OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 07, 1910, Image 9

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-01-07/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 9

Prominent Principals of High
Schools to Address Embryo
Teachers at University
BERKELEY, Jan. 6. — A series of lec
tures on "The Schools of California"
will be given at the university for the
second half of the term beginning Jan
uary 20 as a special feature of the
studies for the development of teach
• i.s. The subjects will include the gen
eral administration of the high school
and its place in the educational system.
The curriculum of the high school will
ie treated of in an exhaustive manner.
Prominent educators of the state will
• kliver lectures before the embryo
i.'ut'hers on subjects as follows:
J'sAoary', 20 — "Ili>:li School Architecture,"
Principal U B. Arery. San' Jose blgh school.
lY»>ruary 3— "Proseiit Tendencies in the
Curricula of California High Schools," Prof.
£. Jv EvcnJen, Stanford university.
rcbrunry J'i — "Community Needs and Choice
ut Studies," Principal O. A. Johnson. San Mateo
i:ii:h school.
J'ebruary 17 — "Industrial Education for Cali
fnrnU Hitrh Schools." James Ferguson, deputy
KUpertßtcadent of schools, San Francisco.
I'obruary '21 — "'The liijrh School and Eural
T<blems," Prof. Leroy Anderson, manager of
ilje university farm at DaTls.
March 3 — "The Development of the Indl
" ..luhl High School Pupil." Principal J. Fred
• iitii. Campbell hifrh school.
March !<• — •\u25a0Covornnifnt in the Hiph
>-hi«4s." Principal, J. 11. Francis, Los An
• • s [»olyit^-hnic liiph twhool.
Uarrb JT — "Moral and Social Aspects of Hißh
S luutl Kifp." Principal J. F. Englc, Auburn
i:i^h sohool .. :„:-\u25a0\u25a0
M»r«*h -4 — •'Student Activities snd School
U>rk."» Principal 11. O. Williams, Santa Bar
bam high schooL
March 31 — "Articulation Between Grammar
School und Uirh School." Principal C." L. Ble
ii- nt>ach, Mc-Kinley febool of Berkeley.
April 7 — "Pw-parution for the UnlTerslty as
»v Influence "on th»- Hlph School," . Principal
U. C. James, Berkeley hijrh school.
April 14 — -The Sir Year Uiph School,"
Principal W. 11. Mackey. Chico hiph school.
April '21— "The Hich Stbool and Civic Duty."
Principal Jott-pb O'Connor. Mission high school,
Saa I'rancipco.
April US — "Trade Schools." Superintendent
Alfred Roccorieri, San Francisco.
The lectures will be open to the gen
oral public.
"Fake" Recruiting Officer Taken
to Colorado to Finish Term
OAKLAND, Jan. C. — George Lauben
thal, who fmisht-d serving a six months'
sentence today for conducting- a "fake"
recruiting office at San Jose, was rear
rested at the county jail for breaking
probation in Colorado. He will be
taken back to that state to finish serv
\u25a0 '\is a 22 months* sentence for obtaining
money under false pretenses.
Laubenthal was posing as an officer
"f the navy when he was arrested in
San Jose, and was recruiting men for
service in Nicaragua. He had already
i-hipped 18 of them away when he was
taken in custody by the federal officials
for impersonating an officer. The Colo
rado authorities learned of his convic
tion and waited until his term was up
lo rearrest him. State Parole Officer C.
IZ. fc'nyder will take him back.
More trouble is In store for him when
!ic has finished his pentence in Colorado,
. as he is wanted again by the federal
' government as a deserter. When lie
i roke parole in Colorado he enlisted in
V :ne navy in Pan Francisco, but ran
away shortly after.
Alice Lloyd "Was Engaged by
Means of Alidocean Messages
OAKLAND, Jan. 6. — Alice Lloyd, the
famous English singing comedienne,
who comes to the Oakland Orpheum
next Sunday to supplement the road
show roster, was engaged by wireless
las-t summer under Martin Beck's di
rection for the entire season.
- This is thft first time in the history
of theatricals that an important con
tract with a star artist was arranged
while one of the parties to the con
tract was in midocean.
While Martin. Beck and M. Meyerfeld
Jr. were returning to America on the
Oceanic a. Marconi message was sent
them in care of the ship.
This was the message:
•"Klaw & Erlanger have released
P'^e Lloyd. Free from October."
this message Beck replied:
lose with Alice Lloyd for the en
season," and upon his arrival in
NV-w York" the details of Miss Lloyd's
route over the Orpheum circuit were
quickly arranged.
