OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 04, 1910, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-03-04/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 1

.VOLUME C\ m .—No. 94:
Philadelphia Councils Behind
Closed Doors Decide to
Keep Hands Off
Bnder Statute of 1893 Either
f j Side May Demand Board
;•\u25a0;\u25a0-=\u25a0.;\u25a0•• : of Arbitration
t nion Asks Company to Join in
& : Request for a Board of
;;. Arbitration
first step toward settling the dif- |
ferences between the striking
streetcar men and \he Philadelphia
repid transit company under the au
thority of the courts, and thus pre
venting the impending sympathetic
>trlk«-, was taken tonight by the car
men. .
\u25a0An attorney representing the amal
gamated association of street and elec- \u25a0
trie railway employes wrote to Pres
ident Krueger of the Philadelphia rapid
•transit company, asking that he join
in application to the' courts under the
act. of 3593 for th© appointment of a
board of arbitration to decide between
.the strikers and the transit company.
A rpply is requested before noon to
Before the receipt of the communi
cation President Kruger was shown a
cupy of the law by representatives of
the united businessmen's association,
who asked him if the officials of the
company would abide by it. He re:
plied: "Certainly the company will sub-
Provides Arbitration
The act provides for a board of ar
bitration of nine persons, three of
whom chosen by each side and three
by the court. While a penalty is pro
vided for the punishment of any one
that refuses to testify before it, no .dis
tinct method is set forth for the en
forcement of its decree.
President Kruger would not say
whether he intended to make a reply
to the request of the carmen.
During a riot at Richmond and Bris
. tol streets tonight two cars on the
Bridgesburg side were badly damaged
by bricks and stones thrown by the
mob. Squads of police finally dispersed
the rioters.
The carpenters* and joiners' union,
with a membership of 5,000, voted to
night to strike tomorrow, at midnight
if the street car men have not reached
a setlexnent at that time.
Crowd Denied Admission
PHILADELPHIA. March 3.— For the
" first time in five years the citizens of
Philadaiphia were excluded from the
sessions of the select and common
councils this afternoon. A vast crowd
had gathered on the floor of the city
liall, but policemen kept all except the
oouncilmen, reporters and a few privi
leged persons outside the gallery that
leads to the council chambers.
The strike was practically ignored
by both bodies. A message from May
or' Reyburn reviewed the situation
\u25a0briefly and stated his policy of non
interference in these words:
'.""It is not the city's duty, nor yours
• nor. mfne. to interfere - between the
Philadelphia rapid transit company and
,Us employes. The courts of law are
Hvailable for the redress of any real
grievance which either may have. No
reason exists, nor can exist. Jn proper
cases, c why they and all other disput
ants should not submit their differences
lo the courts or adjust their disputes
between themselves.
Should Not Interfere
•"It is of the utmost importance, how
ever, for the good name of our city
and .for the safety of its citizens, that
no step should be taken by your hon
orable bodies or by any others which
would undo or in any way or manner
interfere with that which has already
been done or lead any person to be
lieve that he can, by the aid of the
machinery of the . executive or legis
lative branches pf the municipal gov
ernment, enforce any demand not cog
nizable in the courts or voluntarily ad
justable between the parties.
• *'Any attempt, however honest it may
be, which tends to draw away from the
parties themselves or from the judi
_c!ao'. the' determination, of disputes,
which under the. constitution and laws
• of the commonwealth are entrusted to
. them, necessarily weakens and impairs
our form of government, and in the
present case could but tend to prolong
the agitation. I confidently believe by
the continuance of present peaceful
conditions that full service by the com
pany will coon be restored. In bring
ing- about peace. and good order I rely
on the co-cperation and aid of the
councils and the support of all Jaw
abiding citizens."
.In Accord With Mayor.
That the councils were Jn entire ac
cord with the views of the mayor was
made evident by the absence of action
or discussion on the. crisis. .Several
petitions from businessmen's associa
tions and, from trade organizations
bearing on the strike were heard with
out ' comment. A resolution \u25a0 from the
Con tinned :. en Pace 2, ' Column • 4
Barred From Native Land Be
cause Relative Married Die»
tator's Enemy
The Pacific Mail liner San Jose, which
arrived yesterday from Panama and
way ports, . brought the story of two
women who are prevented from return
ing "to Guatemala because the sister of
one. of them married the son of an
enemy of President Cabrera. The
women ar<> .Senora Prado and her
daughter, Carmencita.
