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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 11, 1910, Image 2

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Students Clash Over Girl, and
; Police Arrive After Fight
Is Ended
Uncomplimentary Remark About
:. . Fair Maid Results in Tor
' rid Fistic Combat
, Tlie* fourth round went to Byrnes also,
buf jn the fifth Maghetti rushed in
swinging right and left to Byrnes' fa'co
• and fighting like a demon. Such was
the. ferocity of his attack that Byrnes
was unable to stand before ft and the
ro<md went to Maghetti/ Byrnes re
covered himself in the sixth and evened
\u25a0 vp -matters by forcing the lighter man
around the ring. After a- consultation
;\u25a0 Referee Edward Polcman called the
.fight a draw.
Arrive Too Late
• As the fighters and spectators left
.'the barn and sneaked away to their
respective homes the constable came
\u25a0 lipon the scene only to find the birds had
flown. Prior to the main event a pre
liminary draw was fought between Nat
.'"Cotton" Williams and F. "Slim" Mc
•Xamara, two other students at the
•TiiKh school.
Mips Van Horn has a great liking
for Maghetti, her champion.
" -.; I'l have heard that Byrnes made an
uncomplimentary remark about me,"
rhe said, "but I did not wish them to
\u25a0 fight on my account.
i- One evening I was forced to re
quest Byrnes to leave my house, and
this, I think, started the whole trouble.
J was terribly anxious over the affair
and very sorry that It happened."
• Maghetti, while not at all anxious
to drag the girl's name into the fight
Admitted that the fight was brought
about by Byrnes" remark concerning
fcer. .
: . "I am a friend of Miss Van Horn's,"
he said, "and I guess any fellow would
fight -ov-er a matter like that. I do
know how she 'found out about
the fight, as we all tried to keep it
secret from her." !
. Byrnes said the fight was due to past
ill feelings.
:.. "We had Rome trouble," he said, "over
"the payment of athletic dues at the
Jiigh shcool, and there has been bad
feeling over It ever since."
" Byrnes has won many swimming con
tests and Maghetti is well known in
athletic circles for his showing in the
Dipsea race to Willow camp.
Contest Filed to Break the Will
:; >:"\u25a0;"-. of Isaac C. Wyman
• .SALEM, Mass., June 10. — Charging
\u25a0that, undue . influence was exerted on
•the- .part of the trustees of Princeton
. university and that the testator was of
unsound mind when the will was
: dra.wn, Mrs. Mary S. Cutler of And
;:<>ve-r," Mass., said to be a niece of the
Mat* Isaac C. Wyman of this city, who
left. several ifiilllon dollars to found a
•graduate college at Princeton univer
. sjty, -today entered an appearance in
the probate registry office in this city.
'".Mrs. Cutler, it Is said, is the daugh-;
..ie.f. of the late John Nourse, who was i
u- -half brother of Wyman.
:' : . .-Her home is in New York city.
$2,000,000 at« Stake
vSiiW YORK. June 10. — The legal bat
tle" for the $2,000,000 estate left by
Benjamin Hart, a Virginian, who died
ln : Paris two years ago, began today
b££o"re Justice Greenbaum in the su
preme court.
."The action is brought by the executor
'and .trustee under the will to have the
wilj declared valid. Opposed to them
are Mme. Josephine Lucchesl Isabel
Hart Guillemiu, Hart's adopted daugh
ter, and the wife of Jean Gulllemin,
French minister to Peru, and Mrs. Es
telle Kitty Hart, divorced wife of the
3lart. in ;his will, paesed over Mme.
Guillemin and bequeathed his estate to
Mme. Antoinette Gabrielle de Bie of
Paris, and his son, Michael Hart.
Physician Makes a Startling
Statement to Brother Doctors
" ST. LOUIS. June 10. — Patent baby
foods cause 9 out of 10 deaths" of
infants." in the Rummer time, declared
•Dr. I* P. Royster of Norfolk, Va.,
before the American medical associa
tion here today.
"Mothers." he said, "don't realize t*jat
fresh air is the best medicine for » ho
little ones." •
Dr. W. A- Evans of Chicago said hot
school rooms caused mortality of child
ren". •
Appointment of Matos Indicates
Change of Policy
' . [PARIS. June 10. — The forefgn office
h/is.been officially advised of the recent
appointment of General M. A. Matos
as foreign minister in President Gomez'
cabinet in Venezuela. It is assumed
at the foreign office that this means
a* complete chance, of policy, and an
parly' settlement of Venezuela's dif
ferences with foreign powers, includ
ing France.