Strong Argument for New Fed
eral Building Seen in Figures'
BERKELEY, Jan. 6. — With an In -I
crease of more than $1,000 of each j
quarter year over the corresponding
periods in 19GS the annual postoffice
report of this city issued by Postmaster
S. Merrill shows that for the
ast year the receipts were $5,824.11 in
crcess of those of 1908.
The total receipts amounted to $104,-
for the year. Those for Decem
ber. 1909, $12,914.89, as against $12,
491.77 in 1908.
These figures, which have been sub
mitted to Washington, are considered
the greatest argument possible for the
erection of a new postoffice building.
U. F. Myers Probably Fatally
Injured by Locomotive
OAKLAND, Jan. 6.-^R. F. Myers, be
lieved to be a Christian Science teacher.
•va." struck by a Southern Pacific en
(dn'e this morning at the Oakland mole.
staining injuries that are expected
!<> prove fatal: His skull was fractured.
On his person was found much Chris
tian Science literature. He is apparently
*;C years of age. A letter found In his
pocket disclosed the fact that he has a
uife in Jefferson tMty, Mo. Myers has
Ijc-i-n unablo to speak since the accident.
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
. SACRAMENTO, Jan. 6.— By a deci
*ion of Judge Shields today Alice E.
Miller was ordered to sell her property
ii> X ' street to Wright & Klmbrougrh
for $29,500, according to .an option
granted. She sought to "back out", of
»h. : option, claiming grief at her sister's
death, incapacitated her for transacting
business then.
Wrtlch the ada on the claasilied pages
'•' Th« Call for grood buys in saloon*,
TrorprS«>i. lodging \u25a0 bouses, reetaarants,
•to. <jo into business for .yourself.' Th«
<'ali «-arrl «=•>-;: a. Jarge list of Business j
Choice places dally. .. «
Edith Chipchase;
Local Favorite
Conductor Relieved of Cash and
Motorman Threatened
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
PALO ALTO, Jan. 6. — A streetcar rob
ber j r and a saloon burglary were added
to the list of crimes that have been
committed in the vicinity of Palo Alto
and Menlo Park within the last few
days. The police believe the work to
be that of one man. "V*'
Conductor J. Grey, an employe of the
Peninsular street railway company, was
held up by a lone masked highwayman
at the terminus of the railway line in
University avenue at S o'clock last
night and relieved of $7.50. The bandit
then turned his attention to Motorman
Mitchell, pointing a revolver at his
head and ordering him to pull out.
Barney Burkes saloon in Menlo Park
was entered at 8:30 o'clock last night
and $67 was stolen.
Burkes place was closed last night,
as he was found guilty Tuesday of
violating the state law prohibiting the
sale of intoxicants within a mile and a
half of Stanford university.
Constable A. Grider of Palo Alto re
ported thai, his apartments were broken
into Tuesday night and a wallet con
taining $50 taken.
Keeper of Property Alleges
Wages Were Not Paid
[Special DUpatch to The Call]
REDWOOD CITY, Jan. 6. — Norman D.
Cook, a San Francisco attorney,
brought suit in the euperlor court today
against Sheriff Robert Chatham for the
sum of $1,700, a claim assigned to the
plaintiff by George Veit, who alleges
that the county official owes him that
amount of wages 'as sheriffs keeper.
Some time ago Loren Coburn, a mil
lionaire of Pescadero, brought euit
against 51. la. Pllmentelle, and at the
request of the plaintiff Chatham at
tached the defendant's property and
appointed Velt to take charge of the
property at $6 a day. Veit claims that
the bill for his services amounted to
$1,710 and that he has received but
$10 of that amount.
Young Stockton Woman Passes
[Special DUpatch to The Call]
STOCKTON, Jan. 6.— Death has sum
moned Miss Catherine Spayd, the 17
year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. T.
Spayd and a young woman beloved by
all who knew her.
Miss Spayd was born and reared In
this city and after graduating from
the public schools attended the high
school. She was finally forced by fail
ing health to give up her studies, hav
ing suffered a nervous breakdown a
year or so ago.
Last. year the young woman took a
trip to Seattle and visited her uncle
and aunt, Attorney Franklin K. Spencer
and wife. The change appeared to
benefit her, but a week ago she was
taken seriously ill. She passed away
last night.
Many Members Present at the
Third Function of Season
OAKLAND, Jan. 6.— Seventy-five
members of the Judean society attended
the third banquet of th© season given
by the organization last evening in
Carpenters hall.
The newly elected officers of the 6O
clety were installed just before .the
banquet. Past President Joseph . Kletz
acting as Installing ofllecr.
