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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 29, 1910, Image 2

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Keeper Prefers Life at
Ingleside to Obeyance of
Court's Decree
i ' - '. >
for William Stark
Threaten Habeas Corpus to
Secure His Release
.i . > •
A new plan to avoid paying alimony
has b^en used tiy William Stark, a sa
loon keeper. Stark's. plan is to go, to
the county jail and stay there until
the city gets tired of supporting him.
Ftark *ha* been at the Jngleslde resort
nlmost a year.
January IS, .1910, lie was committed
by Judge Troutt for failure to pay his
divorced wife. Alice, |100 (Ulmony.
Now his attorneys. Choynskt and Hum
jifcreys. say they will get him out on
si wrtt of habeas corpus.
"I will rot hire before I pay ali
mony." Stark declared a few days ago
to a committee of tho grand Jury that
v!sltod the county Jail. He has said
th<* panje thing many times to the of
ficials at th«> jail.
The minute order entered by Judge
Troutt's clerk recites that Slark shall
l>e Imprisoned 24 hours. The coVimit-
Tnent handed to the sheriff, however,
contain? the. additional provision that
Stark be kept in tho county jail until
th* $100 has b«v»n paid. That would
mean imprisonment for the term of his
natural life if he maintained his pres
ent obstinate attitude and 4f the court
did not relent. Jud^y* Troutt Jnti
inatod yesterday that If the proper
showing were made that th« man Is
without means to pay alimony he
Motild orxlrr him released.
Stark dofled the court because .Tudgc
Troutt awarded the v control and cus
tody of his young daughter to the
mother, permitting him to take the
child out only twice a month.
Department Concurs in Recom=
mendations of Salary Board
at Mare Island
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
VALLEJO, Dec. 28.— -The navy depart
ment has concurred In the recommen
dation of the wage board which con
vened at Mare island last October, and
as; a result an increase in wages has
been granted to all of the higher
classes of trades, so tliat the salaries
paid at the local station will conform
with those in, the big establishments
in the cities in this vicinity. ' •'
As a result the general "helpers will
rec«iTe an increase of 14 cents a day
In all classes, the electroplaters a simi
lar increase, the mlLlmen an increase
of 20 cents, the painters an increase of
16 cents, pattern makers 24 cents, riv
rters IS cents, riveters (pneumatic
hammer) 18 cents.
. Some new classes were established,
as "forger's heavy," who will get 55.04
a day: third class die sinkers, who will
get $4.40 a day; third class drop forgers,
to be paid 14.40 a day, and flag cut
ters and finishers, first class, $2.40. and
second class, $2.24.
The following are the trades and the
future salaries given in the report:
Helpers, general— Fim cits*. $2.04: second
52..T2: third. $2.1«: fourth. $2.
KlectrojiUters— Flr*f. $4.10; second. $:: 7fi
third. $:}.:»: fourth. $2.8.5.
Mil'men— First. $4.40; wwmd, S4: third S3 .-,•»•
fourth. $3.04. ' "'
.-,''4 lD V >rs T; Fi !r, t - csric $ri - 92 : **»ni ?-S0: third.
»-'..25: fourth. J2.NJ*.
Patu-rn maker*— Fir*t. $.",.04: second $4 64
f-ird. $4.40: fourth. $4. **•«•».
nireter* — First. S4.OS: second. $3.70; third
$:;.2S: fourth. W.SS. -; ,"•
Riveters, pneumatic hammer— rim. $4 OS
secoud, $.1.70; third. $:>.2S; f.mrlh. $2>S. '
Sausalito Residents Oppose Dr.
Hayden's Plan for Home
SAUSALITO. Dec. 2«.— A score of in
riisrnant" residents from th* exclusive
hill section of Sauflwllto appeared bo
fotf the town trusts* tonight with a
petition protesting against the ostab
liKhment of a. home for foohjo minded
• hildren in th«- former residence of
Thomas Krost. wljfch has* been rented
to I»r. Wl H. Hsydon an.] his wifo. The
petition a*k*»d that th«» trus=tors pan*
•n ordinance prohibiting the opening
Of the institution in the residence dis
trict and was signed by a large num
ber of citizens who live on the hill.
The trustees called n special session
for tomorrow right, when Doctor Hay
<len will b*» hoard.