Carmencita's sister \u25a0 married the son
of Cabrera's enemy. .The young couple
made their, home In Honduras. A few
months ago Carmencita accepted an
invitation to visit her .sister. When
she arrived at' PoVto Barrios in Guate
mala she was told that she would not
be allowed to land. Senor Prado is a
wealthy man and one of Guatemala's
prominent citizens. When his wife
learned that their daughter had' been
refused landing she .hastened to Hon
duras and mother. and daughter started
for .home together. They , took -the
steamer. Porto Cortez'. in Honduras and
landed at; Porto 'Barrios. ; There was
no train to Guatemala ' City until, the
next morning, so the.. women took rooms
for the night at-ahotel.
Late at night the comandante -dis
covered that they had landed. He sent
a squad of soldiers to the hotel, where
the women were taken from their beds
and compelled to "accompany the" sol
diers to the comandante's office. They
remained there until the next morning,
when the comandante communicated
with "President Cabrera, who ordered
that the women be sent back to the
steamer from which they had landed.
There was another steamer for Hon
duras due in a few hours, and Senora
Prado begged to be allowed to wait for
that. 3 Her petition was referred to
Cabrera, who promptly refused it.
When the soldiers forced the women
into a small boat the mother knelt and
begged them to shoot her, but - her
petition won only a prod from a bay
onet and 'an order to get up. Two of
Senora Prado's nephews are, said to
have been shot a few months ago by
Cabrera's order. • , -
D. M. Folsom Takes Place of
J. F. Newsom at Stanford
\u25a0-' .
[Special Dispatch lo The Call] '
Prof. J. F. Newsom, who -has. been at
the head of the mining department here
for a number of years, has resigned
his positiop. and D, M. Folsom has been
named as his successor.- Professor New- ;
som has resigned inorder to be able
to devote* more, of ; his. time lo'private
interests arid to a responsible
tion which he holds with a large.min
ing company.^ Professor Folsom was
formerly a student at- Stanford. ,;
The mining course is "also to be
changed radically.. Formerly a. degree
could not be obtained for .work in. this
department, -in \u25a0 less than - five" years,
when a degree of .engineer of mines"
was eiven. -As- the-course will" be- In
the future, a bachelor of arts degree
will be given on four years' work. " ;
Thomas Angell, a student at the Palo
Alto high, school, was severely .injured
yesterday afternoon while performing 1
on ; a -trapeze on the ground of tl|e
school. While ; he -was. on the bar one
of the ropes broke and he fell to the
floor,' striking on -his back.- He fs the
son of Dr. F. Angell," head of the de
partment of psychology at Stanford.-
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
REDWOOD .CITY, , March 3— The
good government .league, at a. meeting
held last night. ! made the following
nominations for. town offices 'at . the
coming * municipal ' election: . . Town
trustees. \u25a0" Edward Sampson and- B. C'
Byrd; marshal, ' James * Colemanc'city
clerk, R. F. Chllcott. * 7 The .citizens
league. \u25a0 which }. will" .oppose '»the - good
government" people. -has announced" the
following, candidates: .Town trustees,
Chris Hyndlng-and C. E. Cumberson:
marshal, John Christ; clerk,' Carl
{Special DitfMlch to The Call}
REDWOOD- CITY, March -3.— A raie
entertainment was given, to the: mem
bers *nd guests jOf \ the Redwood iCity
woman's club . thi» v afternoon: wh«"n s
clever ; play entitled .- "A- Woman's;Club"
was; presented by members, of the, local
author ofjthe play is Mrs.'Curran Clark.*
one-of .the. ofnefcrifl of' the ; woman's club,"
and ;^ for that;, reason '--.the presentation
was "of.: peculiar, interest . to tiie-'local
women. ' . ; , r ... "\u25a0 '- -
Si:N FRANCISCO; I^MRCH; 4; / 1916 J
David Starr Jordan, President of
Stanford University, to Re
tire in Six Years
Research Work, Probably the
Effect of War on Nations, to
Follow Resignation
[Special Dispatch lo The Call]
President David Starr Jordan, who' has
been the administrative head of the
university since its foundation, an
nounced this afternoon his . intention
to resign and accept the benefits of the
Carnegie foundation for the advance
ment of learning, at the end of six
yearß from, the 'present time. »
The statement was made. at a meet
ing of the university conference, -and
President Jordan gave as his reason
for this. intended action his belief that
all. professors should resign, upon
reaching the age of 65.
