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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 11, 1910, Image 1

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Fancy the University of California
painting the Venus di Alilo red! How'
£yer — well, read the article in The Sun
day Call tomorrow.
VOLUME CVIIL—NO. 11.
MYSTERIOUS
MURDER OF
WOMAN
Body of Mary Crittenden Scott
'•\u25a0 '•\u25a0/-: Found in Tnmk Sunk
r-V in Lake
SAN FRANCISCO GIRL
MEETS DEATH IN ITALY
Young Russian Taken Into Cus«
tody on Suspicion of Being
Murderer
MISS ESTELLA REID'S
VIOLENT END RECALLED
OMO, I tab', June 10.— The tcr
; ribly mutilated body of a woman,
believed to be that of Mrs. N.
H. Castle, who was Mary Crittcndcn
Scott of San Francisco, Cal., was
found in a trunk today submerged in
a lake near the village of Moltrasio.
Wrapped about the body was a
piece of cloth which bore the initials
""G. W and from letters found in
the trunk, written in English, it ap
pears that the woman in 1906 lived in
Thirty-fourth street. New York city.
Arrest of Russian
The police, basing their opinion on
•wounds on the head, evidently; made
' by a btant instrument, believe that the
Viornan was murdered, and have taken
; irito" custody a Russian named Con
stantino Ispolaloff, 50 years old, whom
they suspect of having some knowl
edge of the. crime.
Told of Marriage
„\u25a0-\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0' Several persons who had known the
\u25a0 tvowan in life and viewed her body
today declared that she had told them
;>fcre had been married to Porter Charl
. ton. the soa of an American naval of
'fic^T.-' Charlton is described as being
23 years old, and is said once to have
been -a student at the University of
. Periruylvania. The woman apparently
: vwas about 35 years old.
\u25a0 ':;*V\'hen the body was found.it was
recalled that recently a young couple
the lake. Three days ago they disap
:'-.had.occupied a villa on the shore. of
*-p\ear£d, and have not since been seen
..{ by the people of the neighborhood. The
Vvop'ian spoke English. Her companion
\u25a0.attempted French, but obviously it was
; ' not his native tongue.
Theory of Police
It. is said that the police believe that
the death of Mrs. Castle is in no way
connected with the mystery surround
jng.ihe finding last April of the body
*>t Mi?s E?tella Reid of New York on
the beach near Naples, where it had
beer? washed ashore from the bay. No
\u25a0 reason for such a suspicion is appar
ent. The cause of Miss Reid"s death
\u25a0has never been explained.
Spectacular Career
NEW YORK, June 3 0. — Mary Scott
Castle was an emotional woman with a
spectacular career. She, startled New
York August Z la&t by shooting Wil
liam B. Craig, a New York lawyer,
;_ formerly of San Francisco, as he
stood, in "Peacock alley" at the "Wal
dorf Astoria.' But her revolver was
.;- pathetically small, the bullet was de-
Jfpcted' by a fountain pen in Craig's
.pocket, and he was uninjured.
'-.Mrs.. Castle, trembling and hysteri
fcali'. Was taken to a police station,
• Vfh-er.e, between sobs, she s>aid that she
.had not meant to kill Craig, but that
• .he-had done her a. great wrong. Craig,
: t.hoiigh inclined to reticence, said the
\u0084.. *x-om£ti was in love "and had pursued
•. : htrai- lie is married and lives" in New
'A'-or.k, but could not be found tonight.
• .Case Was Dismissed
'• ilrs-". Castle was . subsequently re
' leased.' under $3,000 ball, furnished by
:licr. : brother. Captain Henry Harrison
« Scott, 1 t T - S. A., who hurried hither from
; the south when apprised of his sister's
•plight- The case never came to trial
and aixs. Castle was discharged in Sep
tember after Craig had appeared before
. the grand Jury and declined to press the
charge.
Thereafter Mrs. Castle dropped from
public view until dispatches from the
" west told of the granting of a decree
of divorce at Nome, Alaska, to her hus
bfcnd; Neville H. Castle, a San Francisco
•• lawyer.