Uniontown Leader Becomes a
Deputy Sheriff
UNIOXTOWX. Pa.. Dec. 28— Miss
Lucy Jones, a university woman and
one of the leaders of Uniontown so
ciety, ha* been appointed a deputy
sherlff by h«*r father at' her own re
quest, and will be expected to do her
part In looking after the outlaw* of
Fayette county. Announcement of Mkss
Jones' new porltion ram*" when* the
force of deputies presented her with a
revolver, badge and n patr of hand
cuffs. She succeeds a deputy who will
study ;aw.«aM|
OPIUM IS SEIZED— HakVn>n<»lil. !Nh». :X— A
Olilgc-** wim ituri Jmm «rrive<l in tlie <ity with
\u25a0hont $1.2.70 «r«rth of ojimni vni Hnvstttl last
«-v«>i»lnr. Imt by Hip bl<( of <-onfr<lcr»t«>s man
«tr«l to p»wfi|K\ Tilt- opium was tnken.
*A .DItV wi.VK
a vi:hv unv wixk^
The Connoisseurs' Champagnes
.'.ALEX, .P. EHAW & CO., U. 6.-Ar*nt«'
» » York \u25a0 Saa Franeivc* - Chicago
Ignorant Deaf Mute
Beyond Law's Reach
DOUGL.AS, Art*., Dec. 2S.— A
puzzle to the court of justice and
the Immigration officials : here 1*
the cane of a boy about 17 year*
old, nrrexted tor mtrallng money
from it locker, 'of the Copper
Queen mneltfr.
When brought, up for trial be
fore JaHttce Rice, It. tran found
that the dcifendant, nuppo*«d to
be. Conrad Mollne,*cnn not read
or write, nnd I* a deaf mute. He
In apparently mi Indian-Mexican
and knows only the moßt'primi
tive Klicns to Indicate the need
of food and «leep. All efforts
have failed to make him under
stand the charges against him.
The law does not permit a ver
dict of guilty /without a trial.'
Judge Rice entered a plea of
not guilty, asd then for lack of
any law governing the case, dis
charged the prisoner, \u25a0 vrho was
then turned over to the Immigra
tion authorities here. For the
name reason these officials 'can
not prove the prisoner an - nllen,
so he Is on.tbe.jr hands awaiting
Instructions from Washington. *
Attorneys here state that there
Is nothing in any statute govern
ing the «i»r,.
Residence of Mrs. Henry L.
Dodge Scene of! Daring
Daylight Robbery
Continued from I'ace 1
!an upetairs maid and the colored coach
j man were in the house at the time,
j As soon as sh«» realized that there was
trouble of some nature Mrs. Dodge :
rushed into the dining room, which
opens in Jackson street, and screamed
loudly for aid, and Annie Carroll" hur
ried to the phone, and in spite of the
presence of the burglars at her back, j
succeeded in calling up the police sta-
Little Is Stolen
The men had little time to carry out
their scheme of robbery, and escaped
only with % 1.50 belonging to Hang, his
spectacles, the household keys and the
scarf worn by Mrs. 'Gale when con
fronted by the men.
The two armed. men : rang the bell
at 1:20 sharp. When Hang opened the
door they asked !f "Mr. Robert Smith"
lived there. On being answered in the
negative they asked the name of the
owner. Before Hang could reply they
were on top of him.
"If you make an outcry we will shoot
you," thp taller of the two said, hold
ing a pirtoi to the frightened man's
head. "What we want is money."
"There i? no money," the Chinese re
plied, knowing that Mrs. Dodge did
not keep any large sums in the house.
Seized and Bound ,•..*•.
"Well we want money, and we're go
ing to have it,", was the reply, and. he
was " seized and . boprid and .searched.
Mrs. Dodge and Mrs. Gale were still
in the breakfast room.- and at the .un
usual sounds,' Mrs. Gale walked into
the front hall. At sight of the bandits
she ran down the hall screaming.
Both men immediately ; gave chasuv
threatening to s!;»>ot her if she tfid not
stop. ' .
"We will not hurt you if you shut
your mouth," the taller robber said.
"We want money, and we will have
money." ' . •
"I have no money," Mrs. Gale yelled.
"Then hold your tongue." the man
"I won't." Mrs. Gale said, as the man
caught her by the scarf. She wrenched
herself free from his grasp and heard
as she did so her sister's call for help.
Annie Carroll, who was at work. In the
kitchen, and who also heard the
screams ran out to the telephone and
rang up the police station. When the
robbers sa wtheir game was balked
they took to their heels', at once, but
not before Annie Carroll had a good
enough glimpse at them to be able to
identify the pair.
The men are described as wearing
dark clothes and having dark eyes. One
of them was about 5 feet 7 Inches, the
other a little taller, and while neither
was really* poorly or shabbily dressed
there was something seedy in their
general appearance.
As this is the fourth or fifth house \u25a0
I robbery 'in the neighborhood within the
I last fortnight the residents are thor
iouprhly alarmed and a number of detec
tiv«>s 'have been detailed to wat<ii the
neighborhood for £U«picious characters.