President Jordan will act on his own
initiative in this > matter, though he
will carry out a policy favored by the
hoard of trustees of the university, who
made a request at the time of the es
tablishment .of the that
Stanford professors should be included
in the benefits*. This request was later
granted by the Carnegie board.
Doctor Jordan will,also be influenced
in his resignation by. the fact that he
has for many years desired to be able
to pursue research work, which his
duties as president have prevented. He
has not yet decided what line of work
he will take up after his retirement,
although he inclines to the study of
the biology of war, showing the effect
of war, directly and indirectly, on the
development of nations.
Aged Man Travels All ' Night and
Reaches' San Jose
[Special' Dispatch to" Thc-Call] - > , y
- SAN JOSE., March 3.— Trundßng his i
way hastily down the road in a wheel j
chair, John Ryan;, an aged inmate of
the county hospital, last evening es
caped from that institution, where he'
had been a patient for- a .number af ,
Ryan propelled himself over the four
and a half miles of road between' the
infirmary, and San Jose during the
night, and was only located by the
local police this afternoon.
Because he became angered at some
fancied wrong at the hands of. the hos
pital attendants he determined to" quit
the institution, and took French leave
shortly after supper. .
Three Prominent "San Bruno
Alen Have Been- Accused
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
. REDWOOD CITY, March 3.— A. J.
Tucker, E. M. A. *Pallas and W. W.
Linesba, .. prominent citizens- of San
Bruno, will appear before Justice of the
Peace James Hannon : at ' 1 0 o'clock to
morrow to answer charges of criminal
libel brought against them by H. E.
Leslie. V, ',. :\: \u25a0 \ •
The charges are the result of ar
ticles that appeared Jn the San Bruno
Banner, certain parts of which Leslie
claims, are untrue; and . besmirch his
character and those of others. "
: .The charges also come as the climax
to the school? site controversy," which
has kept San Bruno in a turmoil of
excitement .for two; years. The at
tempt made to shoot Tucker about two
weeks ago was also a sequel to the
Marin Ct)unty Looking Forward
to Aviation I Meet
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN RAFAEL, March 3.— Society of
this side of the bay -is -greatly inter
ested in the announcement made today
that Frank Johnson will ; soon .be In
his home county to -give an exhibition
of flying in his Curtiss biplane at the
Jventfleld stadium. . ,'
The exhibition" will be held under the
auspices of the local chamber of "com
merce, which will- meet Monday/ to con
fer with Colonel Johnson's agents ; re
garding details of Ithe affair. - : s-j
Conditions ; at the .K^ntfleld stadium
are excellent for. an aviation meet. .The
date for the exhibition, wilT be deter-,
mined ' when the chamberj'of commerce
meets Monday. " - J . : ' I.
give benefit for
;=;:• % . :; o.^.'; r. encampM ent
; OAKLAND. .March* 3^— The/ firsUof :a.
series of- entertainments to' ; be, given
by* the Grand Army .of i the. Republic
for the benefit of -the ydepartment. en
campment : fund was ; held ; this i evening
at idora park theater. ;The program in
cluded music,, exhibition I 'drill; and «man -'
ual ;bf * arms, .a \u25a0 series Jof^stereopticon
views of] the ; 'civil' war "and other. inter-;
esting. numbers. '.MjV^v'toV '
CLEVELAND^' O.',fMarch>3.^ r ln"a'let-:
ter. to- li:, p." Davis, -'United -States iniar-'
former >aselßtarit« f to < ithefattbrriey-"geh- i
eral^Wade';H;tEllis|as| chairman" of 'the"
Ohio 'RepublicariTexecutlve^cbrnriiittee^t
Southern j Pacific - Relieves Em*
bargb in Nevada by Using
Oregon Short Line
Officials; Estimate That It Will
Take a JWeek to Repair Road
. bed in Sagebrush State
** .' ' • " t ' ,',\u25a0—\u25a0-.'.--" ; - A- \u25a0' . ' • \u25a0 / ( -
.. SALT^L'AKE :CIT,Y,,= March 3.—Rail
communication i with \u25a0\u25a0; the -Pacific 'coast
has been; re-established over. the. Ore-,
gon Short Line and ' Oregon Railroad,
and Navigatlon'llne. . The three trains
that left Ogden lastlnight have passed
the bad track on; the Idaho division
of the Short ' Line, near \ Glenns Ferry,'
and there .is . reason ,to believe -that,
passenger traffic; over-'that line will .be"
normal in 24.'hburs. \u25a0"'.. \u25a0 '
Seven "days * may ', pass before- the
Southern Pacific can. run , through
trains across Nevada. \ Palisade, is .the
center of the; flood 'district and is en-.
