "Aa
! Easlishnan's Home.** \u25a0 first prodaced . Ia London
I aad aiaved at Germaay. Pase 4
| larestlgation reresls thai aew , French battle
ships are useless and that a scaadalecs state of
affairs exists la tie. Mry yards. Pase 4
SPORTS
Ceffreth decides to . pat tae Ketehel-Joaascn
I match en daring PcrtoU week. Pase S
j James E. G«rman . makss record cf ' nine
straight bsllseyes at SheQ Uocad. ' . Pase 9 :
.Three world's records oa meteteyele brokea la I
contests at £m Angeles. Pase 9
Bod stakes at Isgleside ncrslag park arc left
nafiaished. .""\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-- -I Pase 9
California \u25a0 raretracks _wfH dese for season —
perhaps for «H ."tSac— next Satnrday. "Pase 9 !
Fortlaad defeats Oakland la moralajr . « a d !
afternoon games. Pase s [
Entries ctos«l for tare* cornered athletic car- ;
nlTal at Sacramento April S4. ; Pase 8 :
Oakland State leagners twice defeat Storfctbn.
3 ta 3 and « to — Pase 8;
MARINE.;
£te«tn*r Strathde*, booad • £i?r Kanaimo* '» ptrtM
iato port fcr repain. . 4 , FifeU
SAN FKAXGISCO, vMONHAY^^im' 12 ?T 1909.
TEACHER KILLED
BY MYSTERIOUS
CAR ACCIDENT
iMiss Mar\* Phillips Stumbles
Over Doorstep and Falls Into [
Mother's Arms
.7-, _ \u0084 _ \u25a0 „ \u25a0
"Fve Fallen From a Car," Her
Last Words and Only Clew
to Cause of Death
Blood Stains Mark Steps of In
jured Woman From Tracks
to Dwelling
MISS MART PHILLIPS, vice prin
cipal of the Agassiz primary
scaool in Bartlett street, and a
beloved and valued teacher, died last
evening at St. Loke'3 hospital from the
effects of a basal fracture of the skull
sustained Saturday evening In a mys
terious streetcar accident!
All that is known of the tragic mis
adventure ia that Saturday evening
about. S: 10 Miss Phillips returned to
her home at 1305 Guerrero street, stum
bled blindly across the threshold into
the, arms of her mother and sister, with
whom she lived, cried out feebly, Tve
fallen from a car," and fell unconscious
in the hallway. She never recovered
consciousness, but passed away last
night at St. Lnke's hospital, where she
was removed yesterday morning by
her surgeon. Dr. Alexander Keenao.
Blood Trail Marks Steps
3liss Phillips was one of the most
earnest and accomplished educators in
the city school department, and by her
ability as a teacher and administrator
was raised to the rank of vice principal
of the big primary school in the Mis
sion. She had been in the school de
partment 20 years and wa3 45 years
of age. She was famous and valued
In the school department for ncr ability
to handle incorrigible boys, to develop
their finer qualities and to make manly
lads of them.
Her end came in a manner peculiarly
sad,""for the woman received her fatal
iajnries . while "return tag £o- her home
from, a call upon, friends ia: Baker
street for the purpose of giving Easter
gifts. „-"< '•'.
Xo carman or passenger appeared
yesterday to report on the accident
which cost Miss Phillips her life. All
that remains to substantiate the feebly
uttered cry of the Injured woman Is a
thin and brokea "trail of blood that
led from the corner of Guerrero and
Twenty-fifth streets, where the woman
alighted from the car, to the door of
her late home.
Car Stopped on Street Corner
If the car crew saw Miss Phillips
fall from, the car, no attention was
paid to the prone womaa. She was
left to pick her way from the
tracks, through the .little yard and to
the door of her home alone.
The mother and sister, waiting for
Miss Phillipe* return, heard an electric
car stop at the corner about 8:30
o'clock. There were na footsteps in
the street after the car had passed,
and the two women ia the house tacitly
agreed that the absent one had not
been on that car. Ten minutes later
they heard a slow tread on the porch
and the moaning of some one in pain.
The two women hurried to- the front
door and opened it. There, swaying- in
the doorway, stood Miss Phillips. Her
dress was dust stained; she was bleed
ing from a wound in the head. "Tve
fallen from a car," she exclaimed, and
then reeled and fell.
Second Tragedy Within Year
When Doctor Keenan arrived at the
house he found that the woman was
suffering from a basal fracture of the
skull and a hemorrhage of the brain.
He treated her at her home during the
night, but could not check the flow
of blood that oozed from her ears.