A few minutes before the robbery two
of the sleuths were directly across the
street and had only just moved up tie
block when the men. evidently finding
the street free, mado t lipir entrance.
The door of the Dodge home Is on the
side of the house and between it and
the Ltillienthal home next door there Is
a Ftretch of garden. Therefore, there
whs considerable privacy for thf» rob
bers at their work, as the doorway Is
j barely noticeable from the street. |
In response'to the telephone message
Policemen Gable and O'Connor went out
at once to the house at 2015 F,ranklin
street, but could find no clew to the
robbers. Detectives Lambert and Bailey
have been detailed on the .case. The
men are supposed to be the same that
haVe terrorized the fashionable dis
trict by their robberies for the last few
I weeks.
When seen yesterday afternoon Mrs.
Gale was almost prostrated from fright.
*I , was so angry at the time." she
said, "that my fright took the form of
defiance. Now 1 see in what grave dan
ger we all really were. The men were
desperate for money and were vldntly
prepared to. take any chances. In this
big house their efforts woutd^have been
successful If my sister and I had/not'
I been near enough to hear the first oul-
I cry,"
Successful Youths WillVGd 1 to
Work in January;!:
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
VALLKJO. Dec. 2S,^ — The board of ex
amination for appointment t>f appren
tices, which recently put a large num
ber of applicants through the required
tesis, announced today that the follow
ing had passed:
Boat bnildcm— r^ K. Floyd, It. IngalslK". : jj
L. l/undbcrcp, S. o. I'eHcw. -• -- ;
Machinists— C. T. Kbort.' A. WH?on,- \v'. 'II
Wrljrht and I^. K. Thomp*on. \u25a0
KJwtrical maehlni»ti^-A. J. . lloJlrcs and C"
A. Jie*}y: '<-^Wpiß|HMJ|
Shipnrlght— ltn**rt| I'ylc.
Hhwt inotal workers— Stanley Watson rand a.
J. ivrr.r.
All of. the above will go to work the
first of the year.
PKOPELLER. OOKE— "N>ir: York. \)n-. •±\~~O W
hundred aod five d«j-» out-fr«mi liiissorim.* %*l
. «tlc_TnrkP.T. tho HainlrorK-Ameriran *t<rami;hlp
-. <;b<>ni*kla;, arrived, hore " todar Jin* tow 1 ' of; the
wrecking .' steamer \u25a0 Kescuc. Ua • October 28 r lt
loet its propeller.- - -- .<•?-,.-•(
Proprietors of Market Allege
Retail Association Has
Organized Boycott
Damages Claimed for Refusal to
Supply Meat arid Restraint
Lesser Brothers, proprietors of the
Lincoln meat market, in Marketstreet,
have instructed their attorneys, ;Choyn
ski & Humphreys, to institute suit for
5100,000 damages against; the Retail
Butchers' association^ /and. \ ; certain j
.wholesale dealers^ alleging 'the forma- ]
tion of- an . illegal combine, to boycott |
the plaintiff^. ; . v . -. I
Attorney. Herbert Choynski said yes- j
terday that the facts constituted a> clear !
case of conspiracy in resraint. of trade, j
Ux violation of the: Cartwright anti- j
trust act.. The defendants will 'be the j
Retail .Butchers" association. Thomas !
McKeon, its president; William Ast, !
vice president; Benjamin Davis, assist- j
anl secretary: Shapiro. Brothers, Baum-j
. garten Brothers and "Frank: Weiss,
members of the association," and. the
following wholesale meat :: : dealers:
Wllliam ; Taafe! & C 0. ,.. J.G . .Johnson,
Roth, Blum & Co., Henry Loyy," Knierr, j
Allen & Pyle, Charles Rosenberg,. Clay- j
burg &. George. Eeklon' Brothers,'; J. G.
j James company, H. Moffatt .vonipany
and F. Patek & Co, v -\ : .: y:V y : \
It Js alleged that the retail; butchers i
. have an- agreement that / no.'butcher j
shall advertise or mark lin his.'.wihdo'w j
' the price per pound of meat.'., The pro- j
prietors of the Lincoln market say ;
that .they would not "enter ;into ! the !
compact, and that therefore '\u25a0»"\u25a0 boycott.!
was declared, against them!. The whole
salers, it is charged, were threatened i
by members of the Retail Butchers'*as- j
j sociation that their patronage would j
be withdrawn if the wholesalers con- f
tlnued to! supply .the Lincoln^ market j
with meat. Ail but two wholesale i
firms are said to have refused to sell!
meat to the" plaintiffs. The firms that
would not be coerced were Miller &
Lux and the Western' meat company.