tirely isolated.; ; "Stub" trains have, been
started fronv Ogden; to ' Carlin, on
east, and from San Francisco to Bat
tle Mountain, west of'; Palisade. r Be
tween these] points, three large .bridges
were carried awaj^byj flood, waters. "1
A decHneVof, about three 'feet in/the
level 'of the overflowing Nevada streams
was reported; today .and it is thought,
they willco'ntinue to subside. . • x s
Tne Wester n . Paciflc^is in good order,
to Shatter, Nev., where' it connects with
the Nevada Northern.; and is maintain
ing mail and traffic connections with
Ely. \
Rio Grande and Union .Pacific trains
from the east were on time today. ' - <
Trains Move for West ; '
OGDEN, Utah, March 3.— Southern
rWific train No. 3 will leave Ogden for
the west tomorrow morning. General
Manager "Calvin.- who has been held 'at
Loray by the washout, has ordered" the
operation of trains to Carlin; 340 miles
west^-;'..:;-"" - . ;-" '-, ~'~ : y ;\u25a0- ' - ' '\u25a0-.:. .; - \u25a0"\u25a0 \
At Loray -150: feet" of washed' -Vpiit
track has been bridged. Beyond
point ti'alny will 'jiot -'run for -at^ least
another . week; The \u25a0"destruction * of
tracks -in Palisade canyon and at other
points between Carlin and Sparks has
been. so complete that .repairs/ can not
be finished in less than seven days. .
According to passengers held for
days at Cobre, ., who.'; arrived . here'to
nig:ht,< the> engineer .of.' a; graver 'train
which le£t"the -'track at - • Cobre was '\u25a0
either killed- or severely 'injured^ -
From Wells, \u25a0 Xev., : passengers of
Overland Limited "Xo.. I.' held, at- Wells
since Tuesday, \u25a0vvill-be.-taken-HoCarlin;
thence by. stage.' 4o , miles .to.' Battle
Mountain,'. ' Where , trans-'
ferred tci Ja ; special trainrarid.taken. . to ,
Wester n Nevada and i Calif brnia' pbiiits" •
•Fresh: breaks,- in rthe^lhie^occurred
various points \u25a0 this ' afternoon, <accord- '
ing to* reports "tonight., .One' '
of the- most severe/breaks loccurredta
I mile west of 'Carlin. - „
-- Nearly 1,000- eastern colonißts are
waiting here forjtransportation'wesC;- •
Soft Track Lengthens Time ;
PORTLAND/ \u25a0Or;,; ;" March" ! li^Corn'r
fnencing ", today/ Portland will "be onVthe i
Union -I Pacific? routes from eastito ]
Sari Francisco.'tfains being detoured
in ; Nevada. ; Business" from • Sari •' Fran; ;
ciaco : to eastern-points alsof" will
routed by^wayTof 'Portland! • , "
i.fv.Thc. Southern .Pacific's Shasta, routed
; between? Portland (and- San ': Francisco' ,'
has -not. been'- nVaterially affected; by Vthe
storm. The^track^isjsdft in^a^nurnber
of : places arid strains 'are ! beirigs operated' '
with extreme' caution', necessitating, ai 1
loss 'of .-. from one to - three hours iin ! - the'
_\u0084..,„....,;. ..,,...•\u25a0\u25a0.. -.'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.:-,.._-' v;^— —..\u2666.\u25a0!,».- \u25a0•- •—.-.. \u25a0•\u25a0• \u0084«y ..-,-..