Brief Stage Experience
\ -.Mrs. Castle was a pretty woman, and
' a brief 'stage career in New York was
interspersed in her life. She was 37
, ' years old. " #
c
N/o^ confirmation has ever been ob
tained in this country of the reported
. marriage of* Mrs. Castle to young
Charlton. There were rumors that a
.-^courMe ansv.ering their description had
J^Vreen married In Philadelphia last
spring, but young Charlton, who T was
afterward in New York, issued this
* statement:
"Porter Charlton, son "of- Judge Paul
• Charlton of Washington, married,
•Ifcrt h 1 2, Miss Mary Scott of Council
Coatluued on Pace 2, Column 6
The San Francisco Call.
Mrs. EN. Castle
(Mary C. Scott)
Victim of Murder
INDEX OF THE
SAN fRANQSCO CALL'S
w NEWS TODAY %
TELEPHONE KE^RN Y SS
SATURDAY, JUNE 11, 1310
EDITORIAL
The home Industry movement. . Page 4
rpoplo are indebted to "Native Page 4
Samples of Spring Valley's extortion. * I»a&e 4
REAL ESTATE
l»r. HnrtlaiKl Law rebuilding Rialto building at
cost of ?500,U00. - . \u25a0 i> aRe H
l.onns # made dnrins the week show activity in
buildin? enterprises. . Pase O
CrmUy improvements planned in the heart of
Oakland retail district. Pace 7
More than 200 home seekers are seeing the
great possibilities of Modesto. , Page 11
\u25a0\Vall street easts shadow on coast and.securi
ties are weak at lower lej*ls. Pace I)
Mission promotion association takes up work
of opening West Mission street. Page 11
CITY
New Cathedral mission ' Goo home
is dedicated. •' .. ; '.- \, ' V Pageij
Great inerenso in Totcrs* list-reported from spe
cial registration." Paice 5
\\'id(iw of Egbert Benedict complains of very
high cost of living. Page 8
Hart North blames Chinese for charges against
him -in . WashingU-n. . , Pa;el
Annual encampment of coast artillery, corps
begins this morning. ' . - .- ! . Page 5
Golden jubilee of St. Boniface's! church 'to be
celebrated tomorrow. \u25a0 ' y, N J Page 5
Tour military- prisoners attempt to escape. from
Angel island on raft. , -^ \u0084l»age 14
Native Daughterg will distribute - 50,000 ? Bilk
bear flugs nest Tuesday. . . . Page
Public s<-hix)ls complete closing exercises, and
close for summer Tacation. . Pa'cc 14
Late riaus Spreckels did not wish wealth -to
CO lo eons, .KiKlnlpn or Gus. ~ Pnjje lii
Native Daughters will journey to. S*auta Bar
bara for grand parlor sessions. Page IB
v Kirst regiment, Leagne of Cross cadets, to
hold annual military encampment. ~ Pajf c H
SUBURBAN
Unknown man gives advice to. suffragettes how
to get ballot. ' . l'» Ke «
Vineyards nf Napa and Sonoma counties will
yield big crops. ". \u25a0 Pajfe 7
Clad in pajamas, Oakland man pursues burglar
through streets. Page O
Husband refuses to bur wife a corset, but gets
auto for himself, j . • t»age 6
Kalph P. Merritt of university to tour Europe
with bride in anto. . Pace 6
Queen Mabel presses button for opening of San
Leandro cherry fete. ' . | p as - c q
Bosehkr; heirs lose in fight with Dr. A. L. Astor
over engineer's will. Pace 6
Berkeley »n'l Oakland will at once pass street
car fender ordinance. Pace 7
Mrs. Jennie Klopp gets divorce from man who
married her for money. - Pace 7
U. C. placed on list of institutions whose teach
ers draw Carnegie's support. Pace IS
Bridge parties and informal teas for criteriain
ment of Oakland smartset." \ ' Pace 6
COAST
nirnlry Is, keen in contest for goddess . of
liberty in Napa. \u25a0 \u25a0 . . Pace 2
XiPCtric line from Fresno to Monterey. planned;
S. P. to furnish special fruit trains. - Pace 2
EASTERN '
Reduction made in the running time of the
overland limited. .. - . , • Pace 3
Brodie I~ Duke gets license to marry, but
minister backs out. Pace 1
Mare island yard to build $1,000,000 collier
and amount ,may be increased. Pace 1
FOREIGN .