Lesser Brothers allege that their
•business has been Injured and besides
asking for 5100.000 damages they seek
to enjoin the defendants against con
tinuing the boycott.. v
Burke Files Suit Against Rail
road to Quiet Title to
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
BAKERSFIKLD. Dec. 28.— Edmurtij
Burke, who was the first man-to dis
pute .the Southern -PaellUs claim; to; cerv
tain oil lands in Kern and Fresno
counties, has entered" suit against the
Southern Pacific to quiet the -title to
the the claim of sections 31 and 33 of
31-23, all of sections 3. 11 and 13 in
31-23 and all of sections 19 and '29
In 32-24." .Burke alleges that, ho owns
a tenth' interest in this land/ but prays
that if he is not found entitled to the
possession of the whole of tho sec
tions that (rhe claims of the defend
ant be made subordinate .to his
claims. _ r ;
When CD. Smith was granted an
attachment on the northeast quarter
of section 8 and the south half of sec
tion 5, 32-23. to collect his wages from.
E. A. Hoepner and the Midway com
pany, the suit was settled out of
G."G. Gillette, who recently figured
in a government raid, and associates
have been; prosecuted for entering on
a portion of section 30, 12-23, Lost
Hills, by L. E. Doan, who" claims the
land. , . ; :
. A. complaint has been : sworn out
against the Lost Hills oil syndicate,
charging it , with unlawfully enter
ing on the east half of section. 27,
25-20. Henry H: Bailey is-' the com
plainant. '. . .
, J. D. Martin and associates have been
enjoined from further operations on the
north half of section 22, 26-21. A.- 11.
Ten Brock claims the land. .
Police Guard Oriental's Home
_ Against Hatchetmen
[Special of The Call]
HONOLULU,* Dec. 20— With special
policemen guarding his house against
hatchetmen and bomb throwers.. Leong
Kwo, the Chinese cousul In Honolulu,
in finding life anything, but monoto
nous those days. ;
Th« consul recently made a report
to his government, in which he de
nounced certain Honolulu 'Chinese as
dangerous revolutionists. Word of this
reached Honolulu along with the news
that. therManchu' government was pre
paring .to wreak . vengeance on the
Honolulu conspirators by" cutting off
the heads of a few relatives in China
and confiscating their property. Na
turally this exclted'alarrn here, with the
result: that'a large-petition" is now on
its way to Minister Wu. asking, for the
removal of the. consul/ and the Hono
lulu police court. is crowded. with criip
inal libel suitß, brought by the <-onsul
against : his " Honolulu, traducers. '.',
\u25a0 \u25a0..All this has led to threats against the
life of the Chinese representative, who
has ; appea led to Uhel police . for protec
tion. SB«^^i
. iSACKAMKN.TO. Dec. 2S;^-Tho r first
annual convention,' of "county librarians
for the state of California; opened at 10
o'clock this morning in the state library
at tho capital. ." ", ;. ;; : .
; -Reports of_ ... the .librarians showed
that, more than ;;s6o, ooo 'has been ap
propriated bo far this:year; for?county
library work, and/;that -thousands i'of
people- are using: books, now who:'. two
years! ago had no* library privileges at
a ". \u25a0 .' v \u25a0-..:\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-""\u25a0 \u25a0~i\ \u25a0.\u25a0\u25a0".\u25a0":• -'
Those present representing - county
'libraries, are:
'- Warrfii'. Ulplfj-. Sncrnmouto; .-- Mrs. " FVanc<»s
l.iiin. .S»nl«. S»nl« - Barbara:?; W;v H.v cinodslr.r.v Ida
Condit ', . 'Stockton; ' Snrah Mi-Cardl* 1 . \u25a0'. Fresno: (.Mara
HiPltl.Mader*: cAnlolnPtte ' Hunjpliro^n.'. Morcpd: |
Jonnlp , Ilcriuinan. A'lsalla : " Stol Iluutiuzton nn<i 1
Nan . I-ancntMir, AVimJlnnd; Mar.Vißarmb.v: .Oak- i
land: Anna 1..7 W*llUanis,yAltura!*;;'.Mlnnl«;Mc-''
Donald., B!pit»..->,; .- \_^, ; \u25a0• •\u0084.••\u25a0\u25a0. .^ ' ';
There are also -prominentv'librariahs"
from.Various sections of;th«'state-pres
ent including:; Rurd'.AVrig-htTof /Los, An
poles; AVI Ilia ni"; B. • .Wat son . ',' San"' Fra n -
clrco; * George, T. of - Stanford
university arid Charles S. .Green of
Oakland. > >" ;
Laxative -BromouQillnlne.V theU. world
wide .Cold7and v Grip remedy, .-.removes
cause. 'See signature E.W." Grove, 25c •
Many Pay Tribute to the
Memory of Mrs. M. Dearie
I Scene al ike funeral of Mrs. Margaret Deane yesterday when the casket was
\ being conveyed from St. Marys cathedral.