Contißued foWTpigV? a^Coium«i¥^
/- Mateo ißrezzinio;. (upper), -alleged to » have beeny beaten 20, minutes
. before his 'death ' : - by.i Dr. \u25a0; D. Moore ; children >. of; the, dead • man,
and vAxel Nyman, ; a \u25a0 seaman," who/ says ' he •? saw ' the * alleged : assault on
.Brezzinio. \u25a0'\u0084"-/-'••'\u25a0'\u25a0'; [-'.'. i ? ." ''.*'-.: ;,.\u25a0\u25a0- •\u25a0 \u25a0' -""-' .^-
Blastein [Gold^Mine: on t Douglas
3. Islaftd^BearevHaryest" v
.l UXEAU, *March* S.y-Tw'eh-tv-'
last? nisHt;b'yra"nsexplpsibri^bf-iai powder)
niasazi.n^e»/inntte;ljlO» i Tfoot*le.ver^6Cth*
M<gjd^£^mfn*i«one?off'the^'g:roup ; "of
.Treadwell ? gfoldvf propertiest' oVvDoiigrla s
island.* .'-Eight?nien %were iseJiouilyti in-'
juredAof/ whom J-Mtiisy feared. ':fdur-- will
die.J-;;^s -V't, '^ •". *; : "\u25a0•"-•'. > '
•; The" last 'shbtsriiad. been^fired vby-the
shift7bf.'meri-2(> ; minytes'*befbr<»'!tlie< lex-jl ex-j
plosion >tookj place>^ r an'dj-the"vinen^'hSd
assembled^. kt^thTeJ landing-Tof * the -'skip;
arid , .were»i arransin^-to/iOriter^/itV arid
groVonTtppl^JThe-'-mkgazincr: whichl'cojn
tAined^27sipounds?bf^powder t 'Vwai's "sit-
uated '30ifeet^tot th'e^rear^bl^tife* place,
where |(the '* menswere f standtnsr..>: Most,
of foreigners.. > ,j y"t •
had "locked '* the,:€lopr t 'and "jrwa's 'standing
.with \u25a0.the4?hift&waitiri*K : to«Boiup;fbe>ng i
one }'o( in £tb<*
mine"iwecefistandJn^:^idefby;,side.TfOn ! c
wasjiki 1 led I b"y> t h ej? sJjoc k « a n«l 1 1 he2oth c, r.
djgturbVd?^'TJ l *^.^l n^v w jaK«Httje^dam-'i
aj^dJfiTHe^bodiegiwere^r'ecbvered. 3 *^':*"-'.
:,Y-ESTERDAY-jflcar, r southwest v>ind; max
; } )m urn , temperaiufe, 64 ; minimum* 52.
v-: settled ''vredther, probably light rain; jresh
~~~-southi»cst xvind*. '
Miss -Alice ; Doe and AHan Green
* Leave |orOrpheum; Hasten^ \
;;. v :r-:Vto'-PreacHeir*: r - : Vto'-PreacHeir* ' •
*_. "ft'.h eh ,"M iss l'AH'ce E>6e a rid -"Allan". Green
i-f l t l? e .";f? ri n er 's;-horae "last .:. Tuesday
-Vve nih-*g>V:to -so?to*.'the Orpheunf," the
perfbrrnjancxe 1 they Lhad *in -mind '-'was a
skit' foru_h t re>.^.So they* h'asterie<l"tb "the
Thome. tof. Rev. E.~.rLyDlire,'Vnd. guard-
' JJQ &V we 1 1 ~ £lie i r 'secret*- from -their re
speoti ye •parents, werep married. It was
only yesterday; that^the. ( tw;o, household*
were; apprised of: the .full purport, of
the: litllje" theater party, , a hd , with.'bljess
"iners;6frfathecs^."mot'tierVJirbth'er», sis
ters \u0084and friends .the- bridal "eoiipie de
partedi »last -riighfrfor'a honeymoon at
JDel -Monte. -^-^^ \u25a0\u25a0'*\u25a0 '\~. . '.'.-,' ~, ,
| is • thY daughter, of tB. L.
,Doe^pf ljTo'-pine.street; thelweli; known
ship^own"er':arid". luraberman.'-iSlie is a
nijec^'bf.'the^ philanthropist- who - gave
yersity fof ; Ca Hfornlal Green! is tKe son
jofO Charles A E.'* Green, 'manager^ of -the
Crocker; estate: company, vice- president
of the ;Crocker..najtJona irbank/.dircctor
•in? ;lialf4a;doreh- \u25a0biK-Vorporiitions and
rate'drVs"/onc»*6f ? the men in
Ca lifor ni a . {.'< '; ' \u0084~.\u25a0 ; % '- • * ". "i"
\u25a0\u25a0- .-.TheJ parents^of ;the jyoungr- lady- de
aired . thatrsheccjf>ntinue^her' education
and'had;*counselpd>the^young:»woman to
£.'jßu t Gr ee n \ha'd ; left . t h e ,'u"n i versUjVand
\u25a0 hiTd u'es't abi 'jshjed * hims e i f l ' i n -- 'bus! ness.