Mutilated body of Mr*. H. N. Castle (Slary
Crlttenden Scott) found in trunk." Pace 1
SPORTS
Great welcome In store for Corbett and Chojn-.
Ekl this afternoon. • Pace 13
'Ping" Bodies homer, brings in run that saves
bacon for the Seals. • - -'\u25a0.•. • ; ; . -. Pace 13
SUnley Ketchel koncks out Jim Smith .In fifth
round af New York. Pace 13
American riders do well abroad; .Yanke stcing
shipped to New York. . Pace 13
Vernon defeats Senators In ninth | Inning j rally
by the score of 6 to 3." :•'?. - Pace 13
George Little sets deputy sheriff on Johnson's
trail, fulfilling threat." , . Pace 13
Angels batter . Portland's offerings : all over lot
and- win; score 11 to 2. " Pace 13
Ad Wolgast breaks arm In seventh round; goes
on fightilig-wlth Kedmond. ; .. . P«ce 12
Driving Httb< arranges good program for.tomor
row at. park stadium-, track., • . Pace 13
1 Onrinthian club's class regatta l this afternoon
starting from Mclggs wharf.' -h '; ,: . Pace 13
' Merced: loses opening frame in California State,
league to Fresno,' score 12; to 6. : • -.; Pace 13
Women's tennis tourney matches > cut :- short ;
men's events du»-to begin^today." i- . '--.PaKe-13
: '< Jeff cleverly dodges uppereut' like Hhat. used
by Johnson to produce knockout. ;\u25a0' -Pace 12
Combined American university Uugby. t>am will
be royally, welcomed to Australia. Pace 13
MARINE ; ; ;
Nippon Maru's passengers go to quarantine for
seven dars. . ~ ' • Pace 17
SOCIAL >
,Mu*eh eocial gaycty with the army eetlat, the
PresidioV _ \u25a0' _ \u25a0 •'; • Page 4
SMi^FRANgISCO; SATURDAY^ JUNE $11^1910^
CHINESE WANT
NORTH'S SCALP,
IS HIS CHARGE
Commissioner of Immigration
Puts Blame for Accusations
on Orientals ' ' •
Says There Is No Law by Which
He Can Refuse the Hindus
i Admission Here
Hart IT. North, United States com
missioner of immigration at this port,
says that he is the* victim of Chinese
persecution. He . has returned from
Washington, where he went/in a hurry
immediately after Immigration In
spector Ainsworth Hied charges against
him. He still refuses to "disc.uss the
Ainsworth charges, but, intimates that
they would not; have been' tiled if he,
North, had not so strictly enforced the
Chinese exclusion \u25a0" act. .In fact, he
credits the Chinese with responsibility
for all his troubles.
His Lips Are Sealed
"Everything is in a good deal of a
muddle just now," he said yesterday,
"and for the time being my lips are
sealed. When I am at liberty to talk I
can clear up everything.
"I can, however, say this much. All
my troubles date from the transfer of
the station to Angel island. Our pres
ent location makes,, it possible for me
to enforce the. Chinese exclusion. act in
a way that was not possible before.
Coaching Is now practically impossible,
and I have so ordered the handling of
Chinese that there can be no collusion
on the part of any subordinate official
in the immigration service. Tho Chinese
have made up their minds to get my
scalp, and when the time comes to cx
: pose the whole matter it will be seen
that they have. inspired all the trouble
that has been made for me. If the Chi
" nese could run the immigration bureau
| to suit their ideas there would have
been no criticism of niy office in the
matter of- landing Hindus. ". The Chinese
are behind it all, and those who are
, agitating against the landing -of Hindus
are being use/i, innocently perhaps, by
the Chinese Who want to embarrass me
because lam enforcing the law." -. •
. Congressman Hayes,- however, does
not, think that North has been\enforc
ing the exclusion law, and before con
gress the other day. declared that the
; law was being violated at this port and
. asked that the ofljcers'of theimmigra
! tibn bureau be "directed to see "that the
i plain mandate of the law is carried
\ out."