Jockey Club Emplpye Caught
While Swimming River
.EL. PASO, Tex., June 10. — Isaac
Blum, an employe of the Juarez Jockey
club, was arrested last night, while
HTrimmJng the Rio Grande- from the
Mexican shore to United States, terri
tory. Blum was searched and 35 cans
bt opium were discovered on, his per
•Cars Plunge Down -> Bank Into
Lake Superior,
WINNIPEG. June 10. — A Canadian
Pacilic fieigrht train crashed into a
boulder near Port Coldwell, .260 miles
east of Port Arthur, today. The entire
, jr&in plunged into Lake Superior, car
, fyiris with it the crew,, telegraph poles
and* switch. Three of the crew were
, drowned.
10. — Two Bsh»>rnion. Miio*e '. names liarc not
lx-en afccrtaltUHj. were Orowuetl jrw| Pr( lay Just
outfide the month «f the ' Columbia rivor.
'nioir signal* of tSistrfKs were obwrwd t»y
. «li« Cuj«- IMsappointiuent life earing crow, lint
. iK'fwc nssistau'-e liad arrived th<*y liHd <Jls»p
., |H-»rf<l. Flto lish«Tiii«ni lißTe lost tlicir lives
"" war the nuratji of ttc rivet: v.itb!atiicla«-t'
In the Sacramento and Jain Joaquin Valleys
Hates to See Girls Taught
"Tough Little Tricks" in
Amateur Theatricals
[Special Dispatch lo The Call] . •
SACRAMENTO, June 10.— State Su
perintendent of Public Instruction
Hyatt takes a rap at high school ama-
teur theatricals In a paper « published
in the official organ of the state board
of* education. He expresses disgust- af
the cheap, rough plays high school ,
students stage, but favors the drama
tizing of Shakespearean works.
"Every now and then i see a school
show that makes my hair stand on end,
ahd I wonder the principal ever al
lowed such a thing to be pulled off.
Perhaps some broken down theatrical
person has been allowed to stage it.
Anyhow, the result looks to. me de
grading and exceedingly demoralizing
to the pupils of the schools.' It is
shocking to me to see 15 years old
girls taught the tough little tricks and
kicks and graces of the vaudeville
actress; to see virtue, parental author
ity, law and decency made Bport of in
a* hardened blackguard way; to see a
whole school inducted into the artifi
cial reckless, immoral, Bohemian life
of the great cities. Fearful and won
derful is the power of suggestion.
"I venture to urge upon every high
school principal in this state that he
carefully and thoughtfully look Into
the plot and spirit of every school en
tertainment before giving it his counte
nance and authority."
Changes to Be Made in the Ex
ecutive Board
[Special Dispatch lo The Call]
STOCKTON. June 10. — The nominat
ing committee of the Stockton mer
chants' association has prepared the
following ticket to be voted on at the ,
next v meeting:
President, H, W. Lewis; vice presi
dent,' Carl Steinhart; treasurer, J. A.
Sanford; secretary, Raymond S. Miller;
executive board — H. W. Lewis, Carl i
Steinhart, P. J. Yost, Howard L. Butts,
A. B. Lang, H. J. Kuechler, Julius Cohn,
S. H. Dyott.
The only changes are In the execu
tive board, George P. Hudson. D. B.
Morrill and A. E. Cohen having In
formed the committee that they could
not serve.
The membership committee— J. A.
Sanford, Frank Warren, H. C. Meyer,
Nate Cohn and George F. Hudson — re
ported the following new members:
Or.llahan & Llttlehale, Enterprise supply, and
manufacturing company. Bate floral store, Stock
tou lumber company. Pacific carpet cleaning;
company. San Joaquin Valley bank. J. 11. Koch,
B. B. Teefy, Man they Brothers, F. E. Farrell,
K. F. Williams, Spencer's millinery store, Stock
ton savings bank, William Kerr, Meyer & Mc-
Guwen. John W. Harris. Sunset door and *ash
company, L. M. Cutting, 'Thomas & Buell.