Early yesterday morning she was re
moved to St. Luke's hospital, where
an operation was performed. But that
measure could not save the
life. . She lingered during the day and
died without regaining the conscious
ness she lost when she fell at the door
of her home. "* :^ r ' / - .
Death In the most tragic form has
twice within a year waited* upon the
Phillips family. A year ago a brother
of the dead teacher was "drowned.
TEXAS GOVERNOR CALLS
LEGISLATURE NEGLIGENT
Special Session • Summoned to
;. Provide* Appropriations
"AUSTIN". Tex., April -11.— Upon -the
expiration of the first called session of
the legislature today Governor Camp
bell called the law \u2666makers to meet to
morrow for a second special session to
consider appropriations for the: state.
V "Your. regular session of 60 days '^was
expensive and .(off little value >to> : the
people," said the governor. ln. hls;a'p'e
cial" message. v /
"Not- a. f single . platform: demand ; was
enacted Into law; one was "defeated and
you adjourned without even * consider
ingtthe'appropriaUonJbill^^rhereatTthe
lobby applauded, and ! lt_ IsinoT.sj'range"
that you received through 'the?' news-*
papers the^felicitations of ;theTcfjairman
of > the rrepublican";«xecutive ' ; committee
Grand Jurors Hear Complaints
Regarding Police Court Methods
Three of the police judges whose manner. 1 o£ r conducting their courts has attracted 6 the attention of the j
ti "" \u25a0" - .'\u25a0"\u25a0 \u25a0 :; -^'-w^,'- \u25a0'*\u25a0' - . '\u25a0\u25a0'- - :- : :\u0094 grand jury : ; /, : . •." : - " --. > ' '- '\u25a0'\u25a0"\u25a0; \u25a0' '
HAPPY WITH AOKI,
SAYS WHITE WIFE
HI Mated Pair Pass Easter Sun*
day in Company With
Orientals
[Special Dupctch ta The CcK\
SEATTLE. April 11.— Mrs. Gunjiro
Aoki. who tva3 Helen Emery. la plan
ning -to move '; Into - a cottage -at j
Dunlap, a Seattle . suburb", and as
soon as the furniture man delivers hla
goods at the Aoki cottage the ill mated
pair will atari house keeping there.
The two have returned from their
j honeymoon and have been staying at
a lodging house in the orlnetal Quarter.
The couple spent r Easter. Sunday
across Lake Washington at Bellevue
' in company with, two other American-
Japanese couples. Mrs. Aaki did not
want to be interviewed. :
"What is there left that the papers
have not already ,; hadT* she- : asked.
"What more can they say? What is
expected of me? ",
"Of course I am happy. Mr. Aoki is
' good to me; better. I dare say, than
I many white men are to their wives,
I and I am sure that we will get along
all right If the public will let us alone.
Aoki Has New Job
"Mr- Aoki ia quite capable of taMng
good care of me, and with his new
position I think we will both be more
contented, and I am sure that •It wiM
be a long while before either of us has
to ask for help from any one. No one
has shunned me that I caa see. Of
course you know we have been here
but a short time, and I haven't had a
chance to make many acquaintances.
In fact, I ara not seeking- acquaintances
just at present, and all we have been
thinking- about is getting settled in our
new home."
At the place where ilrs. Aoki was
visiting r today the surroundings are
picturesquely oriental. One or two
little bungalows are perched, upon the
banks overlooking the lake, and the
interior ia purely Japanese. A half
dozen Japanese were there, and al
though seemingly paying but little at
tention to them and their chatter,, it
was apparent that Mrs. Aokt was dis
turbed, and from glances made in her
direction it was apparent that, she
was the subject of their conversation.
Attracted Much Attention
Aoki will soon go into business here
as assistant manager of an. oriental
trading, company^ The couple have not
been seen ; on : the streets of late, but
they attracted more attention at Rain
ier beach, while they c were house hunt-
Ing than at any time since their spec
tacular arrival in the city. Housewives
of _ the Seattle suburb talked of the
probability ; of : Aoki and. his bride se
curing: a house' and across back* fences
thfa one subject kept - the inhabitants
with plentyj. to I discuss.
>l\don't • think ; Mr." and Mrs. Aoki
will .- be .'invited to^ many 3ocial func
tions here this; summer," declared "one
woman ';wh"o=*. resents - the invasion of
the . brown" man and his bride.
But Aoki has bought the property.