The following officers were installed:
President, M. J. gchoenfeld; rice president.
IZQznr Scbarz; treasurer,' L. S. Pmook; financial
secretary, H. Abrabamson; recording secretary,
Joseph O. Levy; lecturer, Joseph Glikbenr;
jruard, A. Buchanan; trustees, Charles Klctz, 11.
Kiwnberj; and I. Kapban.
-It is offering today the cKahce^to; invest a, few dollars in Real Estate that/ -
will start you on the; road to ihdependence an<i prosperity.^ It;tells;theyyoung"
man that the ideal place for. a*horae or business is iri^Richmond/at thesiteof
Tli r : imnieniHC posslblllt !e.<t for development : on - tbiH ' of . 10,000 population and lit now termed! tli^i "Pltt»burg;
coast indnced . the . Pullman \ Car '\u25a0' Co.' . to ; locate "i their} > "of * the Y We«t.^ ; Richmond f Industries | are, "."oit :" paying
N hopa nt Richmond, at a coat of $500,000. ;. These shops, ; out to their emplqyea, mpntMy,lu^«rdj._of >'f3M,000."
when ; completed, will 'employ, from \u25a0 800 to . 1,000 ; men, \u25a0 ; ',;\i The Standard Oil ' Co. are golns? to expend a • million
with a payroll of .over $60,000 n 'month;-' In enlarging; their plant; the Santa Fe and' 8. P. Com-
. This \u25a0 proijerty now placed upon the market adjoins I pany. are.: lncreaslttK, their f«<*lltlesr new lln-
this mammoth plant and we are now offering 1 for sale dii«trtes;ai»(comln|f. -Whyf Because opportunity l«
touftlnens and residence lots from $200 and up." ;V; V beckoning to them. , ; "r;; ' \u0084,
-...-\u25a0• • i .. »<ronely that yon should come now. - . •\u0084 .
In every. case the price of these lots Includes street; These lots are going- fast and you should make your;
vror * tt , l reservations >.>\u25a0' »oob as ; possible. ,i "\u25a0\u25a0."'•-".'.. - : . ".;'="\u25a0 -• • "
Think of Richmond , of today ; and seven ' years ago. '.' iOn [January. 10, 1010, all \u25a0 lots - unsold ; advance S3 . per
Prom a small hamlet whelms grown.to a modern city " c«n(. \u25a0 .' : -' ; r /' \u25a0" \u25a0 .".- .-:\u25a0 : ; ; .; ' ' s ?^v.'"i *"•"'.
468 11th SI. Rsirxm-.r^i JC (Z^t^^4-\~~*A • ,'Ptonf ,
Oakland, cai,. prowii oc , oak. ws.
University Alumna Is Feted by
Her College Friends During
Visit to Berkeley
BERKELEY, Jan. 6.^-Visiting former
college friends in this city after, an
absence of a year Miss Edith Chipchase,
society girl and member" of theclass
of 1906 of the university,' has been
much ; entertained .here. She. will;re
turn tp her home in the northern : part
of the state in' a fortnight.; x
As an undergraduate and' graduate
student ot the ; university MissxChip^
chase, who is a ; member of ;-'a promi
nent family, was Identified, with a large
number of college activities, especially
dramatics. ; . r . . i
Since receiving her degree : she has
been living in northern Calif ornia, but
has made frequent trips ; to the; bay
region and southern California on visits
to college chums.
Rawlins Post and Corps 1 Hold
Exercises at Stockton
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
STOCKTON, Jan. 6-— A joint installa
tion of officers of Rawlins * post No. 23,
G. A. R., and Rawlins' corps , No. 29,
W. R/ C, .was held last night. Mrs.
Babetta Mosher on behalf of the. corps
presented the retiring, president, Mrs.
Eliza McCloud, a gold emblem \u25a0of the
order. \u25a0 .
The officers of Rawlins post are:
Commander, B. F. Andrews; senior vice
commander, E. G." Wilkinson; junior
vice commander, Al Baker; sergeant,
F. A. ' McCan ; quartermaster, ]H.r R.
Campbell; adjutant, W. B. Hardacre;
chaplain, . D. D. Trlpp; officer of the
day, W. IL Bates; officer of the guard,
Jonah Mayers. I ,
. The relief corps I, officers, are: Mrs.
Georgia Reynolds, president; Mrs. Mar
tha McVicar, senior { vice president;
Mrs." May Finkbohner, junior vice presi
dent; Mrs. Louise Andrews, secretary;
Miss Hannah Gray, treasurer: Mrs.
