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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 30, 1911, Image 1

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IBEST REAL ESTATE B ■ — ■ ■g 4* )
BEST COMMERCIAL II 1111
BEST THEATRICAL 111 L |f|| \
BEST MARINE ||| | If Iff \
BEST SPORTS ll 11
lit BEST LABOR 11 ■■ ■■ V
'I ...In THE CALL...
vv Ji
VOLUME CIX.-XO. 120.
FATHER IN JAIL
AND LOVER ON
BRINK OF GRAVE
Frances Patrick, Whose Affair,
With Dr. A. E. Byron Ended
in Stabbing, Is Indifferent
Daughter Found in Hotel Room
With Paramour Brazen in
Midst of Near Tragedy
Mother Tries to Find Excuses
for Offspring Who Brought
Woe to Parents
MARY ASHE MILLER
SINCE the beginning of time the
wiles of the devil have, had .ap
plied to them, one modifying,
mollifying form of phraseology
or another, and among: these, in latter
days, has coma hypnotism— stronger
than the •evil eye" of old.
Hypnotism, it was, it is claimed, that
led Frances Patrick of Oakland to for- '
get all her early training, all her love
for her parents, all her ideas of de
cency, for Doctor Byron, until matter*
went so far that her half crazed father
stabbed the man Tuesday night in a
final effort to rescue the girl.
- Now Doctor Byron is at the point of
death, J. B. Patrick is In the Oakland
prison. Mr,-. Patrick's haggard face
twitches with grief. Frances' Patrick is
the. center of. a very -whirlwind of un
enviable notoriety— and hypnotism is
called the root of all the trouble.
Same Old Story
Not,very punitive are the advocates
of th» theory, though, when one probes
Into the matter. It seems to have"been
after all'the old "way of a man with a
maid," th« common or garden meth
ods of lovemaking, .the ever old, ever
new mean* of fascination that the doc
tor tried on'the pretty girl.
She is pretty—wonderfully so, with
■w>ipt;aome one has called "the devir*
prett!n«ss" of blue ' eyes and pink
cheeks and the reddest of lips. There
is no strength in the face, only obsti
nacy, and she has the pulpy, soft,
nerveless tapering white hands tha'f"
go generally with mere or less elas
ticity of morals.
One can-easily understand why/ the
man became infatuated with her. Tall
and slender, she has deep, brilliantly
blue eyes with the lone black lashes
and brows that the name Patrick
would sußKest was there, a straight
fine little nose, a tiny scarlet mouth —
1 might go on in terms that describe
the heroine of a melodrama— and that
Is what she is after all.
Father Evokes Pity
It is to;, her father, old beyond-his
years from ill health, that one's pity
goes out strongest, though. For her.
one's sympathy Is only relative, be
ep.use ■be seems to feel the situation'
less than any one. She came perilously
near being brazen yesterday after
noon. Part of her behavior might be
ascribed to resentment at publicity,
yart of it me from nervousness! but
the bright eyes were veiled In no tears.
there was no shrinking from the stares
r>t the public, no loss of self-posses
sion, as she came to the city hall from
her home.
KM for t::e mother, grief stricken and
u#d as she is. there is for her a
<' nsolatlon which the father has not.
Something r.f the'romance of It all has
bt«fl realized by her. The beauty of
a-ughter, the power of the doc
■'•ooing. their love and the bar
Vftween them, has unconsciously, sub
consciously softened her. One tan not
help seeing it after a brief conversa
r!Ul her. Xot tnat it has made
rer Imi determined to end the affair,
but she has a glimpse of the other side,
has brought a more sympathetic
Burden on Parents
father has nothing of that. He
■ ncr flazed with the dligrace,
fretted at his helplessness—he who had
• not been helpless In his own house
before—weakened by his violent rage
against the man whom he stabbed, and
rough it all he Is cool, collected.
deliberate in his manner.
H« Is a Californlan. born in Butte
■ij years ago. a farmer through
all his days until two years ago, the
K-m of a farmer who went there in ISSB.
H» looks as though he might be a fron
•rlff. Tall, thin, weather beaten
rifle-with keen gray eye*.