That is, he; has come as near to buy
ing, as the la-ws of i the state will per
mit. A friend of .";: his in ' Tacoma
has put up .; the money for '_• it,
and hold 3 a deed. Aoki , paid hia
friend, back and • received "some
sort,< of a deed. ; The .. property f consists
of several ; lots '. and . a two-- story house
of ; substantial , construction. There •13
a large barn; and the -property fenced
will make a -fair -size \chicken ranch.'
BRITISH^ BLUE JACKETS
ARE LANDED IN PERSIA
Anglo - Russian Intervention
Likely to Protect Foreigners
\u25a0 LONDON.-'April ; 11.-f The Persian.' sit
uation Is gradually Vdeveloping;: in "the*
direction -of *j Anglo- Russian * interven-.
tion. \u25a0 British ; bluejackets ! were -landed
from:_the : cruiser Fox .;*_ at; Bushlre'l Sat
urday • after fa':; British resident : had
. Issued a - proclamation ".-holding , forth
the' necessity : ol - this -, action " because
the '•'\u25a0iocal },"auitiioritles liWere' unable"*; to
protect ' forcisner3. ; ; If, Is- understood
that the ; land £n sr.;: .was sanctioned' be
. forehtjnd by Russl*, , ' • ,
TWO LOVERS PLAY
TAG ACROSS OCEAN
Naval Ensign and Manila At*
torneyV Sister Cross Pacific
Thrice, Hoping to Marry
April. 19O7— Enalgn Walter Jacobs, at
tached to the U. S. S. Chattanooga,
while In Manila forms the acquaint
ance of Miss Winnie Dunlap.' sister In
law of the prosecuting attorney of
Manila. They become engasirati to be
» married. \
M»y.*l9fl7— Uncle Sara detaches Jacobs
from* thej Chattanooga and sends him-,
on. a trjp around the world. Miss Dun
lap= laments; her betrcthed's departure
and decides to follow him.
June. IDO7 — ML33 Dunlap sails for New
York, hoping to greet Jacobs there,
but Uncle , Sam's fine hand is in evi
dence again and Jacobs Is sent on an
other chase back to Manila.' Miss Dun
lap follows.
Jnae, 1907. to April, 1009 — The merry
game of tag between the two lovers
continues. Neither catches a glimpse
of the other and both travel around'
the world.*' Jacobs oa the battleship
lilinoi.s on "the famous "round the
world cruise and Mi 33 Dualap oa the
steamers following the fleet.
April, 100O— Ensign Jacobs secures a
furlough, and while Uncle Sam Is un
able to Intervene the youns- coaple
- arranga to be : married In this city.
v Jacobs arrived from the east yeater-
: day and -is' at the . Fairmont. Miss
Dunlap will arrive here on the trans
port' Sheridan, accompanied by her
matron of honor. Mrs. Joseph S. Evans,
wife of Ensign- Evans. The wedding
will fy* solemnized in a fewdays
perhaps, v - -
COLD WATER DAMPENS
RELIGIOUS ENTHUSIASM
Forty-five Negroes Balk at
Baptism, but*; 80 A re; Dipped
ST."- LOUIS,' Mo.. April* ll. I—While1 — While
thousands ', of persona struggled , for
points: of vantage today, 80 oat : of »125
recruits joined} the v"Nayy 4 o f ; th.e.JLord.'*
a negro . church, and we re, irsme'rsed In
the Misatssippi* river \u25a0 by i the f pastor 'of
the congregation. Rev. J. a Parker. -who'
Is calied "The -A.dmiraL*' * Tee negroes
after ; runnings from the water, changed
their, garments fn'a nearby,- boiler -shop.
Forty-five -of the recruits decided not
to a join "The Navy" -when they felt. the
cold water. ; . --\u25a0 . . - \u25a0\u25a0 ' j '
THREE^SISTERS KILLED
B*Y A TRAINJX^IOWA
Children /Were \u25a0;. Walking on
Trackmen ' Way to Church
DUBUQUE. lowa, April ai.— The Illi
nois "Central rflyer- struck and Instantly
killed Anna,. Mabel, and Ruby, ;aged
I, S and , 14 . years, respectively, daugh
ters, of Fred Foldor.; four miles west of
here - todayJ The girls .wereV on -their"
way to attend, Easter services and were
walking on the' tracks toward ,the 'ap?
proaching; train.- but " before^ ai hlga
wind 'they.; had- their heads down' and
did nat'see.the;nyer; ;: : :'.: '. '
SOCIALIST CANDIDATE
: DIESAT^CAMBRIDQE
Walter O. Griggs Succumbs ito
Heart Disease
- Cambridge;.' s : Mass., <i April, ii.~
Heartl disease caused the -death : today
of •\u25a0Waiter; 6.l Griggs.v^flK years i'i'old, of
LordsburgJtCaL.'. a "student . ia'* the New;
Church v theological^ seminary. -;--In -his
clothing: was .found a' card; soliciting
votes for. his* election on ;av socialist
ticket ; to i "the -California * state "'assem
bly~' from \u25a0• the .sixty-eighth; .. (Los An
geles) 'district." .\u25a0'..•\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0 -. ' ' \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0•\u25a0 \u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.. \u25a0\u25a0'..