Coley-Cralg company, A. Bamnel;- Farmer*' and
Merchants' bank, 8.. C- Wallace, "E. H. Tryon,
T. W. Hummcll. Don H. Torter, Enoch Turner,
J. E. Rice, Stockton Mail company, George S.
Lae<l, Brandt Brothers. E. B. Stowe. Rossi
Brothers, Noble & Reid, Grunsky, Dietrich &
Leistner. . \u25a0.
Acting as Peacemaker When
Felled by Blow
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO, June 10. — J. -R.
Gould, a fisherman, died last night at
Walnut Grove from injuries received
in a fight with a Japanese last Sunday'
night. Gould tried to act as peace
maker in a quarrel between this' ferry
man and several Japanese who were
disputing the payments of their fares,
when one of the brown men struck him
over the head with a club.
When Gould was discovered ' dead
in his bed last night feeling ran high
among the white residents of the down
river town and for a time it was feared
that the Japanese would be summarily
dealt with.
Officers are now searching for the
Tiny Girls Are Garbed as Lovely
PORTLAND, Ore., June 10. — The
"human rosebud" parade, composed of
2,000 grammar school children, was
the event today in the celebration of
Portland's rose carnival.
Under the direction of ProfT Robert
Krohn, athletic director of Portland's
public schools, the children went
through intricate maneuvers in a man
ner that created almost continued out
bursts of applause.
The feature of the parade "was five
different bands of tiny girls, dressed to
represent the pink ro&e, forget me not,
marguerite, American rambler and vio
let. The tots marched with all the
precision of the older x children and
with an utter lack of self conscious
Queen Mother Alexandra Sends
Message to Convention
GLASGOW, June 9.— At the closing
meeting o£ the world's Women's Chris
tion temperance union today 100 one
minute speeches were made, 25 of them
by American delegates..
- The Queen Mother Alexandra sent
a telegram of sympathy with the move
ment. . .
The counters of Carlisle and Mrs.
Stevens, president of*the American
Women's Ciiristian temperance union,
were re-elected president , and vice
president respectively.
llmnsc In Time— .southern raclflc
Effective Sunday, Juhe 12th,, the
Southern Pacific < will operate the fol
lowing; summer schedule:
Leave Third and Townsend 7:00 a. m..
Sundays only, for Del Monte, Monterey
and Pacific Grove.
For Los Gatos, -.Wrights, Felton;and
Santa Cruz Mountain Resorts, 8:20
a.m. daily; 3:15 p. in.' daily instead
of 3:40 p. m., and 4:55 p.m. daily- ex
cept Sunday.
Fqr Palo Alto and Way Stations, 1:00
p. m. Saturdays only.
For, San . Jose and Way Stations,
10:00 p. in. daily except Sunday.
For Newark. San Jose. Wrights arid
Santa Cruz Mountain Resorts, leave
Market Street Ferry Depot at 8:00
a. m. daily instead of 7:00. a. m., and
1:40 p. m. daily; also Saturday 'an*d
Sundays only, 5:00 p. ra. ;
- No. 8^ for Newman, Herman and
Fresno, will leave at 4:40 p. m. instead
of 5:00 p. m. ,
No. 1 will arrive at '5:28 instead of <
7:28 p. m.
No, 15 will arrive at 9:08 instead of !
9:2Sja; m. .-. : •• . \u25a0
V- No. S6, Jeavlng 9:40 p.: m. for Fresrio,
will run vla.Martinez instead of Liver
niore."Sgi|3SßHS ' - *
Hazel. Delucca;- . i..;.
:ln Contest r For
Liberty Qoddess;
Winner Will Wear Crown When
Independence Day Is
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NAPA, June 10.— Wi>h the program
for. the fourth of July celebration about
complete, the contest for goddess of
liberty has become . highly . spirited
between the number . of candidates
entered, and thousands" of votes are
being cast daily by the residents ; of
this place for' their special" favorite.
At the present time Miss HazelDelucca
is leading her closest rival with a com
fortable majority and unless the un
foreseen happens, it would appear that
she will wield the scepter and wear the
crown on the great national holiday.
The Napa' chamber of commerce has
arranged for the most elaborate cele
bration ever held in this city and, with
an idea of bringing in the neighboring
communities, has placarded the valley
for miles with announcements. A
monster parade, a full program of
literary exercises a carnival will
mark the occasion, over which the
goddess of • liberty will preside with
her royal court of ladies and gen
tlemen in waiting.