Solemn Funeral Services for
Charitable Woman Held
in Cathedral
With the solemn services of the
Catholic church "and surrounded by her
relatives and friends find many persons
in; every ".walk. of life she. had endeared
to her through-, a,- long pefiod-'.of ac
tivity, the 'funeral of Mrs. Margaret
Deane was held yesterday morning- at
St, Mary's cathedral' in Van Xess ave
nue, 1 the interment later ' taking place
at the family vault in Holy Cross cem
etery. . \u25a0
Because of the prominent part Mrs.
Dearie „ had taken for. many years in
public aivl private charities, the ciergj'
of. the^ archdiocese were . present in
large numbers to mourn : at v her bier.
Archbisliop. P. W. Riordan and Bishop.
D. J. O'Conndll knelt within the sanctu-'
ary- during/ the celebration of the
solemn high *Tnass sung by. the vicar
general, Rev. J. J. Prendergast. The
latter was assisted by Rev.J. J. Cant
well; secretary, to the archbishop. Rev.
J. B. Ilannigan, Rev. Father Maxi
milian- of' tho .Franciscan order and
Rev. Father Culien of the Paulist
order. Rev. Joseph C.Sasia S. J., pres
ident of St. Ignatius college, and Very
Rev. A. ]U McMahon of the Dominican
order attended the archbishop. Rev.
M. Walsh of fit. Patrick's church and
Rev. Robert Sesnon of Marin county;
attended Bishop ..O'Corinell. \- -
! Besido. these prominent' members of
the clergy [there -were, present priests
from many of tlio parishes across the
bay and from every parish and order
in this city, as well as the members of
many of Hie L orders of non
cloisterfd, nuns. livery branch; of the
Catholic ladifs' aid society, of which
Mrs. l)t>ane was founder and for many
years vice president, from tliis city and
Alanicila county , were present,', and
members 'of tlio pioneer women,' Pt;
Margaret's lmme and many other so
cieties "arid organizations in" which
Mrsi Deano bad been a ; leading light.
1 The ' honorary pall' bearers were : R.
M.Hotaling.-: Raphael : Weill. Judge
Frank S. Johnson and A. J. Rich. : '
The high funeral mass was sung in
the old Gregorian chant, and' the "altar
was hung in black and : silver." The
cofllri was covered with' white , and lav
endar orclilds.
Bishop O'Connell paid a high tribute
to Mrs. Deane in the; few words he
spoke by tho bier at: the: close of the
mass." . . . ' ' \u25a0
"She -did not live for herself ; alone,"
he said.- "She lived for her
for her neighbor in suffering,: for,-: her
neighbor, in povorty, for"; her.: neighbor
in ; sorrow. '> She lived -for. -these, and
the 'enormous ; activity of her charity
canVnot be. overestimated."
.The members of Mrs. Deane's family
accompanie'il the body to the e'emetery
wh^re the interment took' placed Among
these were: Mr. and: Mrs.^M. H. de
Young. ( Mr. and Mrs. J.: J. Deane,; Mr.
and Mrs." George 'Cameron. Mr., and
Mrp..,lp.«eph Oliver Tobin.: Miss Kath:
lenn <le Voimg. Miss" Phyllis rlelYoung, 5
Charles ; d«" Young, "Miss Mary /Agnes
Deane... ' v :' • :\u25a0'\u25a0-,- .••.\u25a0\u25a0 '-.'. - -\u25a0 :j '\u25a0\u25a0• '\u25a0"'. -'^ ' r:':<~ ;
Weapon Captured From Kansas
\^Troops; Finally 'Located "><
•VKXKTEH ,.Mo;, Dec. 28.— An old can
non., captured, from Kansas troops, by
General ;•; Sterling: * Price's "meniUny 1864;
%vas:.found r today in a deepV-hole in
Flat creek- near bore. >"' lt will be placed
in Uie: rooms of thfv \u25a0 Kansas state his
torical-society ;; of^Topeka.'-J-.o f^Topeka.'-J-. - I' '\u25a0'> i-'-.