Eliza McCloud, conductor; Mrs. Vloletta
Crane, assistant conductor;' Mrs. Mettle
Harrington, guard; Mrs. Minnie Moss,
assistant guard; Mrs.' Laura Haines,
chaplain; Mrs. Sarah Tripp, press cor
respondent; Miss-Emma Rea, pianist;
Mrs. Lena Harry, Mrs. Jennie Newton,
Mrs. Hannah Strike and Mrs. Nellie
Masters, color bearers. , . • "
% Following the installation a banquent
was held. -\u0084.:'\u25a0
District Attorney Holds Evi-
dence Is Not Sufficient
OAKLAND, Jan. 6.— Chief of Police
Wilson and Captain Lynch raided
Jack Wooley's poolroom' ln Twelfth
street near Broadway this afternoon
and arrested Wooley and 12 patrons
on suspicion of violating the anti
betting law.
District Attorney Donahue , directed
the police to j release the arrested men, ;
because he said it was impossible to
prove in court that the law had been
The raid followed the summoning of
Mayor Mott and Chief Wilson to the
grand jury this morning. The grand
jurors insist that gambling imust be
stopped, but the police ft nd district at
torney seem to be unable to obtain
evidence which will bring- convictions.
Members Listen to Address by
Leading Educators
OAKLAND, Jan. 6— The Tricity 'ro
tary club at its 'weekly luncheon today
adopted resolutions favoring a bond is
sue for a technical high school and for
purchasing school sites and play
grounds in the annexed 'district.
Addresses were \u25a0 made on the . sub
ject by" P. M. Fisher, principal of the
manual training and commercial
high school; City Superintendent of
Schools J. W. McClymonds; A. L. Han
naford, president of the board of edu
cation; J. W. Evans; Charles L. Ble
denbach, principal of the McKinley
school of . Berkeley, and School Dirtc
tors Kelly and Cook. .
The club voted $50 toward sending
a representative of the Oakland aero
club to take part in the aviation meet
at Los Angeles. .
ALAJVrEDA, Jan. J 6.— An automobile
carrying Mrs. Frank Drew of this city
and- a chauffeur collided with a -"milk
wagon driven by. Michael Murphy"' today
in Ninth street near Santa Clara ave
nue. ; ;\u25a0 ;
No one was hurt In the' smashup^but
the rear part ; of the automobile and
the wagon were badly damaged. \u25a0 ;
The collision followed , -when ;. the
chauffeur, who; was driving: his machine
behind an electric car, .turned -to one
side. The. milk wagon was close. upon
the auto as It was turning,. and before
the vehicles could clear they came • to
gether. v>
Several German - -shipyards aae
equipped with electro magnets power
ful; enough to lift dead weights of 50,
000 pounds.- -•,".':% '/:. !'\u25a0\u25a0"'\u25a0
State Association Assembles to
Handle Many Subjects of
Trade Interest "
OAKLAND, Jan. 'i 6.— The, master
painters and decorators of California
met. this morning inUhe hall at Thir
teenth ' and Clay streets for their sixth
annual, convention.-.; Delegates from
San Luis Obispo; San ' Diego,' Stockton,
Napa, Sacramento, San ! Francisco, Oak
land,. San Jose, Monterey and \Palo
Alto were present, v The following com
mittees were appointed: \u25a0
Credentials— George FKcbs, Oakland; B. Soren
son. Kan Francisco; Elbert Olney, San Francisco.'
Resolutions — Henry Kern, San Francisco; 0.-JC.
Y eagle, San Francisco; H. Blake, Oakland.
. Nominations, =C. W Metzker, Alameda; A. M.
Prenollle, Oakland; H. L. Sweeney, Oakland. 05
Auditing — William Blake Oakland; P. Hansen,
San Francisco; H. Sbeele, Alameda. .
The state officers presiding at the
convention are W. - M; . Hermann, presi
dent; O. W. Went, vice president; W. T.
Beck, secretary ; Henry r Kern,, treasur
er; P. Hansen, sergeantat arms. •
After the appointment of; committees
and. transaction of routine business the
convention adjourned until tomorrow.
The visiting delegates- will be..-the
guests of. the local* painters at a party
in the Orpheum /theater tomorrow
evening. Side boxes have been en
gaged. ' -
During the convention, which will be
in session tomorrow and Saturday,, pa
pers will be read as follows: - . ..
By Henry Klein, - oosn s "Insurance" ; ' by P. ;" H.
Haneen, on "Paint Burning," ; by F. W. Goetze.
on \u25a0 "Industrial . Education.; by O. W. : Bent, on
"The Master Painter- As a' Businessman'.'; -by, H.