The harvesters* and merchants* car
nival opens here June 13 and will
run for one week. This is to be an
industrial exhibition and will be a
preliminary festival to the -fourth of
July celebration. - r ;
George Ditz Elected President
of the Association
[Special Dispatch, to The Call]
STOCKTON, June 10.— The annual :
business meeting of the Stockton high
school alumnf association was held 1
last night at the Wgh school, and offi
cers for the next term were elected as
follows: . ' . .
President, George- Ditz; first vice
president, Mrs. Edna Orr James; sec
ond vice president, Cyril Nunan; third
vice president, Stephen; Bluett; secre
tary, Miss Aileen Lundy;; treasurer,
Ray Friedberger. , .
Chairman Ditz of the executive com
mittee made a report on the twenty
second annual reunion to be held at
The Stockton next Friday evening.
The affair promises to be one of the
most successful in the history of the as
sociation. \u25a0 \u25a0 - V y
Those in the class of 1910 who will
be admitted, into the association, and
in whose honor the banquet . will be
given, are:
Helen F. Atherton Rachel A: Llbbey
Uazcl W. Belknap Earle Llesy ~ ,
Stephen N. Blewett Alma Clapp" Locke
Harriet Nadine Burnett Melvln Charles Mayne
Bessie Lee Carson Frances* Vlora Merrill
Josle C. Campcxlonlco Vernon M. Morrow
G. Howard Condjr August F. Mnenter
George Edward Daris Paul C. Newell \u25a0 <
Elvira de Vrles Joseph Petern
Roland E. Doan Lottie F. Towell
Ine« Dodd Adelln \ r . Rivara
Henry Chlpman Dodjje Marguerite P. Salmi
Gladys Eugenia Doolit- Flossie ;• Simon "
tie- Solly Sinai
Ralph Eaton Dorothy E. Smith .-)
Barre Edmund Gers- Margaret Grupe 'Smith
bacher ••' •' \u25a0 Mary •Klmball Smith
Edna G. GianeUl > -Alpheus Stewart
Orrin X. Grarem Clarence ; E. " Stewart •
Walter James Hadden Georgia Holt Strom
l^eo B. Hanley heieer
Eta Mac Harris , Laura Mac " Tatterson ;
Haxel WHma Hoerl (JenexleTe M. 't-Trask '\u25a0 : '
Evalyn Bengali Horn- Itoy Tretheway
age ClairV. Wilbur :
Eben Harlon Kilmer - Anita E. Winder ;
Gladys Dolores Laugh- King Tong Woo ' ".\u25a0',"
llh'-..'- " t Celeste Longdon Young
Claude SkiUlng Lefflcr Amy Zleglcr
Will T. Lewis v ,-
River Will Be Affected at Cap
ital in July /- -\u25a0; „
[Special Dispatch 16 \The jCall] .
SACRAMENTO, June ,10.— The tide
waters from the Pacific ocean will be
perceptible at Sacramento .in Hhe
months of July, August' and "September,
according; to : an; announcement ;: made
today.' by Weather ..; Observerji Taylor.
The . waters ' of the; Sacramento river
have dropped ' so \u25a0 early .in ' the - season
that it is estimated : that the';;river
will be only a. few/ feet .above /mean
sea level; in 'those- months/! At present
the influence of the tides has, been. felt
only as far as ;Courtland.
[Special Dispatch to The Call] ' 'V^
STOCKTON, June lO!— Members of
the: Phllomathean club hope, to occupy
their \u25a0 new clubhouse ; to ' be erected : on
the corner of Hunter and Acacia streets
bynext October; 1 \ . ; '
After months ;, of ihard kwork the
women practically; havesettled, the fab-,
sorbing; question and a: committee con
sisting;of Mrs. Sarah*lGillis, T ;Mrs.'sAlida
L. Barrett, Mrs. :. C .. S. i Sargent and Mrs.
A:: II:;; Noble ?will| visit Jahd
Berkeley a" week 1 from jV, to'
confer v. with " arcihtects and : Inspect
clubhouses:TCjljj£S£@|S£lS;' '\u25a0'.:. -\u25a0 -, '
. Architect .^.Wood .is jassistiriß » the,
Pliilomatliejfrrclub * without cost. * - ; '
Capitalists, Bankers and Mer
chants Unite^o Build Big
Electric Road >\u25a0
FRESNO,.'; June 10.— Bankers," capi
talists, merchants ' and * railroadmen
from Fresno, Coalinga, Hollister, Wat T
sonville "and Monterey . met today -in
Coalinga to discuss 1 the incorporation
of a-- company^tp construct an electric
railroad from this city to Monterey in
order ., to give Fresno a route to tide
water, independent of any investing
railroad company. '
At was said after the meeting that
construction; work on the road, which
will f§ go ..to Monterey via • Coalinga,
would be" started . within the next 30
or 60 days and the -road, as far as
Coalinga, would be completed within
nine months.