I Permitted to. Land .
t Congressman Hayes called attention
' to the, fact that from Deccnibcrr 1908, to
| March 31 v 1910, 293 "aliens, mbstly ori
entals "who were certified -by the ex
, amining surgeons to have b'een"; afflicted
with trachoma, >ere p'errnitted to land
in San Francisco notwithstanding the
plain mandate of -the statute." '
"It seems to .me,", the .'congressman
: continued, "that this •- is -*in open - de-
I fiance of the statutes of the United
States." . . -,
And. while North is enforcing, the
; Chinese exclusion act so - vigorously
' that the Chinese are plotting his down
fall, and while Representative .Hayes
j is- telling congress that the exclusion
act is not being enforced at all, 'the
i Hindus are coming in a steady stream,
. and most of them, in spite of the fact
i that each' of them is liable, to -become
- a public charge, are allowed to land.
North stated his position yesterday
• on the Hindu question, and A. E. Yoell
of the Asiatic exclusion league devoted
' an hour or two" to stating what, he
' thought of North's statement.
i Attitude Unchanged
Oii the Hindu question North had
this to say:
! "My personal attitude, after my visit
to Washington, is no different from my
' attitude throughout this discussion. I
stand by my previous statement, that
( no government official has -a right to
refuse entrance to this country to any
\u25a0 man entitled under the law to land.
The Hindus, are not [ governed' by an
i exclusion law, such as we have re
specting Chinese, Japanese /: and Ko
reans. They v have ; the same legal
1^ standing as any European immigrant,
and I can not treat them otherwise. V,
"Thisjs not a- dictatorship, in which
i any man can impose illegal restric
, tions on any other man. .While 'the
l laws remain: as they are; these, people
i must be allowed to enter. - The: facts
• have been . greatly . misrepresented, to
• the public and to the press^ 7 As for the
' other ports on the Paci fic, I have •no
'\u25a0 lnjformation as to whether or not. they.
are excluding all Hindus.. We are'en
\ deavoring to enforce;the- law. strictly,
t ' and no. Hindu wili be allowed to enter
I 'whocan not show that he is not likely
- "to become a public ; charge,' and who
5 'cannot pass the -required physical ex
• amination. It is possible that, at the
V other ports they have a different class
1 of Hindus to deal with. v
1 CANNOT REFUSE THEM ~"
', '\u25a0;. "Until the people .of i Calif 'of nia* anil
[ of this' coast go ,to congress' and get/ a
| law excluding, these people neither :'lj
j nor • any other ; official the • gbv
» ernment, can refuse them .permission
j' :to-land. . •'." - "'- \u25a0 \u25a0"- !\u25a0.,' '. '-'' ; ','rJ^^^'
I " ; "The fact is that the great; majority
. ? of Hindus, coming here are:, strong;
• young* men, of the : class of -unskilled 1
farm labor. An y.V of ..them '; canY gctVa
dozen" jobs the minute "he steps ori- the
Continued - on : pa«V- : S, / c'olunin';' 7 -
MARE ISLAND
NAVY YARD TO
BUILD COLLIER
Congress Authorizes Vessel to
Cost $ 1 ,000,000 and Allow
ance May Be Increased \ \u25a0
House Agrees to Senate Amend"
ments for Government Work
on Battleship
: WASHINGTON, June 10.— After over
ruling the recommendations of its con
ferees on the, naval- appropriation bill
by agreeing to senate amendments that
one battleship should be built in a navy
yard and not more than lone should be
constructed by the same. contractor, and
agreeing to have a. '.'- $1,000,000 collier
built in a navy yard for the Pacific
coast, the house today'approved the re
port of its conferees on that measure.
The senate amendment, makes it cer
tain_-that. More island will < build an
other collier, as- there is no ; other yard
on the Pacific coast capable; of such
construction. • '.". ;. \u25a0....'•
The amount. allowed, $1,000,000, will
not be sufficient for a- fleet collier of
great speed, but it Is possible that the
allowance may be, increased next year.
Further disagreement was ' ordered
upon the senate amendine,nts authoriz
ing four submarine torpedo* boats, to
cost $2,000,000, live submarines to cost
$2,500,000 and six torpedo boat destroy
ers to cost $750,000 ; each. : N.
The senate provision that but one
battleship may be built by one con
tractor and that one of the battleships
must be constructed in a government
navy; yard was agreed": to by. a vote of
113 to 63. .