STooged up at the. corners from the
»un«hlne. a drooping gray naustacht: a
man of f. w words, or deliberate speech,
and, even In the midst of his trouble,
possessed of a dry, delightful sense of
humor, which flashed out occasionally.
From the father, the mother, the
daughter and the detectives the story
•ame out yesterdary with all it* «ordid
passion. Frances Patrick Is 22 years
old and until two y#ars ago lived on
her father's ranch in Butte county, save
for two y«ars that they were In Me
galia. a mountain town, for her father's
health. In 1909 he sold hi* ranch and
came to Oakland, where he opened a
grocery shop.
Attentions Won Girl
In June of that year the daughter be
gan to go to Doctor Byron for tre«t-
tontlnued on F»ge 5, Column 1
THE San Francisco CALL
Patrick Girl Laughs
Grief Rends Father
Cirl whose affair frith a physician caused her father to stab the doctor
D'/icn he a-as caught in hotel room with her; the parent who attacked daugh
ter s companion, and the victim of the attach, who is alleged to have hypno
tized girl.
BIRDMAN FLIES FAR
AT PETALUMA FAIR
Fred Wiseman Circles Kenil*
worth Park and Soars Over
Adjoining Ranches
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
PETALL'MA. March U:>—Followed by
deafening rheers from the assembled
crowd and exhilarating music from
an augmented brass band, Fred Wise
man sailed around Kenilworth park to
• ) far over the ranches adjoining.
He -was the leading feature in connec
tion with the big Petaluma exposition.
The day, was ideal, and Wiseman had
no difficulty in rising, circling the park
at a height of 100 feet, returning after
a two mile trip and alighting graceful
ly ne.ir his hangar.
This was Ukiah and Santa Rosa day
at the exposition, and an excursion from
the north- brought hundreds of visitors.
The first of the two baby shows at
the pavillJn brought out hundreds of
tablet, and the novel sight of a com
mittee r>f Pttaluma's popular bachelors
weighing, deliberating, and talking
'baby talk' amused the crowds.
The committee was composed of
Prof. E. L. Llppitt. Rev. Pred Sohlink
mann. Al Jones and Vr. James Ander
son. The prize winners were:
Anna Madellna Hansen, Everette Lep
Holmes, r^^tpr Torrasini, Isoline Laur-
Itzen. James Ralph Stone. Paxton
Akero. Van Marter P<-ck, Jf-annette
Turner and (twins) Frank and Robert
Plngrf o.
The exposition is drawing big
crowds and will continue until April 3.
FARMER AT NILES IS
BITTEN BY TARANTULA
Venomous Spider Nearly Causes
* Man's Death
NEUCg, March'29.—James" Anderson,
a farmer living near Niles. Is confined '
to his home in a..serious condition as
the-result of a' bite from a. large black
tarantula. He was bitten, while gath
ering wood in hi* yard yesterday.' An
derson called loudly for 1 help, and Doc
tor Taylor was 'summoned and prompt
ly cauterised the* wound. The spider
had been, secreted in the woodpile and,
when disturbed, : bit Anderson on the
left leg. \
JAPAN RATIFIES TREATY
WITH UNITED STATES
Signatory Exchange to Be Made
April 4
TOKYO. March 29.—The privy council
today ratified the treaty of commerce
and navigation with the United States.
The signatory exchange will be made
Aprji *
SAN FRANCISCO, THURSDAY, MARCH 30. 1911.
HYSTERIA SEIZES WOMEN
AT TALES OF FIRE HORROR
Survivors Recount Experience in Holocaust in New York
Factory at Monster Ward Meeting
xew tork. Thirty
worn^n wore removed late tonight from
a memorial mats meeting- for the vic
tims of the "Washington place flre in
Grand Central palace, suffering so ter
ribly from hysteria that ambulance
surgeons were called to attend them
and to remove some to the hospital.
More than 3,000 persons were present,
mostly women, whoso nerves were un
strung by the recital which some of the
speakers made of Saturday's nre horror.
The meeting was hejd by the shirtwaist
and dress makers' union.
Arrangements for a funeral demon-
HEADLINES BEST MOULDERS
OF PUBLIC OPINION-MATHEWS
• LAWRENCE. Kan.'. • March" 25.—Dean
Shailer Mathews of .the divinity school,
University of Chicagrp, who Is giving a
" j"" i." " • •"t;, r■■ *-- . ■•..-.
series of .lectures, at Kansas university.
believes, the headlines , of *- ; the dally
"newspapers f go farther toward shaping
public opinion * than -, any other- agency.