L. Sweeney, on "The Benefits of Association";
by J.C. Bomaln, on "Binder in Kalsomine"; by
M. Walk, on "Treatment of Hardwood" ; by ' N.
McDonald, on "Confusion"; by H. Bcheele,* on
"Local Association, Its Possibilities"; by K. Sor
ensen, on "The World's Fair, the Painting
Thereof." ;'
The executive- board comprises the
following: .
J. W. Ooetze, San Francisco; 0. X.Yeakle,
San Francisco; Elbert Olney, San Francisco; B.
F. Woodal, San Francisco; W. H. Blake, Ala
meda; H. L. Sweeney. Oakland; H. Scheele,"
Alameda; I>. A. Dan ner. Stockton; F. A. Pond,
Napa; William Ldnzen, San Joae; John Raunderi.
Sacramento. The : pa»t presidents ' arc Henry
Kern and N. McDonald." :
Among 1 the delegates are:
' O. K. Yeakle, San Franclßcb; Elbert Olney,
San Eranclsco; Fred Schacfer, San Francisco; J.
W. Goetie, San Francisco; X.* P. M, Gardiner,
Oakland; Jo«eph ?W. ' Colman, r X\ T . \u25a0M.
Herman, San Jose; u . H." I«. Sweeney, -president
Alameda , association, Berkeley; B. S. -- Hanson,
Oakland; William Shepherd, Kan Francisco; It.
Sorenson, San Francisco; A. ' E. \u25a0 M. . Prenowltb,
Oakland; Magnus Smith, Oakland- J. W. Realy,
Oakland; 0. 11. Went, San Francisco; II."
Rcheele, Alameda; W..H. Blake, Alameda; A.
M. Prenollle, Oakland; H. L. Prescott, H. I.
Yaies, Worden-Meeker TarnUh company.
Park Commission Seeks Opin-
ion From City Attorney
OAKLAND, Jan. 6.— The park com
mission sent a request to City Attor
ney Stetßon to day for an opinion as to
the legality of an ordinance passed,
by. the city council and signed -by the
mayor .?' regulating the trimming^ of
shade trees and; penalizing pruning by
private persons without permits from
the commission.. The. penalty imposed
by. the ordinance is a* maximum" fine of
\u25a0 $200;: . \u25a0\u25a0 ••: \u25a0! V," .; ,\u25a0 \u25a0 •-; (', ... :\u25a0\u25a0
The ordinance :i9 already, in effect.'
Today Secretary of the Board of Pub
lic Works Walter B. Fawctt appeared
before the park commission ; \ with
doubts. He said It had been 1 called to
his attention"* that the supreme court
recently decided ;th&t a municipal
government has no jurisdiction g over
the sidewalks— that , Is, over property
between the ; curb and • the , private
property line. • . -
Stetson was requested to submit* to
the commission a report on the validity
of the, ordinance.
Seeks Revenge When Ordered
Out of Restaurant
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN RAFAEL, r Jan. 6.— Twelve bot
tles \of = wine, , two ducks and . a '. plate
glass show, window were, what James
McGarghan; scattered- upon} the pave
ment in front ' of > the *North} Shore res
taurant here last night shortly before
he was lodged in/ jail by Constable
George Collarmore for disturbing the
peace.'*.-. *", ' .
McCargh'an entered the restaurant
last, night and is alleged to have abused
the proprietor and refused ; to : pay , for
his dinner.
He was ejected ', three times in rapid
succession, -but ; on. the \u25a0 f ourth V trip he
climbed overthe. counter and, 'lt is "al
leged; kicked the 'show window,' pre
cipitating ducks and wine into the
street. \u25a0 '"'-, -\u25a0\u25a0:' J \u25a0
Marriage Licenses
•OAKLAND, Jan. B.— The following marriage
licenses were issued today: . ' s. - \u25a0
.Manuel D. Ferreira, 27, and Isabel Leca, 24,
both of. Oakland. \u25a0 ;:S**s«»£****S' 1 5!!**t8^&3F«**j
Julius O. Martin, 22, and Minnie Dtiarte, 16,
both : of CenterTllle. • V" \u0084.-*'•.
i- Fred Mossier, 21, and. Nellie Donovan, 18, both
of San Francleco." •' .' . -\u25a0\u25a0/.-- . -\u25a0\u25a0-.'\u25a0\u25a0
v.rnul F. Green Jr.. 22, Tuolumne, and Emily B.
OTerton, -18.- Oakland. '
Albert 1 Mcjla, 21, San Pablo, and Cora Mahan,
18, Richmond. ;•'"-, \u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 - :l: l \u25a0 - \u25a0 \u25a0 \u0084; -; .