Lighthouse Bill Adopted
Conferees on the omnibus lighthouse
bill reached an -j agreement today arid
their report was adopted by the senate.
The bill carries a total appropriation of
$1,358,550... '\u25a0; ;
The* bill alrfo, contains a substitute
for independenf. measures to create ia
:bureau of "lighthouses in the depart
ment of commerce and labor. In the
main, civilian inspectors will be em
ployed. : '\u25a0•\u25a0 '.. \u25a0 ~.if\c* : - '\u25a0'\u25a0':.:\u25a0 : -'\^ v \u25a0 -- :--"
The house if avoretfoiyilian employes,
while 7 fivOrt.-a'rofflcefk'lpf the
army "and navy,- as ;at. present. 'The
conference bill; however, would permit
the .president ito use ' army, and navy
officers in. : lieu* of the appointment of
civilian lighthouse inspectors fo^aSpe*
riod nottexceedlng-.tlirce sears. . \u25a0 -
Under, tho-- newv bureau, ' thgre ..would
be appointed;a?'commissioner;of;ilight
houses at':ss,ooo/a'.deputy; commissioner
at $4,000/ a clilef" constructing; engineer
at $4,000 and aSsuperihtcndent'-of naval
construction at -$3,000, as-well ?as the
necessary chief clerk and -minor em
ployes. \u25a0• ' •'- ""\u25a0<. '-V -.' V =!.?**\u25a0>-'? '{-jir '\u25a0
There arc !to be- : li) lighthouse dis
tricts anil'-the linspectors receive
salaries of $2, 1 400, » except ' in" the third
district, where-.the salaries 'are flxed at
$3,600. .r. ',:\>.';---: :^' : -\i .; .;-.^-- •..-\u25a0.!
Among the chief -aids to navigation !
which ' will" be s , constructed I under.Athe
new law are on,e relief light station at;
Anacapa island,, Cal., $100,000; light for
the Alaska coast, $30,000; station at,
Santa 4 Cruzi Cal.,vs2D,ooo;- station -at
Klisa , island. Wash., \u25a0 $30,000, ; and at
Battery Point", Wash., $33,000.
Auto i Allowances Cut
Without debate the house voted to- ;
day;further to insist upon. its disagree
ment to the senate amendments~to the
executive, legislative -and' judicial "ap
propriation bill * making: appropriations
for -automobiles- for : the speaker arid
vice president. -'.' ; *
. When;th<ise senate amendments were
taken "up,-. .Speaker^ Cannon.. 4 left the
chair , and Representative I Olmstead of
Pennsylvania presided. Taking; a seat
on the'republicansideof'thejchamber.
Cannon watched tlie 'proceedings. \i? By
a vote of •4l'.t6-63»_tho'-house refused to
agree to the appropriation of $2,500 for.
the vicei president, v and. 'when' .the
amendment providing- for- a. similar al
lowance for the. speaker ...was taken up
Cannon left the' chamber. V .. \u25a0
By a vote of -48. to .71. the", house re
fused- too appropriate". money for: the
speaker's automobile. \u25a0- , .- -
PRESIDENT'S. WIFE TAKES
LAKE TRIP FOR HEALTH
Mrs. Taft.Gives : Autographed
'Card and Prevents Secrecy
[Special Dispaicfr to The Call]
- ASHTABULA V O- June; 10.— Mrs. Wil
liam H. Taft, wife of 'the president of
the United States, .accompanied by her
sister, Mrs. James Laugiilin of- Pitts
burg-, and another -woman whose iden
tity is not: known, came quietly, into
Ashtabula . this afternoon and 'boarded
the big freight er; James Laughlin for
a trip: to.Duluth and return.
trials taken^in^the: hope that it
will do .Mrs. Taft" much . good, as her
health has not been /of the best -lately.
! A" great .effort was made 'to keep the
matter a • secret, but just before leav
ingl;Mrs.' Taft gave an autographed
card -to little Paul C. 1 Henry/whose
father." took Mrs. Taf t 'and * party to
Uhefdock in his. automobile.