"tie $ cbuldTnbtj see* the'^wisdom'f of /delay.
beauty] hadi.'at
Information Accusing Dr. D«
Moore of Brutally Beating
Dying Man to Be Filed by
. Maritime Organizations
Friends Who Buried Mateo Brez*
zinio Declare Dead Man's
Face Showed Traces of
a Savage Assault
INaddition to the investigation oc
conditions at the United State*
marine hospital already demanded
of the federal authorities by the a«so-»
ciated seamen's unions of the Pacilic
coast it. is probable that a criminal \u25a0>
charge will be tiled within the next
48 hours against Dr. D. Moore, the
member of the staff who is alleged to
have brutally beaten Mateo Brczzinio
20 minutes before the latter died on
the morning of February 17. The
matter of. deciding: in what jurisdic
tion the information should be nled-is *
now nnder consideration by the at*
torney of the maritime organization?;
and" it is* believed that a decision will
be reached today.
Evidence Given. Attorney .
-Following the securing of additional ,
affidavits setting forth what .H alleged
to have occurred in the hospital ward
preceding the death of Brezzinio there
was a conference of union officials
yesterday afternoon; Subsequently all ,
of the evidence secured was placed in,
the hands of Attorney W. H. Hutton,
a doubt having arisen as to whether
the information of the alleged crime
should be filed with the state or fed
eral prosecutor, the marine hospital
being located on a government reser
Additional evidence contradicting
the statement of Dr. James M. Gas
saway, commanding officer at the
! hospital, to the effect that the face o!
Brezzinio was not discolored after:
I death was secured the union of
, ticials yesterday from Anton Bebart,
and his brother, friends of the dead
: man. who claimed the body to prevent
; a hasty burial at the cemetery in the
' hospital grounds. Corroborative evi
dence bearing on the allegation that
Doctor Moore punched and cuffed Brez- •
zinio while the latter was writhing irt
pain, from the wound of an operation,
was set forth yesterday in an affidavit
sworn -to by Axel- .N'yman. a seaman
who occupied a cot in the ward on the
night of the occurrence.
Brutality Is Alleged
Nyman, who lives at $•>§ Alleera
street. Oakland, was confined in the)
same ward with Brezzinio at the ma
rine hospital from January 2 until
February 24. suffering: from a broken
leg. On the day before Brezzinio's
death, he alleges in his affidavit, he
heard Doctor Moore roughly command
the unfortunate seaman to "shut up"
I because the latter was groaning and
complaining of Intense pain from the
j wound, in his abdomen. lie alleges
j further that Doctor Moore walked be
! hind a screen near Brezzinio"* bed and
I when the latter, believing the physi
cian had left the ward, emitted a
groan, stepped out- and struck the pa- \u25a0
tient in the" face with his open hand.
dn .the night that Brezzinio died. •
Xyman allege?, he was awakened, by
: the commotion in the ward and saw
Doctor Moore leaning over the bed,
! striking the helpless patient. Ha
heard Brezzinio groan, he states, arid,
heard ' Doctor Moore several times say;
"Shut your mouth.** Nyman also, cor- .
: roborates the : evidence contained in*
theaffidayit of Seaman Niehola.3 to the
] effect that Brezzinio was forced to
: work the ward, sweeping th«
floor and . doing, other tasks when h«*
was in; great pain.
\u25a0 Plan to File Charge
-i After , receiving the • Nyrnari $£SdavU \u25a0
Secretary E. Ellison of the sailors* • *
. union "of the Pacific discus3ed with At-.
torney Hutton the matter of filing %
criminal .charge based on the alleged
facts which have been brousht to light ,
in "connection with the administration
of the hospital..* He was informed that
the \u25a0 Brezzinio ease was the only on«,
so »fac * s /*s known, in^ which a statu-
tory.offense hail been committed. EIII-.
son then conferred with H. Huntsman. ,'
secreta ry_ ' of * the bay and '.river steam-"
boat ; men 1 ? , union, to which Brezzinfo
belonged, and" th 9 matter .'• was then, \u25a0

xml | txt