"\-i.Tl»e cannon .was' ai. part; of- the equip
ment ;;of ,;a force ! {uf ; Kansans, J under
Colonel? CJ. AY. Veal of Topeka.; on a
march from Springfield," Mo.;- to i Fort"
Smith; Ark. : : \u0084 . • ;'..-.:/:.;;,.-;\u25a0
.Attacked by General; Price's Icom
niand.and driven ba<;k/<owanl :Spring
field: the Kansas forces 'lost, the gun;
but; 7 rallying, pursued*: Price's\men ; so
closely that j;heyithrew,.it\lown a hole,'
where, it reniained?46> years. > •'-\u25a0'>\u25a0'\u25a0 y
9li * y .* ' F " s tored | to ; natural ;color by
Alfredum 3 Egyptian Henna.* A harmless
dye— convent, quick, sure.? All drucrsts.*
James N. Abboy , Who Helped to
Build Central Pacific, Sue*
cumbs to Pneumonia
{Special Dispatch to The Call]
; OAKLAND. Deic.. 2 8.— James N. Abbay,
a pioneer railroadmanof California and
one of. tho men who helped to build the
Central -Pacific in the ; middle sixties,
died at his home, 877 Filbert street, at 9
o'clock , tonight, after 10 days' illness
from pneumonia. With the passing of
Abbay the Southern Pacific loses one of
the few 'remaining men of the pioneer
railroading days. From the year 1866,
when, as a boy of 19, he helped in the
work of constructing this great sys
tem, until he was taken sick he had
been at his post, seeing-ln all 44 years
of service. . . .'•'; : V--X-
'•Abbay came to California from lowa
when a, "boy.; The railroad was being
built and ,he fo^nd employment^ with
the. company. He helped to haul, the
first, engine over the Sierra Nevadas,
which was brought by relays of teams,
and for all of one" winter he guarded
and lired It at Coburn station, now
known as Truckee. He went with the
line from Cisco to Coburn station, from
there to Carlin, where the Union Pa
cific and the Central Pacific joined
forces, and was near the scene when
the golden spike was driven at Prom
ontory, near Carlin. \u25a0'\u25a0
.He. started to run an engine in'lS69,
and until 'ISS2 was on tlie. Nevada di
vision. Since ISB2 he had been run
ning out of Oakland. "Abbay was rec
ognized as one of the best men who
ever pulled a throttle, and his death
comes as a personal loss to many rail
roadmen in thc<state. . He was a- mem
ber, of ; the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Engineers, Leland Stanford division No.
-S."?. : Tliis order is" in charge of ar
rangements for the funeral, which will
be held Friday afternoon at 1 o'clock
from the "home. 'He leaves a. widow,
Mary •H. Abbay, and a son, Dr. Wil
liam; 11. Abbay of 055 -Willow street,
Oakland. .; ".. .-.
Organized Cheering Worst Yet,
Professor Declares
• BOSTON, Dec!'2S.— -A denunciation of
organized. college : cheering;: arid "rag
time" by President- A: Iwawrenee Lowell
of Harvard: university was' the feature,
of the second day's session of. the Music
..Teachers'^ national, association "at Bos
ton today. v : ; President' Low
ell said: -.'-'\u25a0- ."
\u25a0_ the^saddest" things- Is to. go
to* aya v gathering of educated , men —^say
college and note the kind rof
miusic: given -at their" dinners. It .is
ragtime, -'and- ragtime of a very poor
quality^ - ,* > *;V . '\ -
"These men' seem to care little for
good music: What, theyC want is a
catchy song after they ;have 'exhausted
tlieir. voices "In -organized- cheering.
;,"Of /all; the processes^otfexpresslng
emotions// organized - cheering is from
every point' of view. the" worst."
,:::PITTSBURG, Pa., Dec.,' 2S.'— There
a*; large. attendance ?qf^delegates to the
two. scientific* societies;;, inj. convention
liere; today,; the American-geological'so
ciety" -: ; .'a rid r' the American •. Society of
Paleontology. -> ,--.= \u25a0•._. '..•'//.
v,^lh\the' meeting of the latter,' the reso
lution* rfdopted ; by . the geological society
yesterday; ref erringTtb ; freight: rates ; on
fossllirocklwas. adopted. ~: -
:? iAmong ' the, papers 7 r«sa<l »• was j one iby
Dr.^W." J.x Holland^, di rector' of ; the;Car
negieTmuseum,'}.'w"ho'illustrated 1 his talk
wi.t|i7sliilea 1 showing ; the' Carnegie dlno
saur* quarriesVin>Utalri' : •".'. / * ;
: CONSTANTINOPLE, ; Dec. 2 S.*-f-Turk-;
ish troops Sent ;against r the .Bedouins
have. 1 driven the';', rcvolters i 'out ; of. the
El \u25a0;..Korak; district In thc/'vlHayet „of
Sy riav rica r.'? the*: Dead > sea." Official : ad
jvices [received ;tiereit6day/sta te 1 , that -the
JBedouiris I lbst,'4 50 , killed t 6OO, prison-^
ers.*?iThej^Turkish ":. ; losses Iwere 7 o Ul
cers-aha 1 jj c oicn.';Y :' -. \u25a0
Says He Saw Sanatorium's
Head Lurking Near Scene
of the Explosion
Skeletons Rattled in Attempt to
Break . Down Evidence of
Former Clerk '.