COURT ORDERS :S ALE OF v
:; HOME OF* CIiARA^ MORRIS
M ortgage on . Res ide rice of \u25a0' Dying
I Actress "^Foreclosed X
: .-.;': WHITE :p.PLAINS,VN.j:; : Y.;-/June Jloi^
_Unless sonic steps are 'taken to, prevent
It' ;itXis'Vrobabie^tliat Vthe Told Vhonie
of \ Clara-; Morris; on <Riverdale avenue;
Yorikers'- where "> the actress* iv: seriously
;ill'";>ili-;be- soid _ r.u_n'de"r A '^foreclosure : of
;rnortgage.; ':[-•: A!'\.. :^ ' ~ \u25a0'..'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 si. ' "/-'.'- ; " ; \u25a0'
Judge Keogli' today - in i \u25a0 .the supreme
court; appointed <I^aurcnce c Crosby; an
ajLtorney^'refereevtq-sell' -Jtlieip'roperty.'
;;'\u25a0 fhe'ali^licationj^vasJma'de.by^aUfust
company rSwhich^legedlthatl^o^SO^O
i was ; dv «'f Fqm\tli e7act fessjand \lier * hus -*
band// Frederick Harriott.- ;A '
• & \u25a0 . -~~:
RIVAL STUDENTS CLASH
BATTLE OVER A GIRL
| ': > ""Mtssf Wiltrude -Van Horn,; over whom I young \ athletes fought:
FRANK JAY GOULD
JOINS EXPATRIATES
-' *-. \u25a0"-'." • . \u25a0 '..'\u25a0'"*•\u25a0 r . ' ' ' * t'
Will -Live '\ in 1 Paris -and^ Covets
>Hoiwrs;in^rheairicals^and
; ; :u on -the \u25a0rturf y.'->. .- -^ %
[Special /Cafc/e ; /o 77ie * Ca/Z] '\u0084 * : - • .-' \u25a0/ V
; PAR^^June^l6 ;:^rankf Jay ; Gould];
sixth' child : of Jay^Gquld,' announced to
day :• to; his intimate .friends * his inten
tion^of; renouncing ;America'as a place
of -residence and making: .Paris, his per
manent;; home/ .' /•'\u25a0 '. . ' . . •
Gould said also that he had, two other
ideas -which he intends to'carry into
effect..; The first-is* to .'make; himself 'a
great playwright, and theatrical man
ager; the second is ;to. wrest, from Wil
liam ;K. vVanderbllt his '.supremacy on
the -French turf. " : .;_-\u25a0-\u25a0... ..
Frank Gouldis. not joking. in framing
this ambitions program.- \He is '? quite
serious. 'Tew -other things "are .dis
cussed' at the elaborate .suppers \ and
dinners' he- gives ; in vhiS' apartments in
the. Rue \u25a0Pierre Charcon,' where Miss
Edith Kelly is atjvays'thc hostess, -j' '. ;
jMis.v<Kelly, who was.'arniember of
the -."Havana", company: during- its ;run
at. t h e b Ca s i no " in ' New York,.- is t Frank
Gould's-; *v constant companion, •' .' but
neither i of -Ihemi will either; affirm -nor"
deny tJiat* they, are: mar ried.^' But ".The!
Cairs-corrqspondent 'is;able\to^ state' on.'