"STAGE ALL SHAM
AND HYPOCRISY"
So Says Margaret Ulington,
Who Declares She Wants
Home and Babies ',
[Spend Dispatch ta The CaH\
CHICAGO. April II. — "I have taken
the initial steps to obtain a divorce from.
Daniel Frohman sq that 1 1 caa marry
Edward J. Bowes," said Mrs. Daniel
Frohman at the Auditorium Annex to
night.
Mrs. Frohman, who is on the stage as
Margaret niington. has just returned j
from. New York, where she said shej
went to consult her attorney on the |
divorce. ;
"I don't care to say what the charges t
will be or- to talk about the divorce
matter, except to say that I am going
I to get It just a3 soon as I possibly can.
I "w^nt to be "married to the man I
i really love and settle dawn to domestic
I life. I^am going- ta' have II children
eyeirx^sacj^ said Mrs. Frohman, with 3
merry laagh^ . . . _
"I am ta San Francisco tomor
row to meet Mr. Bowes. I want to be
near him until I get my divorce.
Hates the Stage
"I hate the stage. I hate everything
connected with it. It Is all sham and
hypocrisy. , I -Grant to live myself: I
want to be- reaL I do not want to be
living as other people all the tinie~
'The 3tage I 3 no place for a real
woman. The hotel is no place far a
woman. What do you see? You see
sham, hypocrisy.
**An the women think of Is dress.
:Look at the big hats. They are hidecras.
The gowns are hideous. These are the
women who do not care for home and
children. - What they seek U show.
All Show and Ambition
"It la the same with the stage. It is
all show and ambition. My husband
broke me down by his ambition for me.
He worked me until the physical strain
was too great and I had to leave. I
shall never go back.
"As soon as I am freed I shall settle
down, with tbe man -whose Ideals ac
cord wltn mine. He Is wealthy, but he
i 3 a domestic man.
**We shall have our o*-n little home
and I shall try to forget there Is a
world. I want the world to forgst there
ever was a Margaret nitngton.
."What I want is babies, my own lit
tle babies, to nestle at my heart and
ca f t .. x ? I**1 ** ™ oltter - * have : been cheated
out of my home and babies for so long
that I want "all "of them I caa have. I
aar hungry "them.**"
OLD MINER LEARNS OF
QUEEN, VICTORIA'S DEATH
Recluse Visits San Bernardino
;After; 15 Years' Isolation
' SAX BERNARDDfO. April.. lll— Al
bert Courtney/ TO years old and/for , 13
years a . recluse miner, arrived In this
city today from "the^ wilds of southern
Nevada. 'He said he had seen very f e-w
people i during his long laolation.
'npon \u25a0\u25a0 : hia '•\u25a0'. arrival here he learned for!
; the first .time that Queen Victoria was !
; dead and expressed surprise and would
,not> believe: It until shows, newspapers
mentioning King Ed-srard of -Great
\u25a0Britain. '\u0084 - ;' - - -'..''•-
Theodore Roosevelt he- had never
heard of. -he When newspaper
men asked him if he knew. "T c ddy~
he : thought they were joshing him.
Courtney, who is a native of Wa!A,
appears to be totally indifferent to"" po-
Utical affairs -of the United SUtes," but
seemed deeply affected - to , learn, of
Queen Victoria's death.
VIOLENT, EARTHQUAKE
LASTS NEARLY JMIXUTE
Shocks Cause Considerable
Damage-Near Sandsvall
Copenhagen; -April il^-a Viou'at
i ea £ V^sake . : occurred : Saturday - near
Sands vaC, i Sweden.' _ It lasted , nearly a
minnte. and according :to reports did
; considerable damage. " " \u25a0 „
• Austria ; Takes f: Notice
i ' LAIBACEL:- Austria. April ll.— Three'
| separate earthquakes ; were \u25a0. registered
by 'tha .seismojrraphlc, Inatruaieata at
thVcoruservatory here Saturday.
y "THE DIARY Of A SHOW GIRLy"
y "// "* '"'i : " - . . : - - . " '
U, J. which is just what its tide ia&-~
'Ij/' Jcalevwnttea by Mrs. Wallace
*r . InvxQ. be^ns aext Sunday m
The Sunday Call
PRICE -hIVE CENTS.