Continued from Pace t
Eton, and the court' upheld the district
' "Is it not true." penUsted the defense,
"that because of your forced resigna
tion -for gross immoralities you "have
had a feeling of anger against Doctor
Burke?" »f.\r, •
1 The witness any such state
of feeling^ and to further questionings
along the same line said .that 'ho was
somewhat friendly to the defendant
The defense .worked every inch of
ground to discredit him. Throughout
its questioning it maintained its policy
of trying to prove that Doctor Burke
' was the victim of a plot on the part
of Dr. A. \V. Hltt and others.
Sticks to the Story
". -Dillard, however, stuck squarely to
his story. He denied all existence of
/a. plot, and though the defense man
aged lto break him down on ori« or
two minor points, it failed to dislodge
him from the stand that he had - taken
in regard to his statements about Doc
tor- Burkes prowling: about Lv Etta
Smith's tent. • -. .
VI ; was in bed at the time of the
explosion," he said on cross examina
tion, "and the- moment I . heard It I
jumped out and'- ran to a -window. I
surmised that Lv Etta Smith's tent had
been blown up and I spoke to my wife
about It I then dressed and went
outside. I did not go to the tent at
"Why not?JL he was asked.
"Because I was afraid I might step
on some of the pieces of her body."
was the startling reply. The day fol
lowing I wrote to Doctor Hitt.**
Tn this letter he spoke of the con
ditions at- the health Tesort. and pleaded
that something should be done.
To break down the effect of his tes
timony the defense produced another
letter, written by him to Doctor Burke,
in which sentiments of a different na
ture were expressed. This second let
ter dealt with the fist fight between
Doctor Hitt and Mrs. Aggie Burke, be
cause, according to the letter, the chief
surgeon tried to force himself into the
room where women were to be exam
ined. The letter concludes:
"I may be a little excited just now,
but doctor, I love your work, your
principles, your life work and your
Abbie Smith, the witness who told
of her farcical marriage to a surgeon
in. the United States army, wassub
penaed today by the defense. Within
the last few days the defense has been
securing a number of witnesses, and
now has 62 subpoenaed. There "was
a hope that with a week's uninter
rupted trial the case could be disposed
of before the end of the year, but
all these witnesses are to be called by
the defense the probabilities are that
the verdict of the." jury will not be re-,
turned until the end of January. . .
Rev. Father Doran Banqueted in
Santa Rosa
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SANTA PvOSA. Dec. 28.— Rev. Father
Doran of Petaluma. who has been
transferred- to San Francisco to estab
lish a new parish, was" the guest of
honor here last night at a banquet
given by the Santa Rosa Knights of
Columbus. President John P. Plover
presented the popular priest -with a
handsome . emblematic gold watch
charm. Attorney F. A. Meyer of Peta
luma, Prof. James Daly of the Jesuit
college in Seattle and Rev. Father J.
M. Cassin of St. Rose Catholic church
in this city were among the other
Beauchamp, Released to Marry,
Celebrates Too Hilariously
JEFFERSON* CITY, Mo., Dec. 2S. —
Clarence Beaiicham'p of Kenneth Mo.,
who was paroled last Thursday by Gov
ernor Hadley and Immediately married
at the penitentiary to Mrs. Ruth Hitch,
will have to forego a longer honey
moon and return to the penitentiary to
serve his sentence of two years. Gov
ernor Hadley revoked his parole today
upon the recommendation of two men
who said Beauchamp celebrated his
parole and wedding too hilariously.
West Virginia Black Rescued
From Vengeance of Mob
CLARKSBURG, W. Va.. Dec. 2S. —
William Furbury, who was saved, from
the vengeance of the mob gathered at
Weston to lynch him for the alleged
assault .on Flora Anglln. a member of
one of the most prominent families in
Lewis county, was brought to Jail here
this morning by, a Clarksburg company
of the national guard. He, was sent to
the state penitentiary, where he will be
kept until his trial.
l/vUlwl Ilvlilwl
& Pleasing Sense of Health and
Strength Renewed aid of
Ease and Comfort
follows the use of Syrup of Pigs and
Elixir, of- §enria, as -it acts gently on
}lie kidneys, Kver and bowels, clean s-
''. ng ; the \ system effectually, when con-
itipaleil. or bilious, and'dispels colds
md headache's^
i -To v get its ; beneficial effects, always"
buy, the genuine, manufactured -vby
the California Fig ; Syrup Co.