The road will follow the line of the
present highway from Fresno to Coa
linga \ and—after ' circling; around the
oil fields, will continue through. Pa
noche pass, in the coast range to Tres
Pinos, Hollister, . Salinas and Monterey.
The route has been surveyed
by George^Chalmers and E. R. Shaw
of : SansFrahcisco. v ' ' . : :
.A, • B. =. "Weiler and A. B. • Harris -of
San .*'r ancisc oihave been acting as at
torneys 5 for the promoters of the new
company and upon its incorporation
will continue to act -in the same legal
capacity. They are engaged in draw
ing up papers at the present time.
: The proposed railroad.has no con
nection with s the Monterey-Fresno- road
or-, the San Joaquin -Valley Western,
which have been- suggested.
Messrs. Shaw and Chalmers, who are
promoting present - company, re
cently completed the financing of the
Stockton terminal, and Eastern. : This
road is nearly, completed. The com
pany to build 'the road from Fresno to
Monterey . ) will be capitalized for
Special Fruit Trains \u25a0'
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
FRESNO, June 10.— At a conference
held in this city today between prom
inent officials of the Southern Pacific
company and leading green fruit ship
pers of this section, arrangements were
made for special deciduous fruit trains
leaving this city daily to handle the
output this season. . .
Special trains run on special sched
ules have been guaranteed by the rail
roads to get California deciduous fruits
to eastern markets with all possible
speed. At 8 o'clock each evening, dur
ing the season, three trains will come
into Fresno from surrounding points
laden with fruits. The cars will be
iced here and consolidated into a single
train, , .which* will leave for the east at
midnight. .
At Roseville,:iS. miles east of Sacra
mento, the' cars will be reiced for the
eastern trip. The cars will be made
there up into : trains of 45 cars each.
Four engines will be attached to each
train to hasten' tho. journey over the
Truckee grade. .• ;
. Each' rtrain. will .reach- Chicago eight
days .from Fresno, and will reach New
York on the* eleventh day out.' • ;!
It was, announced at the meeting to
day that there wiH be no shortage of
cars, and fruit 'men in attendance-an
nounced that there will be a heavy. crop
of deciduous fruits. /:- >'']:
Shortage in Middle West
WASHINGTON,. June 10.— The ; splen
did prospects for fruit in New England
and the Pacific coast . almost
counterbalance the poor showingof the
central states, where the ; early frost
got in tolling -work, according toa re
port made public by the department of
agriculture on general crop growth.
The condition of the apple crin^is
reported to be more than eight points
below last year or 53.0 as compared
with normal condition. The^lo : ;-year
average for apples is .69.8. -> In r New
England and.onthe Pacific coast -the
crop -promises to be Immense, but. in
such big apple states as Ohio and^Mis-.
souri there will be only about a third
of a crop. , ' • r '
. The watermelon and the cantaloupe
crops will beoff slightly, it appears, as
the former were estimated at 70.4 as
compared with &1.5 a year ago and the
latter 77.8, as compared k with 81,8^ a
year;ago. . / .^ - "/ ' ;
.Sugar, cane was reported at-- 84.7, as
compared with 90.6; and sugar beets at
90.5, as compared with 89.0.
Sentenced for 14 ' Years ;; He Es*
•"-*;, capes on Technicality
[Special Dispalchjo The Call] :
SACRAMENTO. June 10.— Because the
complaint upon which, Bert Horning, 22
years of age, was sentenced to Folsom
\u25a0 prison from Los Angeles for 14 years
on a charge of assault with a deadly
weapon did . not specify the nature or
kind of deadly 'weapon used, Superior
Judge Hughes .today! released the de :
f endant > on va \u25a0 writ "'"of ; habeas corpusi
•Horning had . served :twol years of his
term. Police Judge Shortall of San
Francisco appeared in his behalf. V
#1 Nathan- Dohrmaim Co. for
/*£^sr *" *• v ' Those /who possess Cut Glassware know quite
truly that the loveliest gift that could be presented
JBb^ v '.fry 'J8W(( t0 otlierB wno are Interested in setting a beauti-
.C^^^^^^^^^^fe . CRYSTAL OR
S^waill \^&S&r\r^t I 1,3 VABEJ, like cut; 12-in. size. .!«5.50
\u25a0\u25a0 ' '^ttJEgßßfl^^^- V k ' * It—/*? BOWI * "*« cut; 8-in. aise f0.50
Friends of Horseman Surprised
y by Appearance of His
Real Widow .