Arthur W. McMillan, 26, and Mamie Connolly,
10, both of Oakland. •- \u25a0 ' .
.-\u25a0\u25a0 Charles T. Names, 28, and Stella G. Baker, 24,
both of Oakland. ''v' r -.:. i - - ; ; \u25a0
• Henry.Kern, 21, San Franclaco, and ' Minnie O.
Eff."lB, Ban Jose. " ',»\u25a0. \u25a0
Frank McGlinchey, ,27, and Jane Mcßrearty,
22,\both of Oakland.
\u25a0 : E>J. Black; Held "
"For 'ißad'^Checks
Magistrate Holds Young Man
Whose Sire Was Supreme
Court Justice
OAKLAND, Jan.- 6.— E. T._ Black,, 22
years old, said to be the son of -a for
mer justice of the supremo court of
Pennsylvania, was the defendant in the
police court this morning in a felony
preliminary examination. He is charged
with passing -a fictitious .check drawn
on the Central national" bank of this
city,; and after hearing the testimony
Police Judge Smith held. the young man
for trial. The 'statement that Black's
father is an eastern -jurist -was made
to the police by his father in law, who
is .named Aurundel- and. lives, -at"' Los
Angeles. ;
Black until this morning was known
to the police. only as E. , J. St. Clair, a
cognomen which the youth is alleged
to have'," adopted to direct suspicion
from! himself for other offenses. The
police," suspecting "this, endeavored to
learn, the. young man's identity. They
were told, by Black "himself that his
real' name was James -F. Wilson 'and
were • unable to trace the prisoner's ca
reer-further from here- than Los An
geles. Black had come jto Oakland
from that-. city, "leaving ' behind a wife
only 19 years' of age, the daughter of
Aurundel. ';
The accused youth, according to his
father^ in "law, - Is the youngest, son ' of
former i : Supreme Justice ; Black of
Pennsylvania. The wayward one of 10
children, he was * thrown upon his, own
resources; by his parents several months
ago. .Four : months, after leaving 1 his
home he was married Ip Los ' Angeles
to the 19 year old. girl who is now with
her father in that city. . . Leaving .his
bride there, Black made his .way first
to Bakersfleld, .where' he remained sev
eral'days,. and' then .to! San Francisco.
At Bakersfield be Is wanted on a charge
of -forgery. 'The .San ' Francisco police
allege that' he gave! a" bad check to. J.
A. Wilson of 1624 Octavia street.
The \u25a0 young : ; man next Appeared in
Oakland, coming here" 1 November. 5, \u25a0 os
tensibly, to hunt" for employment. He
grew desperate, as he ': explains to the
police and to obtain money drew up a
bogus draft/ signing: himself as E. J.
St. Clair. He got N.M. Benjamin, man
ager of the United cigar company store
at Eleventh = street and Br bad way. .to
vouch for him and deposited the draft
in the Central 'national' bank. Black
at once began to "issue 1 checks on the
deposit he. was credited with. "'
Two. of these checks he gave to Miss
Edna J. Cross, a nursellving then at
the Hotel Adams, 'Twelfth; street near
Clay. . The checks - were 'for $10 , each
and purported tojbe retainers for serv
ice, the young manfhavingvpretended to
Miss ; Cross .that he 'would take her. to
Santa Cruz, where she was to 'nurse a
sick brother. " ;
She turned the checks in' t0..-,* be
cashed,-! but:, by,:. that 'time the Central
bank "authorities i had .heard from; 'a
Santa Cruz *bank, on which Black, I pos
ing; as St. . Clair, , had drawn the draft
for $125. ; The draft having. been ;; repu
diated," the bank officials notified Ben
jamin, iwho "i had 7~ B,lack '; arrested for
passing, a^ fictitious check.: :*V
\u25a0-, On : the";* evidence |that }. was^ adduced
this morning Police Judge-Smith held
Black? for ;trial, ; fixing the bond at
$2,ooo.^Despite his I. family connection,
the - prisoner can , not raise the bail and
Is confined in the county jail. .' . ,
FLEAS BANKRUPTCY— E. Mailer, a local res
taurantman, flleil a petition In roluntary bank
ruptcy yesterday with liabilities of fI.SSS and
no assets." \u25a0P. F. ; Olsen \u25a0of . thl» . city sought
\u25a0• similar relief, with debts of %\, 481 and assets
'. of |325. -;-J:-..} ."..?\u25a0', ">'\u25a0.:.'\u25a0 " \u25a0 , \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 '-.-\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0 - -:.;.
t\s *^/ for it means the -sum merit
klß^mm San Francisco
Oakland Auditor Fears Position
Held by Fire Chief Was /
Created Illegally.