Dec. 2S.— Federal Judge Cottorall today ap
pointed Chris Madsen chief . deputy .United:
States marshal to terra as United States mar
shal-ontU a Bncccssor to John (Jack) .\ber
nathx Is appointed.,
One of . Onr Headers Tells How She
Obtained a Marvelous Growth
of Xew Hair by the Use of a
Simple Home Remedy After
Hair Specialists and Ton-
ics Had All Failed
T had what most people would C3ll a
beautiful head of golden hair. I prized
it most hlerhli'- fi3 X considered it my
chief attraction. Suddenly it bejran to
come out very rapidly, and at times I
had intense" itching of the scalp. Phy-
sicians and hair \u25a0 specialists said my
case was one of dandruff germs, hair
microbes, etc., but nothing that they
pave me did the slightest good. On
the contrary, my bair seemed to come
out even. faster, and I was now fearful
lest I should become entirely bald. In
my despair a friend told me of an
Ecuador herb whtch he said would pos-
itively grow hair on any head where
the hair roots were not entirely prone,
and hesaid the natives of the country
where it, grew were famous for their
beautiful Ion?: hair. Upon medical ad-
vice. I combined this herb with Bay
Rum and Menthol Crystals and Imme-
diately began its use. In three applica-
tions it entirely stopDed the intense
Itching of my scalp and In a' very short
time it not only stopped my falltnj?
hair, but I noticed a-n abundance of new
hair coming in. In less than one month
my hair was longer, thicker and moro
beautiful than ever. All due to this
marvelous hair growing herb. A lady
to whom I gave the formula used it on
her -daughter, and she said it made her
hair grow five inches in less than a
month. Doctors to whom I have shown
it say it is the only thing which will
actually grow -new hair, therefore. I
think the public ought to have it. At
first I thought I would keep lfa secret
and sell the secret, but when I think
how I suffered and how badly I needed
it and how hundreds of others must
need it. the same as I did. I feel I ought
to give it to the wortd. Therefore I au-
thorize this paper to publish the for-
mula, which is as follows: Bay Rum.
six ounces; Lavona de Composee'. two
ounces: Menthol Crystals. H drachm. If
you like It perfumed, add a few drops
of To-Kalon Perfume, which mixes per-
fectly with the other Ingredients. This.
however, is not necessary.
Be sure to ask the druggist for all
the inclosures in the Lavona rte Com-
posee' package. One of them entitles
you to a handsome free sprinkler toy
for your Hair Tonic bottle and you are
also entitled to receive the free advice
of an expert on the hair by simply
writing to the address you will find In-
closed in the carton.
Ask your driT&gist for an eight ounce
bottle containing sfx ounces of Bay
Rum; then put in the Menthol Crystals
and the Perfume. Next add one-half
of the bottle of Lavona de Compose*',
let it stand six to eight hours and add
the remainder of the Lavona de Com-
posee'. Always buy the Lavona <1«
Composee* in a two ounce sealed bottle,
as this preparation contains the juice
of the Ecuador herb mentioned above,
and it loses its strength If unsealed.
Apply the preparation night and morn-
ing and rub well into the scalp. Tf
properly used it will produce most as-
tonishing results. Be careful not to get
it on the face or any part of the body
where you do not want to produce hair.
The Baer Drug Company, the well
known and popular druggists of this
city, have filled this formula for many
of their patrons, and state that the.
satisfaction from its use Is so great
that they have found it necessary to
make provision to nil thJ prescription
promptly and carefully.
If You Have a
you probably have a negative or
two you'd like to have enlarged
and framed. If so.
we'll make an Bxlo Bro-
mide from your negative,
furnish frame, glass and
backing, and frame the
enlargement, all for $1.
This special offer is to intro-
duce our new framing depart-
ment, and is for a short time
only. Bring or mail your nega-
tive— TODAY.
Mail this ad for 12 Sample
Argo Prints, Free.
595 Market Street, >'ear ath
Pompadours $$M
Janes and JfixL
Artistic: AVlk» for %£p
I.aillen and Gentlemen. wV
ready and made to *£#,
order. Best quality Kjß •
human hair.' Gray and fs»
extra shades a • spe- ***'
Gray and Bleached Hair restored
to natural color.
Facial and scalp treatments by
specialists. -
Opposite Union Square.
(Established 1872.) --
The Call's
Branch Offices
Subscriptions and advertise-
ments will be received :in
San Francisco at the follow-
ing offices:
\u25a0<:. ' Marks & Fink
Open until 11 o'clock every night
Mills* Stationery Stor«
. Blake's Bazaar
Parent's Stationery Store-
Tremayne*B Branch
- Christian's Branch
The Atlas
' Jackson's Branch
Halliday's Stationery Stora
Maas* Bazaar. ' "\u25a0 TeL Mission 22SX

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