unquestionable ' "authority.; that ' when'
Edith : Kelly t goes ', shopping I she
the ~ goods' charged "to "Mrs. Frank
Go\iid." : ' -\u25a0.•--•\u25a0\u25a0;-'..•:- lj .;\u25a0'-:. \u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0\u0084«• ;i;>
The •; news'* that; Frank Gould -intends
to practically .expatriate is 'of
intense ; interest to ;';. those Vwho^have
watched -theVcar^eers^oflitheXsix "Gould
children ; and • have; also: noted. 'tHe'am^
.bitions". and? experiences \'of y William
Waldorf 'Astor,- another : 'self expatriated
American..' • \':'r '-'"- -,*\u25a0-; '"\u25a0' -
INFANTS HAVE FOUR
•GREAT^QRANDMOTHERS
Quartetv Broken -Few \ Days > Ago
: ;. -f I : :J '[ :: ; by2 Death\of iOne ;, ' I • ' ; ; *£
[Sp^ial'tpupatch'to ,Co/|] ' f '£ ?^-."g \
SACRAMENt 67 <VJune> ;10. rr Having
four.-iilyingT/Breat/grandn^others : jwaa
the j great;.privLleg"e\of j y ear ; old: Ear '\u25a0-'
nest'Bonnefoy'and his. 2 "year/old sister;
Adella ißonneifoy -of; this'citj-.^";^ :;;••/ \u0084;
""They-' are%.hbt blessed.;* with;? many
other relatives, but "-had," a" complete .list
of fgreat-grandmot liers i-"up ' .to ; a .-\week
or ?.'sb';* : a go, \u25a0'\u25a0 v.w he n * : ;: Mr s7, v , Carme nci t a
Monterichard '-of \u25a0rSaniFrancisco.yiaged
86 -yearStidied.".' .- :, ! [-, ii / '.*.. S^ ~, :^ "-,Z,\,.-- .-S. .\u25a0 1
!*! * '.The j other .^great-gradmoth ers^of fth'e
childreh i^'are;* Mrs:' .Elizabeth ; ;Petoise,*
aged/92|years,i,living;iri'Pidcef county;
M ra. : ißebecca % rAmSrqs'e £ pf fc Ne Vada"; : a g-ed
76nyear5, t Vand^Mrs.t;MargaretfßuffneV
of-: IjOcM , Ta'ged 75 ;r; r yea rs.f .-,< \u25a0-'\u25a0 4 r*T \u25a0> :•' ' ;*; * >
:^y , : THEWEATJJER
-Y^TERD^y^^hv^fVaU of rah;
: ; : southwest 2 &h((C;^nbxiTiTU}j%fefnpcrat ure, 58;
.' : '4 minimum^ "s&:^ «.n i "^ .
v FORECAST FOR TOD A V— Unsettled;
light :showers; light southwest wind.
: \u25a0 William 'Mdgheltu who r»as J
Miss"-.. V,anH6rn,s champion. : j
LICENSE AND LADY
FOR TOBACCO KING
Brodie L. Duke Ready, to. Marry
Fourth Time, but Pastor
• Backs Out
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
WASHINGTON". June . 10.— Brodie il*
Duke, the oft. divorced millionaire to
baccoman, almost got; married for the
fourth time in Washintgon today. He
.had, the- license, and the lady. Miss Wy
lanta Roschelle of -Durham, >N. C, but
Donald Macleoa balked at performing
the ceremony when [informed, of Duke's
previous .matrimonial .> ventures.-. ;
'{ = Duke, Twith' a r f fiend, ! called at the
marriage, \u25a0license,, office this
He-'gaye his. age as 62 and that ofhis
prospective: bride as'2B. "
* "HaVe you ever been married before?"
"OhV; yes," replied Duke, ."three or
four times."' ." ~ .
\u25a0To be exact; : how-many?"
"Well,"^ replied Duke, "three times.,
This -will be 'my; fourth; and last.".
'.Doctor Maclebd had agreed to ' per
form the- ceremony. 1 at 4 o'clock." When
that ; hour •' struck; a small- regiment of
reporters : 'and > photographers were
bivouacked; on the \u25a0 front steps of the
church.- • -.Witftin" waited Doctor Mac
leod in a state of (.perturbation. -Neither
'Duke, ; his : prospective bride nor/ any
representative .put^in \u25a0 an -appearance.
ToV all* inquiries : Doctor ; llacleod ) said
nrmly: -•' I'ljajn not going- to perform
the ceremony.'* '\u25a0'. ,". '. * . v '
\u25a0V;* At':V ;*At' : - tfie.iEbbitt L| house; where Duke,
is : registered, nothing 'had 'been seen
ot\him 'since '.9; o'clock this morning.:
; camera contingent, is- keeping ; a
close,', watch. :on . RockvUle, ,. Md., ' - the
Gretna. "Green .of -.Washington.
nights rider witness/
ambush
?Was j tofj Have Testified \u25a0'; in Big
;\u25a0 '\u25a0'':} ..'-.'."';' '. : Trial Today {-:-\ v*-V;v *-V; ; -> .