[Special Dispatch to The Call] *
STOCKTON, June 10.— The death of
Jack Grigsby, well known, horseman
and saloonman of this 'city, has brought
to light a peculiar situation concerning
his family; affairs. v v
It appears that the real' Mrs: J. C.
Grigsby is -a' resident of Los Angeles
,and has resided" in. that city for the
last 10 years, and- that the supposed
Mrs. Grigsby is Susan McDlarmid.
No. one, in this city appears to have
known anything", about Mrs. Jack
Grigsby,- who arrived from Los Angeles
with her daughter, Mrs. F. T. Hogan,
at th^e time. of Grigby's death and took
apartments at the Stockton.
The filing of a petition for letters of
administration. in the estate of the late
Stocktonian brought the affair to light.
' " I _' am the. only Mrs. Grigsby," said
the Los Angeles woman today. "There
is no other Mrs. Grigsby. I was the
wife of Jack Grigsby, and Mrs. Hogan
is our daughter."
"But how about -the other Mrs.
Grigsby?" ,
"There is no other Mrs. Grigsby,"
was the reply, j;
; Mrs. Hogan stated ! , that her mother
and father had Jived apart for the last
10 years, but were not divorced.
... The decedent left a daughter, Gene
vieve. aged, 9 years, who is with her
mother,, Sarah McDlarmid. He thought
a great deal of the child and she and
her father were often seen riding in his
fast turnout.
John A. Arculing, Grigby's partner,
said he knew nothing about Mrs.
Grigsby of Los Angeles until she ap
peared after the funeral the other day.
From what Mrs. Grigsby's attorney In
timated, Grigsby supported both fami
lies. The estate, according to Attorney
Light's petition, is valued at |2.000. "It
consists of a half interest In the Palm
saloon and a horse aftTT buggy valued
at $500.
Mrs. Grigsby stated that there would
be no contest for the property and that
the .matter would be amicably settled.
Rabbi Kopald Will Preach Ser
. mon Sunday Morning
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
STOCKTON, June 10.— Confirmation
exercises will be held at Temple Israel
Sunday morning. The conflrmants are:
Stanton Coblentz, Mollie Genser, Mabel
Glick, Ella Greenberg, Emll Gumpert,
Adelyn Isaacs, Bessie Markheim and
Ida Sinai. . . •
Following Is the order of exercises:
Anthem, "Incline Thine Kar." choir. - -,„
Processional, «*Blest««vl Be Ye Who Come,"
chlldreh of Sabbath school.
- Inrocation. Adelyn Isaacs,
i Anthem, ."Lo, Our Father's Tender Care,"
Choir. \u25a0 ' - \u25a0 '
.. Flower offering, Ella Greciaberg. \u25a0 f
"Sljmlflcanee of the Service." Mabel Glick.'
r "Father,; See Thy Children." Sabbnrn school.
"The -Ten Commandments." Ida Sinai.
Introduction to scroll ' service. Stanton Cob
lentz.,;.; : ' ' /
• ' "Erf Komocho," "Adonoy,* Adonony," "I/cho
Afli>ny,"- : choir. •\u25a0
" "Ten Commandments," class.
"Our Crowns of Duty," Mollie Genser.
VLlvrocho," choir. - ,\u25a0- * •\u25a0-
Conclusion of scroll service. Emil Gumpert.
"Hodo al Kretz. Kts Chaylm," choir. .
"The Turning Point," Emll Gumi>ert.
.. "He That Keepeth Israel," Mrs. Flannagan.
Sernion, Rabbi - Kopald. 5
"In Thee. O Lord, Do I Put My Trust," Mrs.
Tottem. . \u25a0 . ""
"Our .Twofold I-oralty," Stanton Coblentz.
"Blessed Is He Who Cometh," chofr.
Violin obllpato. Miss Blanche Morrlll.
' Anthem, "Pralae Ye the Father," choir.