In san address to the faculty of ■ the
university today he said:: ''•,
; "Ijet me write the ; headline* of /the
daily newspaper if I am to <-reate pub
lic ; opinion. ' The C man who shapes \ the
NEXT WE'LL HAVE
A CONGRESS A LA
ADDING MACHINE
Democratic Mathematicians Will
Crowd Out the Silver }■'■
<? Tongued Orators
Brandeis System Will Be Ap
plied to Law Making and
Appropriations
\Special Dispatch ,to The Call]
'."■ "WASHINGTON. March 29.—1f the
many plans of the leaders of the demo,
cratic party are made effective in the
caucus which is to be held next Sat
urday, night, the house of representa
tives In the 624 session will be run
along. on the lines of a card index or
Brandeis system of scientific manage
ment. '■ Instead of statesmen, mathema
ticians will hold sway. . . "
"Sack" to Be Watched
■ Members-of-the new rules committee
have ! planned; a rule which will ■ deny
the appropriations committee the right
to increj»«v ajiy appropriations. It pre
scribes*, that; no ■ appropriation may be
greater than estimates- from the sec
retaries "of'the departments.
If this drastic rule Is indorsed In the
caucus 'of • the .democrats next Satur
day night it will mean that* the new
appropriations committee, headed by
Representative' John .T. Fitzgerald of
New '.York, will become, instead of the
most ■ powerful 'legislative machine in
the \ house,' : merely - a • calculating ma
chine for the exercise' of economy.
In addition ; .to this change in the
method of running the busln'ess of the
house, the'new chairman of the com
mlttee on expenditures, Representative
James JT. 1-rloyd -of Missouri, has pre
pared-a table from which the 500 jobs
at- the disposal of the democrats will be
allotted. on a basis of $2,000 worth, of
Continued on Page 2, Column 4
stration itr which 150,000 sympathizers
will b«s asked to join; identification of
four more bodies, leaving but IS now
unidentified: the swelling of the relief
fund to nearly $50,000, and the effort of
the district attorney's office and of the
fire marshal to fix the blame for the
catastrophe, were activities which fol
lowed Saturday's fire horror today.
It is proposed to take the bodies of
most of the 143 victims through streets
Monday in a great funeral procession,
headed hy a chorus of 70 singers from
the Jewish choristers' union, followed
by the 600 surviving employes of the
Triangle waist company.
newspaper story wields , the moit • influ
,vence In shaping-public opinion. ,;. < I
"The analogy 'between teaching and
i the work 'of ' the; newspaper > Is: further
evidenced if the teacher, accepts the law
.■; of the advertising: man that his success
' comes from making 'people want some
thing in addition to what they already
possess.; Teachers* should look upon
themselves as co-ordinate with the ed
" itors of newspapers and others who are
;creating the Vgreat'- tomorrow ■ that". Is
<to be." . : . , . „.■.-■ . ' '.•; |l?;'
MEXICAN PEACE
TERMS STATED
BY INSURRECTO
Dr. Vascuez Gomez, Agent for!
Provisions! Government,
Repii(!i«fes Madero Sr. •
Neutral Territory, Preferably
Washington, to Be Chosen
for Negotiations
[Special DUpalch to The Call]
WASHINGTON, \ March. 29. — An- |
nouncement is made here;by;Dr. Vas- j
cuez Gomez, confidential agent for the I
provisional government In Mexico, that,
peace can be established by President {
Diaz only on the following: terms:
FIRST—The , resignation of President j
Diaz and Vice President Corral and I
the assumption of the presidency- by
the minuter of foreign affairs.
SECO.VD—Public overture* for peace i
negotiation* to he conducted on'neu
• *Pal territory, preferably in<Wash- j
i net up.
Guarantee Demanded
Third—Guarantee of * reformn ananred ',
by (be appointment of representative* I
of the revolutionary party to half the |
membership of the 'cabinet, the real*- j
nation of the Diaz administration of
(he eovcrntnent of the Mate*, the «uh
■tltution of provisional government
■ Borernors, reprenentatlvea of the rev
olutionary party, and free election of
, . deputies In the national congress,
which will revise the election laws
preparatory to the election of ■ new
i president. ...