{}; OAKLAND,. Jan. 6.— City I Wuflitor
George Gross is holding, up the first
monthly, pay /warrant- by which. N.* A."
Ball, ; chief of the" fire department, is
given i $300 :a, month salary. He Is
awaiting ,'• legal advice . which would
t sanction the .claim and cities the city
.charter as ground 'for 'Qoubt.
it. Under, the charter the salary of the
chief engineer.. of the" fire department
is $150 a month. \ Several months ago
charter, amendments to increase the
salary .were defeated at the polls, and
Ball informed the police and fire com
\u25a0j missioners ; that he would^ resign. . To
hold him -in the service of the city a
plan was devised to increase his salao*.
- The; city. council passed an ordinance
creating the position of fire marshal at
a monthly salary of $300. Bali was put
into -the^office.
The first warrant for the higher, sal
•alry is now -In the auditor's hands.
Gross < has asked for an opinion from
City. Attorney Stetson, and has. been
told that the' action of, the council was
legal. , But the auditor seeks further
justification, and has referred the point
to '. a private attorney. He doubts
whether or not the 'creation of the new
job is justifiable,' as an evasion of the
charter provls'ions.
•T hope I will be justified in audit
ing - the warrant." said Gross, "for the
city , can not afford to dispense with
Chief Ball's services. He is one of the
best .fire chiefs in the west. It is a
shame to ask such a man to serve for
$150. a month. " .
"As the case stands, howevei 1 , it is
a- question whether the fire marshal
Is an employe of the 'city or. an official.
If an employe,, the council had jurisdic
tion to create the position; but if it is
an official's appointment the place is
illegally , created. I hope to have an
opinion in a day or two, and one favor
able to Chief Ball."
The chief has reiterated his Intention
to resign if the increased salary is not
paid to him.
Miss Mattie Steele Milton Be-
comes Bride of Lieut. Neal
[Special Diipa'tch to The Call]
VALLEJO, Jan. 6.— One of the most
yesterday afternoon on board the re
ceiving ship* Independence when Miss
Mattie Steele Milton, daughter of Cap
tain John B. Milton, U. .. S. N., com
mander of .the Independence, was mar
ried to Lieutenant George F. Neal,
v. s.n. ; :• . -.
The bride was! gowned in a white
satin frock and entered the improvised
chapel upon the arm of her father, ac
companied by her matrons of honor.
Mrs. Frederick Kellond and Mrs. Rob
ert Sherman.
At the altar, she was met by the
bridegroom and his best man, John
Neal, a brother, who in company with
his mother made .the trip from Kansas
City for the express purpose of seeing
their .relative married. The nuptial
knot- was tied by Chaplain. A. A. Mc-
Allister of St. Peter's chapel, Mare
island, after which a*n elaborate supper
was served oh board the old man of
war. . .. -\u25a0..'.\u25a0
Miss Milton. is. the only daughter of
Captain ; and Mrs. John B. Milton, U. S.
N., having been born and reared at the
local station and educated in the pri
vate school of Miss Head of Berkeley
Native Sons and Daughters Plan
Dual Event in Oakland
BERKELEY, Jan. 6. — Preparations
are being made by the members of the
various lodges of Native Sons and
Native " Daughters of this- city for a
joint Installation of Berkeley parlor No.
160 and Native Sons' parlor. No. 120 In
Native Sons'- uall in 'Shattuck avenue
Friday night. Mrs. Reid of ; the
Daughters and Frank M. Carr;.will be
the installing officers. Mrs. Susie Nich
ols is the Incoming president of -the
women's organization and Frank Ken
nedy will be of the men's
club, -'v- \u25a0'-;:\u25a0;:
Prospectors Excited Over Re*
: ports From Iditarod District
"'SEATTLE, Jan. 6. — Hundreds of men
are '„ waiting In Seattle to start for the
new; Iditarod gold diggings as soon as
itis possible, for. them to get Into the
country overland. •*
.Two old prospectors went north with
a dog team last night by steamer, in
tending. to go ;over, the trail from
Seward : ahead of the ; stampede. :
- (The r.miners' already on the scene
have staked everything: for' miles, but
the stakes ; will ,be ignored when" the
'stampede begins. ,'\u25a0 *
Machinist Jailed for Assaulting
Wife Prefers Cell to Company
of Nagging Spouse >
ALAMEDA. Jan. 6. — "Home, sweet
home," has no charms for Herman
Xorden like the peace and quiet of a.
reinforced, double barred steel cell In
the city prison, where, Xorden says. he.
feels safe from the chronic nagging fey
his ,wife. The prisoner, who declares
that he has been henpecked to the limit,
astounded everybody, at the municipal
Jail today by refusing to permit friends
to bail him out.