TROUBLE IN
PUNISHING
CRIMINALS
Many Complaints Made Against
Proceedings in Pofice Courts
as Favoring Accused
Politicians Charged With Aid
ing Prisoners to Escape From
Trial and Pnnishment ..
Bail Bonds Fixed at Small
Amounts and Frequent Con
tinuances Assist Bad Men
Malfeasance in Office May Be
Charged as Result of Long
Investigation
INVESTIGATION" en the part of
i the police committee of the cir.d
Jtrry of the conditions scrrcnsrfzss
the police courts of San Franci3co> ha*
been under way for more than a week.
This investigation is supplementary to
the work of gathering evidence alon?
the same lines which has bees carried
on by the mayor's c£ce for a number
of months.
- Those who are interested in the in
vestigation say that enoogh evidence
regarding bail bonds and dismissals
has been gathered to call at least for
an explanation on the part ci certain
police judges. The investigation abo
covers the nxetho<£3 of police court prac
titioners, bail bond brokers and certain
machine politicises.
Mayor's Of See Active
' The : activity • ca- th* part nf^Jfijt
mayor'a ofice and the grand lurrr U
the outcome of long standing com
plaint oa the part of tie police regard -
Ins the diScnlty of securing pollee
court co-operation. In certain classes
of cases, and particularly where ac
tivity has beea displayed by csrtala
politicians. It la said to> be nearly Lnt
possihte to hold prisoners, even -ween
the -evidence of -ruils Ij cfLquestloned.
ESther bail bond? are placed at so lavr
a figure that they are immediately for
feited, or continuances are allowed,
until the patieaca of prosecuting -wit
nesses is from out.
On-» of the moat Sa^ras: cases to be
presented to the grand Jury win be
that testified: to by H. R feavanagX a
brewery agent of 333 GreenwicJs street.
Kavanagh's driver, named Ed-ward"
Mannin-r. the brewery agent charares.
robbed bin of 123*7. Kavanash had
Manning arrested en a charge of em
bezzlement. The case was assigned to
Judge WeHer's court.
Although it Is alleged the evidence
against the man was conclusive, he
walks the street 3 a free man.
Method of Procedure ~iT?~
This is how it worked oat:
Manning hirsd a lawjer saas«d
j Qnlgley to defend him. The cas« was
called and continued. Kavasagh a?
: peared as prosecuting -witness. Tas
case was continued again, *^d aga£s
I and agala. Three months of thfcs took
t place with the case called far each
week and each time pet over for tho
following week. Finally Kavasagh be
| came disgusted and c«as«d to appear.
j Immediately the case was set for trial,
t no prosecuting witness appeared and
- Manning was dismissed.
"I shall take this to the grand Jury.**
[said Kavanagh to The Call. "I «SaH
demand an indictment.**
Small Bail Permits Escape
Another case showing the «-*»n fr*H
I method of escape is rexared by Dr. J.
I S. Stone, one ci tha best knowa phy
sians Ia San Francisco.
. Dr. Stone last November trapped a
pickpocket in the act of going througa
his clothes. The IMef was captured
by Dr. Stone with his hand ia fcls
pocket clutching the physician** purse.
Dr. Stone took him to the Bush street
police station, and there \u25a0 tha robber,
who gave the name of James A. Mor
ris, brake down.* and in- tears con
fessed his crime. ,
Later * the pickpocket secured aa at
torney. The case was assigned to
Judge Weller. Although * the man had
committed a. ''felony and confessed ha
-was bound over : to the superior court
in $:5<J bail- He is now a fagitlve
from justice. .Dr. -Stone says that h*
will gladly , testify before the srxad.
iaryto secure. the indictment of Mar
risl". . \
Record Cited by Police*
..'Another case -!cit«d by /an. attache
the office of the chief of police I* that
of Tony" €!herina. 'a notorious character
ofthe Barbary coast. H«re is his record
ai ihowrt by police court calendars;
Arrested April IT. 1397, f»r grand !ar
eeny; case- dismissed iir the. police court.
'. Arrested April ,23. t3O». for petty lar
ceny: four months in_ the county iaiL
\u25a0. \u25a0 Arrested November 23, IJO7. f or» t»-

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