Fourth—The forces of the revolution to
remain under anna and he considered
as fores of the various states", ac
cording to the distribution of the rev-
Continued on Psrp 2, Column 3
GIRLS SPILLED FROM BED
AND HAZED BY STUDENTS
Naughty Boys Raid Women's Dormitory in Wee Hours
and Drag Sleepy Inmates About on Covers
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SPOKANE, Wash.. March 29. —Boys of
the "Washington state college at Pull
man, among them several prominent
football players of last year's team,
entered the girls' dormitory in Ste
vens* hall at 2 o'clock Tuesday morn
ing, overturned the beds and then pro
ceeded to haul the girls around the
floor of the dormitory on' thf> bed
clothes, which had been piled on the
floor.
IMPERSONATOR OF AN ARMY
OFFICER HAS OFFICE HERE
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
_ EL PASO, Tex., March 29.—Louis B.
Cole of Portland, Ore., a member of the
firm of Cole & Cole, manufacturers'
agents, whose letterheads give their
offices as' Portland and San Francisco, :
was arrested here by officers .of the
department of justice today "on the
charge of impersonating, an army offi
cer. - ~, . „' . - ' '.. '■' .■
'■ The i complaint was filed by the St.
HOMESTEADER SELLS CROP
OF DINOSAUR FOOTPRINTS
GRAND JUNCTION*. Colo.. March 29.
The Field museum, Chicago, has just
purchased two dinosaur tracks.
Elmer Terrill, a homesteader in the
big park country near here, owns a
number of the footprints of the fear
some animals of long avco. and needing
a little ready money, hegan dickering
with the Chicago natural history In
stitution for their sale. The museum
FIREMAN IS LIVING TARGET
AT TORPEDO BOAT PRACTICE
\Special Dispalch to The Call]
LOS AXGELES. March 29.— F. M.
Hetl. second cla-ss fireman on the tor
pedo boat destroyer Stewart, was acci
dentally shot and killed today during 1
a subcallber target practice at Beech -
ers bay, Santa Rosa island.
Hell stepped in front of a 30 caliber
rifle Just as the gunner pulled the trig
BLOODHOUNDS ON TRAIL OF
SOUTHERN PACIFIC ROBBERS
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
AUBURN. March 29. —Bloodhounds
are- scouring the hills of upper Placer
county in an effort to pick up the trail
of Mike Burke and Mike I^arkin, who
are believed to have robbed the South
ern Pacific depot at Knights landing
recently anil a day later to have robbed
a store in Roeklin.
'JtWIkWEATHER
? yYESTEWs^Highest temperature, 78
*? i lowest Tuesday flight,! 54. 7 V
C FORECAST'FOR TODAY — Fair, con
•> i- tinued Tvarjrf! • ligpt north i»ind changing to
vest.
>i> ■ **r'- A- -*■**■.-, 1-^r '--■■ ■■ '.■■. ■• i ■••••■'
POLICEMAN JAILED
CAUGHT TAKING $5
Policeman William L. Ccinar.
More than a dozen of the girls of the
dormitory were subjected to this treat
ment before the boys were frightened
away by the preceptress of the dormi
tory.
Entrance to the dormitory was gained
through an upper window, the boys
using a rope ladder. As a result nearly
a dozen youths have been called up on
the carpet by the faculty, and several
girls have gone home from the col
lege.
Regis hotel, whose manager claimed
that Cole had represented himself to
hp a colonel in the army and had ob
tained money from the clerkt. His
bond was fixed at $500 and he is mak
ing an effort to give bond In order to
prevent going to jail.
Cole camp herp from Jacksonville.
Fla., having- Wt Portland on December
2S, according to his transportation.
agreed to take. two tracks, at the price.
it is said, of : $500 per track. Terrill
did ;not own the land .at the time the
tracks were made in the sandstone
formation, hut since that time has ac
quired it.