Presentation of diplomas.
Closlnjr prayer, Bessie Markheim.
Traditional hymn, choir.
. Benediction.
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
STOCKTON, June 10.— Justice L.cvi
M. Toal of the Homestead rendereU his
decisfon -today in the case of O. Weln
hold, proprietor of the Heidelberg inn,
finding him guilty of selling liquor
without a license. . • \u25a0
"Weinhold will be sentenced Tuesday
morning at 10 o'clcok. '
This makes the third time he has
been - convicted of the same, offense.
July. 30,: 1909, he- was convicted -by the
court and fined $25 and August 22,
1909, he was convicted and paid a fine
of 5100. . ; -
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
. ORdVILLE, June* 10.— It has been de
cided to elect a king as well as ; a
queen for the water carnival to be
held'here on June 24. -
The; election of a king Is causing
more interest and rivalry than that of
queen because of- the novelty. . : , ;• j
-Power boat and rowboat races, will be
held in connection with the "'carnival.
Lake Near Moltrasio, Italy,
Yields Evidence of a
Ghastly Crime
Murder of Mary Crittenden Scott
May Be Connected With
That of Miss Reid
Continued From rasrel
Bluffs, la. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. Dr. Clay of Philadel
phia. My wife never knew Mrs. Mary
Scott Castle."
When she sailed for Europe it could
not be ascertained tonight, in fact she
had dropped pretty well from public
view ever since the Incident in the
Waldorf late last summer.
Well Known Here
Mrs. Castle years ago was popular
in San "Francisco's smart set. Besides
her personal charm she had the pres
tige of being the niece of Mrs. Monroe
Salisbury, then leader of the set. , She
was . the daughter of Henry Harrison
Scott. Her parents are dead.
."'Her marriage to Neville Castle, son
of Michael Castle, a prominent lawyer,
took" place in San Francisco, on Feb
ruary 5, 1897. It was one of the fash
ionable weddings of the season. After
two years- of happy married life, she
became possessed of the idea of going
on the stage. In January, 1900, T.
Daniel Frawley gave her an opportu
nity, in "The Princess and the Butter
-fly." At this time her press agents
shocked society by -announcing that
she was to have id negro valet instead
of a maid. TheXfollowing year, she
left for this city. \
It was through a playlet called "The
Happy' Pair' 'that she attracted the at
tention of Frawley at San Francisco.
. In March, 1901, Mrs. Castle had her
tryout at Keith's In vaudeville. It was
evident that she was not engaged, for
she frightened her friends by disap
pearing for several days. Just pre
vious to this she wrote a letter to Mrs.
Fred Goodwin, with whom she was
staying. In which she said, "The game
is not worth, the candle."
Husband Lost Fortune
Castle, although enjoying a large law
practice in San Francisco, >was unfor
tunate in -a financial, way, and lost his
fortune. To regain his losses he went
to Alaska, settling In Nome, where he
was last year appointed an assistant
United States attorney.
While In the east Mrs. Castle spent
her tiipe between New York and Wash
ington, where she -had relatives. She
occupied herself largely in writing and
attempted a play. , "
Her brother, Henry Scott, \married
the daughter of Admiral Sampson.
Married af San Jose
SAN JOSE, June 10. — Neville Castle
was a charter member of the St. Claire
club of this city when it was organized
in 1887, being a prominent attorney
here at the time. The couple -were
married here and after their separation
in 1899 Castle -went to Alaska in thi
first great gold rush.
To Attempt Trip Between Goth
am and Philadelphia
r NEW YORK, June 10.— Charles K.
Hamilton was busy this morning at
Hempstead Plains adjusting and testing
the mechanism of his aeroplane In
which. he will attempt to fly to Phila
delphia and back tomorrow. Heavy
weather early in the day prevented him
from flying" to Seacliff, L. 1., where he
purposed placing the machine on a
tug and taking it to Goverribrs island,
where the start will be made for the
flight tomorrow.