Norden was arrested on the complaint
of his wife, who alleged that he
smashed a chair on ncr head and lacer
ated her scalp. He is charged with bat
tery and his case has been set for hear
ing before Police Judge R. B. Tappaa
Tuesday morning.
The bail orNorden is fixed at $250.
Two of the prisoner's friends visited tho
jail today and ottered to provide tho
bail. They were surprised when tho
alleged wife beater refused to permit
them to obtain his release.
"Real llfe.liberty and the pursuit of
happiness is unknown to the husbaml
who has a nagging wife." said JJorden
in declining to -accept the assistance of
his friends. "My wife got me in her©
and I am almost prompted to thank her
for doing so. It seems that. l am on a.
vacation. , She can not break in to hen
peck me and I am. enjoying peaceful
days and nights of sweet repose.
"No, I don't want to be bailed out. IC
I we^nt home there would be more nag
ging and m6re trouble. I will stay hero
and take my medicine when the tlmV
comes." ' ' ,
Health Cranks and
Food Faddists
..--\u25a0\u25a0 —
flare ErolTed Some Strange and Won-
derful Theories Concerning
Stomach Treatment
A* Trial Package of Stuart's T>yspepsla
Tablets Sent Free
Within the last 20 years there havo
sprung Into existence theories by th©
score relative to the kinds of food that
human beings should eat. and should
avoid. With the tremendous Increase
in nervous and stomach diseases which
are caused by the strenuous life of this
neurotic, neurasthenic age in which
we live, we are constantly having our
attention called to some food faddist"*
"new Idea" on the subject of alimenta-
tion. . - .
Most prominent among these theo-
rists Is the vegetarian who Insists that
meat was neyer intended for the hu-
man stomach, despite the fact that his
ancestors for 6.000 years or more
used it as their principal article oC
diet; and the old patriarchs of Biblical
History who lived to prodigious old
ages were meat eaters. All of the
great nations of history have been
users of meat, and all of the most
powerful and advanced countries of
today employ it extensively In their
dietaries, and their superior develop-
ment and high degree of civilization
are in strong and striking contrast to
the decadent and degenerate nations oC
Asia- and the tropics, whose Inhabi-
tants are vegetarians.
Another fallacy which has lately be-
come a fad Is the so called "low-pro-
teld" diet. Now," the foods which ar»»
rich In proteids 'are the ones which,
build up nerve, brain, muscle and blood,
so that any great reduction In the
amount of proteid used simply mean*
semi-starvation for the most Important
centers of the system — the ones on
which we depend the most to enable us
to successfully fight* the battles of life.
Those' nations whose people use fooda
containing but little proteid are never
of large frame or .well built. The Jap-
anese, who have always been small ot
stature, have since adopting a more
liberal proteid diet shown a remark-
able Increase in size, vigor and gen-
eral development; and it Is only slnco
Japan became a meat-eating nation
that it has developed into a world
Still another theory lately advanced
Is that sugar, pepper and salt are-
gastric Irritants and irritate the mu-
cous membrance of the stomach, al-
though it 13 known that sugar pos-
sesses a high caloric value, while pep-
per and salt assist digestion rather
: than interfere with it. as is claimed.
The no-breakfast plan, thetwo-meaj
per day, and even 'the one meal daily
has been advocated, while some advise-
a two or. three weeks* fast, during
which all food is withheld from "the
st,omach "to give It a rest," completely
ignoring the fact that, the system's
tissues ara being constantly torn down,
and cast oft. and new material to re- 1
build them must be supplied from tho
food. . '
It is utter nonsense to concern one's
self about all these absurd and illogi-
cal theories, as life Is entirely too
short, and there are other things re-
quiring our attention. Bat what you
want when you want it. .and as much
as the system needs to .replenish Its*
waste, and then take one or two of
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, and forget
all about food fads and stomach trou-
bles. They digest all kinds of food so
thoroughly you -won't know you hay»
a stomach. They are powerful dlges-
tors of i every . kind of -food t*hough>
harmless to the system, and may be-
taken at any time and In any quantity.
Get a box from your druggist for 50c.
and send u-i your name and address for
free sampl«. Address, F. A. Stuart Co.,
150 Stuart Bldg., Marshall. Mlchiaran.7

xml | txt