t-riprwIXCETON,-; Ky.; > June 10.— Jules
: Roblnson^an -important jwltnesslnf the
rnlgHt^riderTcase^.whfch "will* be brought
ItOitriainbmprrQw-atvHopkinsville^was
"assassiimtecl.* from>amhush^la'st
on |the\fapmrof .George-' Goodman; near
OtterV^Pond.^Kjv : / \u25a0 f->';
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
FIGHT HELD
IN BARN
IN BARN
San Rafael High School Athletes
Hammer Each Other While
Onlookers Applaud
INSULTING REMARK ABODT
x GIRL CAUSE OF BATTLE
William Maghetti Champions
Miss Watrnde Van Horn
\ Against Engent Byrnes
MAID'S MOTHER SUMMONS I
CONSTABLE TOO LATE
[Special Dispatch to The GJZ7
RAFAEL* June 10,— Witt all
the sentiment of the days af chiv
alry and all the formality of the
moaern prize ring-, William. Magftctti
and Eugene Byrnes, two of the lead
ing athletes of the local high, school,
settled the question of the eternal
feminine in the fistic v^rinrr of the
infernal masculine by tearing; mto
each other last night £n z six round
fight, the battle taking- place rrr a. dimly
lighted barn. A greater impetus was
gh-en the swinging- arms of the youths
by their common, knowledge that the
girl in the case, Miss WHtrude Van
Horn, a pretty high school student,
knew of the fight and knew also- that
it was taking- place on. her account.
\u25a0The referee declared a draw-
Ordered From House
I
'According to Miss Van Horn, slic
once ordered Byrnes to leave ncr
house, and r according to> llagfcettl,
Byrnes made an. uncomplimcn.tary re-
mark regarding- the girl in his pres
ence/and this, he said, -was the direct
cause of the fight. Byrnes denies
that the girl had anything- to do with
the trouble. The animosity began
when Byrnes" is said to have made the
unpleasant remark. Maghetti, her
avowed champion immediately took is
sue, bat on the advice of their mutual
friends decided to pttt oft hostilities
until the school days -were over i and
the vacation begxuu
A few days ago all the preparations
for the meeting- -were completed. A
few chosen spirits were Invited to the
fight, the seconds met and arranged the
details and a barn In Fifth avenue, in
the rear of the Van. Horn residence,
was cleared for the occasion. Repre
senting- Byrnes were Harry Cramer,
Sam "Worth and Jimmie Carroll, a well
known professional fighter who was
one of Owen Moran's trainers; and the
seconds for Hagaettl were John Barr.
Dick Cain and A. McCoy. Magnetti.
who is 20 years of age and two years
older than his rival. Is considerably
lighter.
Steal Into Barn
At the appointed time last night the
guests, seconds and fighters crawled
through the Tan Horn fence and
stealthily made their way to the barn.
In some way or the other a whisper
of the impending fight came to the ears
of the girl and this the fighters knew.
Amid whispered encouragements
from their supporters. Byrnes and
Maghetti entered the ring, both of
them stripped to the waist. They were
In the pink of condition, and as they
donned the seven ounce gloves their
supporters, gathered around the dimly
lighted barn, scarcely could restrain
themselves from cheering. There w«»
a whispered "L*t *er go" and the two
lads smashed Into each other.
Maghetti, with the recollection • of
the insult to his lady love, rushed in
like a demon; Byrnes with the bitter
knowledge of having been told to leave
the girl's house fought back.
For the first two rounds the boys
gave and took with absolute reckless
ness. Neither would waste time in
clinching: each sought a knockout.
They fought fast and hard and so ex
citing did the battle become that de
spite the strict demands for secrecy
the whisperings of the spectators broke
into a murmur of applause. /
The girl, heart sick and worried,
hearing the sound flew to her mother.
Police Go Wrong
"We must stop that fight some, way."
she pleaded. "I am the cause of It and •
— and — the boys hate each other!'*
The mother, learning the cause of
the trouble- from her daughter and
fearing that t the lads would Injure one
another in their hatred, telephoned to
Constable George Agnew. telling him
of the fight and asking him to stop it.
Owing to a misunderstanding, how
ever, the police could not fmd the barn
in question and in the meantime the
fight went on.
In the third' round Byrnes' superior
weight began to tell. He put a right '
to Maghettl'3 Jaw. sending him down
to his knees. As he rose. Byrnes sent
in right and left to the body. He fol
lowed this up by driving Maghetti to
the ropes, but the latter fought gamely,
taking his punishment with a determi
nation which nothing seemed to daunt.

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