June 10. — John Moorhead of Glc Harbor, when
com inp to Tacoma today with his wife to cele
brate bis sixty-ninth birthd.tr. was seized with
heart failure on landing at the dork and died
a few minutes later. \u25a0 :
Usect Pianos
.-\u25a0\u25a0 '- -v •' ;
l/"IVT ADC beautiful walnut, cannot be told from new, CCEA
ISiNAljll* $T5O style .- ...3>OOU
j/nrt 1 walnut, "large size, ._sells usually for C"2f|A
I K^TFR wa i nut « large, size, Bell 3 usually for C'J'^Cr
•\vrT7jpT7D errand, rosewood, ' beautiful tone, regularly C^CA
C r T l ir/^ l ]/ r (Geo.), -a famous old make, In beautiful ff 175
O 1 HiV^rv rosewood, entirely reftnlshed «p 1/ O
CTTI7T'M'\Y/ AVC One grrand and one upright at prieeti Trhich
O 1 HillN WAIO will not fall to dispose of them immediately.
CABINET PLAYERS (All Kinds) $15 Up
Sherman pay & Go.
/ ,-:- v 0 .-. \u25a0- VICTOB TALKING MACHINES
Kearny and Sutter Streets, San Francisco
Fourteenth and Clay Streets. Oakland
j^'~.*XOW r READY,
KILMENY of \u25a0
,;\u25a0-:<' Bjr^the : antlior of
u-S 'ANNE ' CF Gsfell M3IES* (20th Pjtattag)
' f . and
"AXNE Of JYOHIEA" (10th Prating)
"-"-'^ ; ...-.\u25a0 Kor - Sale . Everywhere .
| PAGE .: .-PabllMhem- BOSTON
Blames Orientals for Charges
Made Against Him at
Defends His Hindu Policy and
Declares That He WiH
Land on Top
Continued From Pace 1
dock at San Francisco. Most of them
have some money, and the assertion
that they are likely to' become public
charges Is not easy to prove. I dare
say that the Hindus, are not desirable
as citizens, and the remedy is a gen
eral Asiatic exclusion law. There is
no reason for any discrimination be
tween the different Asiatic peoples in
so far as this country Is concerned."
Yoell, after reading North's declara
tion, issued the following statement:
"How does the commissioner of im
migration account for the fact that
some fifty Hindus whom he recom
mended for admission, and in which
case an appeal was made to the de
partment of commerce and labor by
Inspector Ainsworth, were deported by
order of the department in spite of
his recommendation that they be ad
mitted?. .
- "Why was the inspector who ap-^
pealed against the admission of Hl; I .^
dus, and whom the department sus-''
tamed, taken off the board of special
Inquiry and also the work of primary
inspection? The immigration laws are
the same for all ports of the United
States. Why are Hindus not admitted
at other ports if they are eligible at
this port?
."Another feature: Our neighbor.
Canada, imposes a tax of $300 on all
Hindus, although subjects of \ the
British empire. Are we not doing an
unfriendly act to allow Hindus to be
admitted here so that they can be
easily smuggled across the border to
a friendly neighbor, while that neigh
bor puts a tax of $1,000 on Chinese to>
discourage their admission .and subse
quent smuggling Into the United
"The commissioner states' that con
siderable numbers of Hindus have been
excluded from here for legal reasons.
How many have been excluded who
have not been found physically deficient
since Inspector Ainsworth ha 3 been
taken off that work? Were tha 50
Hindus deported by the department of
commerce and labor for legal reasons
or not? If these 50 were excluded for
i legal reasons are not the same reasons
applicable in the cases of other Hin
dus? /•
"The commissioner states that 'there
is no reason for any discrimination be
tween the different Asiatic peoples In
so far as this country is concerned.*
Is it not a discrimination against Jap
anese that all Japanese arriving at this
port are subjected "to a rigid investiga
tion, while the distinctly inferior Hindu
is admitted with the same facHlty
the high class Briti3h. Scandinavia*: and
other European Immigrants receive?
"Is It not a fact that the social, in
dustrial and moral characteristics of
the Hindus is a sufficient reason to dis
criminate against them? Why does
I Canada, Australia. New Zealand . and
South Africa — all the white man's coun
tries — bar these aliens If there U no
reason for It? What would California
be for a white man populated by two
or three million Hindus of the class we
are now becoming too familiar with?
Despite the commissioner of immigra
tion's assertion that there is no reason
to discrimtnate. the people of California
are in too many instances justified in
their assertions that ' there are good
and sufficient reasons why these people
are not wanted, and win probably in
dicate them in a more pronounced man
ner unless this immigration" be stopped.
"The assertion of the commissioner
that an Asiatic exclusion law is neces
sary is not borne out by the facts, and
is probably made by him to bolster up
his action In admitting Hindus."
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