Colorado college of Colorado Springs
also took two tracks, exchanging: there
for one course.through school. 1
The bracks • are now \ being-' removed
and: prepared for shipment.\* •'.
ger. The bullet struck Hell|! in the
forehead. - The gunner was sighting
through "a- telescope - focused on a tar
get. The body was brought to San
Pedro.; ■ :\_ ;.■'. ;■":'■ ■
Hell was 24 years old and hid been
in the; service seven years. * His father,
Fred W. . Hell." lives In * Dallas, Tex." '
One of the fugitives is said to be an
ex-convict and both are wanted for 1
breaking jail at Visalia. The men are
known to be desperate, and the authori
ties are taking no chances.
It is believed there will be a fight
before the two are taken.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
TRAP SET BY
MOTORISTS
SPRUNG
Terror of Auto Drivers Seen
Accepting Money by
Two Detectives
RAKEOFF IS DEMANDED
FOR SPEEDER'S RELEASE
Two Charges Preferred Against
Ceinar and a Third Is
Hanging Fire
MAN WHOM HE ARRESTED
PAYS, BUT TELLS CHIEF
ENSNARED in a cleverly laid
trap and "caught with the
goods." Policeman William L.
Ceinar. who recently gained
country wide fame as the man who had
repeatedly arrested Jack Johnson, ths
heavy weight champion fighter, for
speeding in his automobile, was taken
into custody by Detectives Conian and
Leonhaj-dt late yesterady afternoon
after they had seen him accept an en
velope containing a fh-e dollar green
back from Oscar G. Killop, an auto
man whom he had threatened with ar
rest He was taken to the office of
Chief of Police Se>niour. who had de
vised the scheme to catch him, stripped,
of his policeman's star and revolver,
and ordered into jail.
Protesting his innocence, he waß led;
to the city prison and booked on two
j charges of accepting bribes.
Complainants Auto Men
The complaining witnesses are Kil
lop and A. R. Dawson. sales manager
of the Stoddard motor car company,
who charges that Ceinar forced him to
pay $5 for immunity from prosecution
on a charge of speeding on March 16.
Dawson' accusation will be more thor
oughly investigated, as it is thought!
that Ceinar signed the auto dealer's
name to a court order releasing bail
in the case, after having returned $15
of the $20 deposited as bail by Daw
son when arrested. In the opinion of
Ceinar's superiors this act would con
stitute the crime of forgery. Ceinar
was released last night on $6,000 bail
by Judge Bernard Flood.
When confronted by the evidenca
against him in Chief Seymour's office
yesterday and standing face to face
with the man who passed him the slip
of currency. Ceinar turned to the head
of the department and said
"This is kind of hard on me. chief."
"I don't care If it Is." replied Sey-.
mour •'You knew what you wer»
doing. And I want to tell you, Ceinar.
that I am going to book you on an«
other charge tomorrow."
Says He Was Trapped
The accused policeman smiled $
sickly smile, turned to Detective Con
lan and said:
"Well, Tom, I'm ready to be locked
up. I've arrested all violators of th»
law -without regard to who they were.
The trouble was I was too severe. They
threatened to get me—some of those
chauffeurs and auto men did. I guess
this is a trap. They'll see that I wasn't
taking money from any one."
On the table In front of him. liow«
ever, lay the little blue envelope that
he had taken from Killop. Inside the
envelope was the $5 bill. In Seymour's
secret file were the numbers that cor
respond to the numbers on the green
baok and there were four men present
who had seen Celnar take the little
packet.
Envelope Not Opened
The envelope was not opened when,
it was returned to the chief. Con lan,
had made the arrest before Ceinar
could have opened it. He took it from
him as he was attempting to pass it
to Peter Capitanlch. a coffee distrib
uter residing at 1849 McAllister street,
with whom he was talking when Killop
drove up in his machine. Conlan had
a short struggle to set possession of
the envelope, wrenching it from Cei
nar's hand In order to do so.
; Killop was halted by Celnar'on Baker;
street Tuesday morning just - before. IS
o'clock and told that he was violating
the law by driving his machine at' 30
miles an hour. The automobile man ex
plained that he had • no money to deposit]
as , ball At \he was taken to ' jail '.and!
Ceinar told him to report at the hail of
justice at .10 s o'clock yesterday morning
and to be ready with |20 as bail "money '
so* that | he 'might; secure his | lmiaedlitij

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